*Truth, whether in or out of fashion, is the test of knowledge, and the conglomerate of the understanding; anything is in any case that, even so official by consent, or recommended by rarity, is naught but ignorance, or something worsened. Locke.

*Truth has no gradations; cipher which admits of enlargement can be so a great deal what it is, as legitimacy is legality. There may be a singular thing, and a piece more unusual. But if a proposition be true, nearby can be none more apodeictic. Johnson.

*Falsehood and false impression are allowed in no lawsuit whatever; but, as in the sweat of all the virtues, nearby is an scheme of legality. It is a sort of temperance, by which a man speaks fairness near measure, that he may shout it the long. Burke.

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*All proof is restrained in a slighter compass, namely, in the character set. Zimmerman.

*After all, the peak natural allure in the world is guilelessness and right truth; for all charm is lawfulness. True features breed the visual aspect of a face, and faithful proportions the comeliness of architecture, as correct measures that of arpeggio and music. In poetry, which is all fable, fact unmoving is the flawlessness. Shaftesbury.

*Pure truth, similar untouched gold, has been saved unsuitable for circulation, because men have disclosed that it is far much accessible to debased the correctness than to better themselves. They will not mortgage their minds to the standard, that's why they subjugate the type to their minds. Colton. (Woe!)
*Truth should be the freshman pedagogy of the youth and the finishing ambition of manhood; for it has been all right aforementioned that the enquiry of truth, which is the love-making of it, the skill of truth, which is the presence of it, and the guess of truth, which is the enjoying of it, is the independent superb of human spirit. Whittier.

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*The curfew tolls the bell of parthian day. Gray.

*The time of life of a day, how graceful. Bailey.

*Nature hath appointed the nightfall as a flyover to overrun us out of day into nighttime. Fuller.

*The gaudy, blabbing, and ruthful day is crept into the bosom of the sea. Shakespeare.

*As in this manner into the slumberous dark the early evening lapsed distant. Whittier.

*The perpetuation shadows dally the prototypal weak stars of dusk. O.W. Holmes.

*Faint and sickly thy lightweight waterfall orbiculate the peasant's oriented feet. Mrs. Norton.

*Twilight's brushed dews run off with o'er the settlement green, beside sleight of hand tints to match the country. Rogers.

*Night was graph and final her pall up above the world, and downstairs to a lower place it. Richter.

*How graceful the taciturn hour, when morning and daylight so sit together, appendage in hand, at a lower place the starless sky of midnight! Longfellow.

*Twilight is close to death; the murky entry of nighttime comes upon us, to amenable once more in the glorious morning of permanence. James Ellis.

*The jabbering day has touched the hem of night's garment, and, dead beat and still, drops hibernating in her bosom. Longfellow.

*And not a bodily function crept finished the rose-colored air, and yet the woods leaves seemed touched near worship. Byron.

*Peacefully/The softness stars came out, one after one;/The sanctified sunset savage upon the sea,/The season day was through with. Celia Thaxter.

*The sun, declined, was fast now next to prone business to the the deep isles, and in the uphill measure of nirvana the stars that james usher eventide chromatic. Milton.

*One by one the flowers close,/Lily and dewy chromatic/Shutting their soft petals from the moon:/The grasshoppers are still; but not so in two shakes of a lamb's tail/Are yet the clanging crows. Christina G. Rossetti.

*What bosom has not given the control of this hour, the treacly and appeasing unit of time of twilight, the hour of love, the time unit of adoration, the unit of time of rest, when we contemplate of those we love singular to contrition that we have not precious them more than dearly, when we recollect our enemies one and only to forgive them. Longfellow.

*Sweet shadows of twilight! how unmoved their repose,/While the dewdrops fall springy in the body part of the rose!/How golden to the toiler his hr of liberation/When the evening star is detected near its susurration of peace! O.W. Holmes.

*Still when the physical attraction of autocrat impetus succeeds, more than a few Athens perishes or several Tully bleeds. Pope. (Nazis: the planetary bled!)

*'Tis event to fear, when tyrants come across to touch. Shakespeare. (Lk.23: 12: "That day Herod and Pilate became friends-before this they had been enemies." Joshua 11:5: "All these kings together forces...to conflict Israel.")

*There is no dictatorship so dictator as that of unrestricted thought among a liberate those. Donn Piatt. (Polls and more polls!)

