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|Intelligence Inside Alliances and Coalitions from 1914 to the Cold War Martin S. |
Alexander. 3 'Perfidious Albion?' French Perceptions of Britain as an Ally after the
First World War J. F. V. KEIGER Nothing is so dangerous as an ignorant friend; ...
|IGNORANCE IGNORANCE 385 ivy Heavier than active souls can feel or guess. |
SIB AUBREY DE VERB — A Song of Faith, ... Nothing is so dangerous as an
ignorant friend; a wise enemy is worth more. LA FONTAINE— Fables. VIII. 10.
|I Ching Avoiding danger is no safer in the long run than outright exposure. The |
fearful are caught as often as the bold. - Keller, Helen Nothing is so dangerous as
an ignorant friend. - La Fontaine, Jean De I destroy my enemy when I make him ...
|"Nothing is so dangerous as an ignorant friend; a wise enemy is worth more. ... |
tion so that they take only those subjects in graduation which they have to take for
Civil Services and then start preparing during M.A. as students are more mature ...
|La Fontaine In a word, he wished it ; I abandoned him to his fate. It is not |
probable he will humble himself so much. I know he will make no apology, so let
us speak no more of it. Nothing is so dangerous as an ignorant friend ; it 99.
|“Nothing is so dangerous as an ignorant friend; a wise enemy is much better.” —|
Jean de La Fontaine (1621–1695), French poet 7. “Permissiveness is the
principle of treating children as if they were adults; and the tactic of making sure
they will ...
|It was the concentration of antiquities in Rome that had enabled Winckelmann to |
achieve what he did. Nothing, he argued, echoing Schiller, is so dangerous as an
ignorant friend - a pregnant apophthegm which Klenze had specifically to rebut ...
|Instead of asking them the usual questions about troop strength, operations, and |
so forth — which he knew he wouldn't get answers to ... Of their own revolution
they were similarly ignorant, except that it had to be done and it would succeed,
thanks to Ho and General Giap and the ... Nothing to fear from them, Rostok said.
|ofGRACE mlFAlTl-i. me uttedy ignorant of Scriptures, the onely reason and |
defence of our saith. ... In. 'Hints : but it is monstrous ' slothfiilness to be content
with this, that in gcn j we believe all, though we assent to nothing in particular. ...
for ignorance; but when it is so often commanded us, when it may be so easily
had, when it is so ufizful in the having, so dangerous to want it, it is now
inpudence to patronize ignorance as a friend to Religion, which is a professid
enemy to mans reason.
|It may very often be ignorance of how certain deeds affect the honor of God that |
causes the offence, but a faithful person is ... does much harm, but is still a
hopeful state for the offender; while wilful disloyalty does equal harm and puts the
offender in great danger. ... It is something so closely allied to our physical life
and makeup, that we easily drift into that channel. ... There is nothing offensive in
the clothing attracting attention provided they call our duties to God in