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- TODAY’S HOLIDAY: JACKIE ROBINSON DAY April 15, 2014
- QUOTATION: Robert Louis Stevenson April 15, 2014
- TODAY’S BIRTHDAY: LEONARDO DA VINCI (1452) April 15, 2014
- MAKE MUSIC PART OF YOUR LIFE SERIES: “Nearer My God To Thee” I SALONISTI April 15, 2014
- THIS DAY IN THE YESTERYEAR: RMS TITANIC SINKS (1912) April 15, 2014
- NEWS: FIVE IS GOOD, BUT SEVEN MAY BE BETTER April 15, 2014
- ARTICLE: OAHU April 15, 2014
- SAINT OF THE DAY April 14: ST. LYDWINE April 14, 2014
- Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band ( Full Album Remastered 2009) – The Beatles April 14, 2014
- Blue Skies (gypsy jazz) – Gonzalo Bergara Quartet with Leah Z on vocals – Steve’s Live Music April 14, 2014
- “Blue Skies” performed by Nina Simone April 14, 2014
- Blue Skies: Willie Nelson & Kenny Rogers April 14, 2014
- Make Music Part of Your Life Series: Shostakovich: Ballet Suite No. 4 April 14, 2014
- Great Compositions/Performances: Rachmaninov / Artur Rubinstein, 1947: Rhapsody On A Theme Of Paganini, Op. 43 – RCA Vinyl April 14, 2014
- Great Compositions/Performances: Valentina Lisitsa plays Rachmaninoff’s Variation 18 Rhapsody on Themes of Paganini Valentina Lisitsa April 14, 2014
- QUOTATION: Rudyard Kipling April 14, 2014
- TODAY’S HOLIDAY: PAN AMERICAN DAY April 14, 2014
- TODAY’S BIRTHDAY: ROD STEIGER (1925) April 14, 2014
- THIS DAY IN THE YESTERYEAR: JOHN WILKES BOOTH SHOOTS LINCOLN (1865) April 14, 2014
- NEWS: KEEP AN EYE ON YOUR SCREEN TIME April 14, 2014
- ARTICLE: FIGURE SKATING April 14, 2014
- Make Music Part of Your Life Series: Ioana Radu – Primăvara a sosit (Romanta) April 13, 2014
- Henry Purcell: Welcome to all the pleasures April 13, 2014
- Franz Doppler – Duettino on Hungarian Themes, Op. 36 – Two Flutes & Piano April 13, 2014
- Apr 13 – Homily: St. Martin I, Suffering in Faith April 13, 2014
- SAINT OF THE DAY – APRIL 13: ST. MARTIN I April 13, 2014
- TODAY’S HOLIDAY: JEFFERSON’S BIRTHDAY April 13, 2014
- QUOTATION: Gustave Flaubert April 13, 2014
- 25 Parasites You Do Not Want To Be Infected With April 13, 2014
- 25 Most Famous Last Words Ever Uttered (YouTube) April 13, 2014
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Tag Archives: 19th Century
Herman Melville (1819-1891) Discuss
Books, not which afford us a cowering enjoyment, but in which each thought is of unusual daring; such as an idle man cannot read, and a timid one would not be entertained by, which even make us dangerous to existing institution–such call I good books.
Ambrose Bierce (1842-1914)
A word which some lexicographer has marked obsolete is ever thereafter an object of dread and loathing to the fool writer, but if it is a good word and has no exact modern equivalent equally good, it is good enough for the good writer.
George Eliot (1819-1880)
A common and natural result of an undue respect for the law is, that you may see a file of soldiers … marching in admirable order over hill and dale to the wars, against their wills, ay, against their common sense and consciences.
- Henry David Thoreau would tell you (ifyouwanttopaint.wordpress.com)
- Another Favorite Read – Quotes from Henry David Thoreau, Walden (ellehawthorn.wordpress.com)
Eliot, born Mary Ann Evans, was raised with a strong religious piety but broke with orthodoxy in her 20s and turned to fiction, writing such classic Victorian novels asSilas Marner, Daniel Deronda, and Middlemarch, in which she developed a method of psychological analysis that would become a characteristic of modern fiction. Although her novels are serious in tone, they still contain humorous moments. With which philosopher did Eliot have a lengthy, scandalous affair?More… Discuss
Why did the old Persians hold the sea holy? Why did the Greeks give it a separate deity … ? Surely all this is not without meaning … But that same image, we ourselves see in all rivers and oceans. It is the image of the ungraspable phantom of life; and this is the key to it all.
My kind of loyalty was loyalty to one’s country, not to its institutions or its office-holders. The country is the real thing, the substantial thing, the eternal thing; it is the thing to watch over, and care for, and be loyal to; institutions are extraneous, they are its mere clothing, and clothing can wear out.
Mark Twain (1835-1910)
Don’t let us rejoice in punishment, even when the hand of God alone inflicts it. The best of us are but poor wretches, just saved from shipwreck: can we feel anything but awe and pity when we see a fellow-passenger swallowed by the waves?
(From Scenes of Clerical Life by George Eliot–1858–Book 3–Chapter 22. The story was originally published in 1858 in Blackwood’s Magazine. The first edition of the novel was published in 1910 after she passed away.)
George Eliot (1819-1880) Discuss
The above quote comes from “Adam Bede“–Book Two–Chapter XVII–1859. The quote is in the fifth paragraph.
Read the book at: http://www.gutenberg.org/files/507/507-h/507-h.htm#2HCH0017
Find Out more about George Eliot a
How easy it is for one benevolent being to diffuse pleasure around him; and how truly is a kind heart a fountain of gladness, making everything in its vicinity to freshen into smiles!
Washington Irving (1783-1859) Discuss (Please click this link to read some ‘effervescent’ comments ( not all out of place) about this idyllic, romantic yes, but still true today: it’s easier to put a happy face, than a grumpy one, see what I mean?)
Good breeding consists in concealing how much we think of ourselves and how little we think of the other person.
Mark Twain (1835-1910) Discuss
Mark Twain (1835-1910) Discuss
This is what I think about this:
‘Listening to others is an effective way of learning more about their problems. That will make one think about their own problem, in comparison: Now we have an internal dialogue, that externalize and brings about core feelings that we all have in out make, such as true interest, compassion, motivation to help. So what may start as ‘good breeding’ may end up being a very healthy way to value your own true needs, and wants, when balanced against of those of others.
Of course it all is , like everything else relative, in an ever dynamically relative perception of the evolving reality.’ ©