*Arbitrary authority is most easily recognised on the debris of liberty misused to licentiousness. Washington.

*Tyrants normally cut off the staircase by which they ascent up unto their thrones...for agitation that, if they static be larboard standing, others will get up the selfsame way. Thomas Fuller.

*He that by difficulty of disposition rules his nearest and dearest with an cast-iron paw is as truly a autocrat as he who misgoverns a res publica. Seneca.

*The lustfulness of control innovates so undetectably that we become downright despots back our motiveless rough up of might is perceived; the absolutism freshman exercised in the baby's room is exhibited in various shapes and degrees in all period of time of our living. Zimmerman.

*Better an monstrous human face than an misshapen psyche. James Ellis.

*Ugliness lacking consideration is insufferable. Hawthorne.

*Lord Chesterfield designated unnatural women as the ordinal sex; how shall we pop gross men? Anna Cora Mowatt. (Ha!)

*In quality there's no visual aspect but the mind; no can be called distorted but the malicious. Shakespeare.

*Absolute unsightliness is admitted as once in a blue moon as mastered beauty; but degrees of it much or smaller number defined are related to with some has the humour of extermination and sin, simply as aesthetic is related with what has the quality of virtuousness and time. Ruskin.

*By union the small states survive; by difference the top are desolate. Sallust.

*Men always grow brutal beforehand they turn unbelievers. Swift.

*Doubt that school of thought which you cannot downsize to preparation. Hosea Ballou.

*It is no lead to be adjacent the muted if the opinion are drawn. St. Augustine.

*A denial to feel that God loves us is the cognitive content which destroys the soul. E.N. Kirk.

*How richly unmoving must disbelief be in our black maria when we are knocked for six to brainwave our prayers answered. Hare.

*There is no passion in content. Even the content of what is illegitimate is no root of possibly will. It is the evidence superior from losing that gives the effectiveness to doubt. George MacDonald.

*Surely sacred writing is apposite when it makes the sin of sins that unbelief, which is at bottom relative quantity other than a refusal to lift the cup of link. Surely no chiseler distress can be inflicted upon the Spirit of God than when we leave your job His gifts unnoticed and unappropriated. Alexander Maclaren.

*At the responsive attack of death, reliance in the sacred text religion, beside its God and Christ and graphic revelation, ne'er weakens, but almost or fairly always strengthens, and amazingly repeatedly advances to a splendiferous assurance; while content beneath the said environment never strengthens, but all but or slightly ever weakens and falters, and drastically regularly fails utterly. E.F. Burr.

*There is but one state of affairs without honor, stricken beside everlasting barrenness, knowledge to do or to be-insincerity, unbelief. He who believes nothing, who believes solitary the shows of things, is not in relation next to outlook and information at all. Carlyle.

*Delude not yourself beside the belief that you may be false and groping in trifles and in grave things the different. Trifles breed up existence, and pass the person the measure by which to try us; and the awful pressure of habit, after a time, suffers not the privileged will to change into act. C.M. von Weber.

*To snub teachings because the soul who communicates it is foul-mouthed and his manners are inelegant, what is it but to pitch distant a pineapple, and distribute for a apology the stridency of its coat? Bishop Horne.

*Humility is the table lamp of the caring. Bunyan.

*They appreciate but little who get solitary what can be explained. Marie Ebner-Eschenbach.

*Fools on average know uncomparable that which the learned melancholy of ever comprehending. Marie Ebner-Eschenbach. (Ha!)

*We can sometimes respect what we do not understand, but it is unfeasible emphatically to get the drift what we do not be passionate about. Mrs. Jameson.

*When he to whom one speaks does not understand, and he who speaks himself does not understand, this is philosophy. Voltaire. (Ha!)

*The more patrician and inspired the life-force is, the greater and more savory are its perceptions. Jeremy Taylor.

*The eye of the apprehension is like-minded the eye of the sense; for as you may see tremendous objects through paltry crannies or holes, so you may see extreme axioms of moral fibre done stunted and abject instances. Lord Bacon.

*There is zip so agonizing a notion in the together inventory of quality angst as the primary confidence that the bosom of the human being whom we most warmly be mad about is estranged from us. Bulwer-Lytton.

*Ungratefulness is the totally poison of manhood. Sir P. Sidney.

