About 1,470 results
|This does not hold; for if I have 1000I. per annum, and give it you; and leave |
myself never a penny, 1 made you ; but when ... PLEASURE. I. PLEASURE is
nothing else bur the intermission of pain, the enjoying of something that 1 am in
|“In diving to the bottom of pleasures we bring up more gravel than pearls.” — |
HonorJ de Balzac “Let pleasure be ever so innocent, the excess is always
criminal.” — W. Dodd ... “Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission of pain.” —
|“Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission of pain.” You may find yourself |
enjoying the intermission. Today, you may be smiling. Your heart may be light
and merry. Perhaps answers to prayer have come beautifully and deliberately.
You are ...
|340 Pleasure 6 the primrose path the pursuit of pleasure, especially with |
disastrous consequences; in allusion to ... but with no proof of authorship; see
PLEASURE 9, PLEASURE 19 13 Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission of
|I HAVE NEVER READ a poem extolling the virtues of pain, nor seen a statue |
erected in its honor, nor heard a hymn dedicated to it. Pain is ... —C. S. Lewis,
The Problem ofPain PLEASURE IS NOTHING ELSE but the intermission of pain.
|Sade, Marquis De If pain could have cured us we should long ago have been |
saved. - Santayana, George Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission of pain.
- Selden, John Remember that pain has this most excellent quality. If prolonged it
|not amenable to miracle solutions and eitherr'or resolutions, but to |
comprehensive approaches. ... “pleasure” as describing much more than, as the
17thcentury philosopher John Selden suggested, “nothing else but the
intermission of pain.
|Quotations—I never yet met a man that I didn't like (Will Rogers), I don't care |
anything about reasons, but I know what I like ... Pleasure is nothing else but the
intermission of pain (John Selden), Pleasure is a thief to business (Daniel Defoe),
|PLERIQUE Pity only with new objects stays, / But with the tedious sight of woe |
decays. Dryden. Pity shapes not ... Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission
of pain, the enjoying of something I am in great trouble for till I get it. John Selden.
|In brief, Schopenhauer's first principle holds that pain, suffering that includes all |
want, privation, need, in fact every wish or desire, ... notion in English as early as
the seventeenth century: “Pleasure is nothing else but the intermission of pain.