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|The eye is the pearl of the face. 1 580: Lyly, Euphues, 406 (Arber), As the eye |
hath euer bene thought the pearle of the face. 1732: Fuller, 4506. 1 3. The eye of
a master will do more work than both his hands. 1 736: Franklin, Way to Wealth, ...
|Eye E120 The Eye of the master will do more work than his hands 1744 Franklin |
PR 2.399: The Eye of a Master, will do more Work than his Hand, 1755 5.474:
The Master's Eye will do more Work than both his Hands, 1758 WW 344 [as 1755
|“What the eye don't see, the heart don't grieve,” and I've always said to myself, |
that's not a bad motto for a man.' ignorance; trouble The EYE of a master does
more work than both his hands 1744B. FRANKLINPoor Richard's Almanack (Oct.
|For October, 1744, he introduced "The Eye of a Master will do more Work than his |
Hand," and in September, 1755, "The Master's Eye will do more Work than both
his Hands." Franklin in his own ethical system followed Confucius in recognizing
|N.Y., Ohio. 1st cit.: US1948 Stevenson, Home Book of Proverbs. 20c. coll.: |
Stevenson 737:8. 30. The eye of the master does more than his hand. Var.: The
eye of a master will do more work than both his hands. Rec. dist.: Ill., Miss., Ohio.
|the eyes are the mirrors of the soul take the same form as the original offense or |
crime: In a country where the justice ... such as money. the eye of a master does
more work than both his hands Constant super- vision is the key to getting the ...
|If we are industrious, we shall never starve; for, At the working man 's house |
hunger looks in, but dares not enter. ... And again, The eye of a master will do
more work than both his hands; and again, Want of care does us more damage
|“One eye of the master sees more than four of the servant's.” — Italian proverb “|
The eye of a master will do more work than both his hands.” — Benjamin Franklin
“No man can serve two masters.” — Bible, Matthew 6:24 “A man who serves two
|(EAP 139; MP 207; DAP 190) 1920 RAJA: it demands an eye for an eye, a tooth |
for a tooth— (II, 1, p. ... been taught to believe that the old adage, "the eye of the
master does more work than both his hands," applied equally well to the mistress.