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|Iris Murdoch Love is the selfdelusion we manufacture to justify the trouble we |
take to have sex. Dan Greenburg ... Robert Heinlein One seeks to make the loved
one entirely happy, or, if that cannot be, entirely wretched. Jean de La Bruyère ...
|20 O'er her warm cheek and rising bosom move The bloom of young Desire and |
purple light of Love. THOMAS CRAY (1 ... 33(1688). 24 One seeks to make the
loved one entirely happy, or, if that cannot be, entirely wretched. |EAN DE LA ...
|Jean de La Brugere (1645-96) French Writer, Moralist There are only two ways of |
getting on in the world: by one's own industry, or by the stupidity of ... One seeks
to make the loved one entirely happy, or, if that cannot be, entirely wretched.
|Jean de la Bruyere One must laugh before one is happy, or one may die without |
ever laughing at all. Jean de la Bruyere One seeks to make the loved one entirely
happy, or, if that cannot be, entirely wretched. Jean de la Bruyere Out of ...
|One seeks to make the loved one entirely happy, or, if that cannot be entirely |
wretched. , Jean de la Bruyere l Politeness makes one appear outwardy as they
should be within. Jean de la Bruyere i if The pleasure we feel in criticizing robs us
|There are different species of self-justification. - Brookner, Anita Never the time |
and the place and the loved one all together! - Browning, Robert One seeks to
make the loved one entirely happy, or, if that cannot be, entirely wretched. -
|them, but not because they are goods, – I shall seek them because they are |
according to nature and because they will be acquired ... And youmay assume
that whatI have saidabout dress appliesalso to the body. ... So, while one who
possesses virtue cannot be unhappy, yet one cannot be perfectly happy if one
lacks such natural giftsashealth, or soundness of limb. ... painis not wretched,nay,
is even happy; and you deny that which is much less serious, – that he is
|In Luke xv., 7, we read : — " I say unto you, that likewise joy shall be in Heaven |
over one sinner that repenteth, more than over ninety- ... one instinct of human
nature, so deep that it cannot help it, is to love its fellows. ... But that being so,
how can there be unsullied happiness in Heaven and a wretched earth below,
and a still more wretched hell somewhere else ? ... and yet the Saviour will make
her happy ; there can be no grief in the paradise of God, no, not even for a
|And yet these very wretched beings take uncommon pains to make the world |
believe they are the happiest of mortals. *!."ifrr«/>. An affected gaiety, a smiling ...
In short, no one can be truly happy that is not virtuous. It is true, the infamous
|Every face I meet beams either with love or DESULTORY SELECTIONS. ... Have |
you a taste for robbery V Marian started ; but the next moment, as if ashamed of
her folly, constrained herself to reply. ... and on arriving at the gallows-tree, held
up his favourite violin, and offered it to any one who dared accept of the outlaw's
gift. ... I seek not to know your secrets, sir. ... With all due deference to Cobbett,
milk, even entirely divested of its creamy particles, is heavy; and though it may be