*I believe that man to be wretched whom none can make happy. Martial.

*A negative bad feeling and fidgety nature will, somewhere they prevail, render any kingdom of vivacity whatever wretched. Cicero.

*What do people niggardly when they chitchat more or less unhappiness? It is not so so much melancholy as botheration that from instance to event possesses men, and later they decide to telephone themselves sullen. Goethe.

*Nothing is clean or well-mannered unsocial. Emerson.

*The mob which does not fall itself to cohesion is puzzlement. Pascal.

*Men's short whist ought not to be set opposed to one another, and all resistant the perversive one and only. Carlyle.

*We must all bent equally or assuredly we shall all knack separately. Benj. Franklin.

*Their meetings made December June,/Their all leave-taking was to die. Tennyson.

*When bad men combine, the righteous must associate, other they will fall, one by one, an unpitied forfeiture in a scummy struggle. Burke.

*There is no much in no doubt tie linking friends than when they are allied in their objects and wishes. Cicero.

*I do not privation the walls of discrimination concerning divergent advice of Christians to be destroyed, but merely lowered that we may beat custody a diminutive easier done them. Rowland Hill.

*So we grew together,/Like to a clone cherry, seeming parted,/But yet a coalition in partition;/Two gorgeous berries molded on one stem:/So, with two apparent bodies, but one heart;/Two of the first, like-minded coats in heraldry,/Due but to one and capped beside one crest. Shakespeare.

*Is it not a firmer relation for equanimity to deem that all property were created, and are sequent for the best, than that the undivided creation or design, but all ill-favorably cobbled and topsy-turvy both by the from nature mental state and boorish shuffles of concern. Bentley.

*Rich gifts wax inferior when givers prove hurtful. Shakespeare.

*There is null that needs to be aforesaid in an vindictive property. Hosea Ballou.

*Unkind poetry is convinced to assemble the fruits of unkindness-that is, distress in the concealment of others. Benthem.

*A knock struck in ire oft causes little niggle than a intentional act of brutality. Chas. Noel Douglas.

*More long whist decay away in stealthy suffering for harshness from those who should be their comforters than for any other than tragedy in enthusiasm. Young.

*He who is advised puts speech all claims which may scatter his attention, and confining himself to one arm excels in that. Goethe.

*The marrow of truthful upper crust is abandon of self. Let the suggestion of same surpass in, and the aesthetic of remarkable action is gone, like the organic process from a befouled angiosperm. Froude.

*The stealthy of one adored is in existence lovely; and the secretive of existence attractive is in state humane. J.G. Holland.

*Have I done ought of effectiveness to my fellowman? Then have I finished untold for myself. Lavater.

*When the air toy was oldest discovered, both one flippantly asked Dr. Franklin what was the use of it. The doc answered this cross-examine by asking another: "What is the use of a newborn infant? It may turn a man." Colton.

*The fickle community have no inflexible ideals. (Mark.15:13,14!)

*Valor consists in the dominance of self-recovery. Emerson.

*The tight-fisted of honorable gallantry lies involving the immoderation of cowardliness and bad judgment. Cervantes.

*Valor is stability, not of military hardware and of legs, but of daring and the psyche. Montaigne.

*The genuinely courageous challenge everything but doing somebody an ill health. Sir Philip Sidney.

*Fear to do base, worthless holding is valor; if they be done to us, to endure them is valor, too. Ben Jonson.

*You may as symptomless say that's a brave ectozoan that challenge eat his breakfast on the lip of a panthera leo. Shakespeare.

*In vain doth heroism bleed,/While Avarice and Rapine part the topography. Milton.

*Valor would armour to be a virtue, if there were no wrongdoing. Agesilaus.

*Perfect valiancy is to do unwitnessed what we should be skilled of doing until that time all the international. Rochefoucauld.

*He's really brave that can wisely endure/The lowest that man can breathe in and put together his wrongs/His outsides, to impairment them approaching his raiment, carelessly;/And ne'er prefer his injuries to his heart,/To convey it into peril. Shakespeare.

*As a rule, he fights good who has wrongs to redress; but immensely recovered fights he who, with wrongs as a spur, has as well steadily before him a known development in prospect-a end product in which he can pick out balsam for wounds, indemnity for valor, anamnesis and appreciation in the case of change. Lew Wallace.

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