About 1,390 results
|Motto Virtue is a sure anchor. - Motto Virtue alone is invincible. - Motto Virtue |
survives the grave. - Motto All art is a struggle to be, in a particular sort of way,
virtuous. - Murdoch, Iris The person who talks most of his own virtue is often the
|Too varied are his talents, and too inexhaustible his strength. Beware of ... Gamal |
Abdel Nasser “He who cannot support himself, cannot take his own decision.” “
Events ... “The person who talks most of his own virtue is often the least virtuous.
N. B. Sen - 1961 - Snippet view
|It is easier for the average man to run away from evil than to remain in it and still |
remain unaffected by it. ... (Gandhi) The person who talks most of his own virtues
is often the least virtuous, Well, goodness shows itself, it does not require ...
|Vice pays a homage to virtue, and sometimes the way it chooses is to expect |
virtue, not to fall from its pedestal even whilst vice is rampant round about. ... (
Gandhi) The person who talks most of his own virtues is often the least virtuous.
|has to seek his way to do good or to counter evil. But whatever ... and his country. |
But really there is no person who has not got some good in him and some bad. ...
The person who talks most of his own virtues is often the least virtuous. Well ...
|I want to make this perfectly clear, and if any man talks of our being more virtuous |
than others, then 1 suspect his virtue, because I know we have failed quite often
enough, and the person who talks most of his own virtues is the least virtuous.
|Some persons desire to increase their physical and mental abilities, an ideal |
often described as self-realization, and one ... The virtues that form the most
significant part of some people s personal ideals are the moral virtues, such as
honesty, ... Moreover, it is also an error to hold that each person has his own
summum bonum or matter of ultimate concern, even ... It is generally as
misleading to talk about the summum bonum with regard to an individual person
as it is to talk about it ...
|The book brings together C. S. Lewis's legendary radio broadcasts during the war years, in which he set out simply to "explain and defend the belief that has been common to nearly all Christians at all times.|