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|Open suspecting of others conies of secretly condemning ourselves. — Sir P. |
Sidney. Suspicions amongst thoughts are like the bats amongst birds, they ever
Hy by twilight : certainly they are to be repressed, or at least well guarded, for
|Whately. Open suspecting of others comes of secretly condemning ourselves. — |
Sir P. Sidney. Rakes are more suspicious than honest men. Richardson. There is
no rule more invariable than that we are paid for our suspicions by finding what ...
|A woman of honor should not suspect another of things she would not do herself.|
-—Msrguerite de Valois. Rakes are ... Open suspecting of others comes of
secretly condemning ourselves—Sir P. Sidney. “'hose own hard dealings teaches
|A woman of honor should not sus- «t another of things she would not i herself. ... |
Saadi. Don't seem to be on the lookout for crows, else you'll set other people
watching. ... Open suspecting of others comes of secretly condemning ourselves.
|Belief creates the actual facts Open suspecting of others comes of secretly |
condemning ourselves The only disadvantage of an honest heart is credulity It is
great happiness to be praised of them who are most praiseworthy Man believes
to be ...
|There is a joy in sorrow which none but a mourner can know. — Tapper. 5. They |
are always in extremes, and pronounce concerning everything in the superlative.
— Watts. 6. Open suspecting of others comes of secretly condemning ourselves.
|Most people disdain to clear themselves from the accusations of mere suspicion. |
2. Those that be good, will be satisfied as long as they see no evil. 3. Open
suspecting of others, comes of secretly condemning ourselves. Remark. This
|“'But those thoughts,' replied Basilius, 'cannot in this your loneliness neither |
warrant4 you from suspicion in others nor ... “'Then are the best but stark naught,'
7 answered I, 'for open suspecting others comes of secret condemning
|Open suspecting of others cometh of secret condemning ourselves. S. P. S. |
Where hateful suspicion breedeth enmity, there it is hard to procure amity. He that
feareth nothing, suspecteth nothing. Fools suspect wise men, and wise men
|"Then are the best but stark naughty," answered Cleophila, "for open suspecting |
others comes of secret condemning themselves." "But in my country," said she,
continuing her speech with a brave vehemency, "whose manners I am in all ...