About 1,240 results
|Poverty consists in feeling poor. Emerson. Poverty demoralises. Emerson, |
Poverty ever comes at the call. G Idsmitk. 15 Poverty has no greater foe than
bashfulness. Pr, Poverty, incessant drudgery, and much worse evils, it has often
been the ...
|Pity and commiseration are mixed with some regard for the thing which one pities|
. — (Fr., Montaigne ... Quod de- fertur," p. 668.) Poverty breeds strife. (See "
Poverty parteth fellowship.") Poverty has no greater foe than bashful- ness.
|When poverty comes in the door love flies out the window. - Proverb Poverty has |
no greater foe than bashfulness. - Proverb Poverty is not a shame, but the being
ashamed of it is. - Proverb, English Painless poverty is better than embittered ...
|Poverty breeds strife. Pauvreté abaisse courtoisie. Dove manca la roba, cresce lo |
strepito. Donde no hay harina, Toda es mohina. Armuth ist N iedesbrut. Est
miserorum, ut malevolentes sint. Poverty has no greater foe than bashfulness.
|Proverb When poverty comes in the door love flies out the window. - Proverb |
Poverty has no greater foe than bashfulness. - Proverb Unless a serpent devour
a serpent it will not become a dragon. Unless one power absorb another, it will
|Pills are to be swallowed, not chewed. Pillen muss man schlingeii, ... (R. Sc.) |
Poor folks seek meat for their stomac'..s • rich folks, stomachs for their meat. Poor
men have no ... Poverty has no greater foo than bashful- ness. Poverty is no
|... of another's burden 93 Not every light is the sun Nothing is impossible to a |
willing mind Nothing venture, nothing have 94 ... law Poverty has no greater foe
than bashfulness 102 Poverty parteth friends Practice makes perfect -
|Bashfulness and Character. ... For these latter mainly we like or dislike, or are |
indifferent to sundry persons. We select ... The claim of birth has almost
disappeared, the use of wealth to the aspirant is no greater than it always was,
and the general power of appreciating ... No one, in fact, would be excluded who
could seriously serve the state, while in art and literature origin is forgotten and
|I do not think that the average person under thirty really realizes what this means |
or has worked it out intellectually for himself, but for myself I can only say that it
has become quite clear that for one reason and another — bashfulness, fear,
poverty, homeliness, ... the vast possibility of joy, which is always a thousand
times greater in the artistic imagination than it could possibly have been in fact.
After all ...
|For these latter mainly we like or dislike, or are indifferent to sundry persons. ... is |
rarely experienced any purely physical discomfort that is comparable to the
mental distress of bashfulness, diffidence or stage-fright, ... The claim of birth has
almost disappeared, the use of wealth to the aspirant is no greater than it always
was, and the general power ... No one, in fact, would be excluded who could
seriously serve the state, while in art and literature origin is forgotten and poverty