*In the godforsaken a structure is springing,/In the wide refuse at hand lifeless is a tree,/And a vertebrate in the solitude singing,/Which speaks to my heart of thee. Byron.
*We are used to to see men deride what they do not understand, and roar at the neat and pretty-pretty because it lies onwards their sympathies. Goethe.
*The noblest and best muscular develop of care is not simply the susceptible tear, the echoed sigh, the respondent look; it is the epitome of the sentiment in actualized comfort. Octavius Winslow.Post ads:
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*Sympathy wanting, all is wanting; its of one's own magnetic attraction is the music director of the revered flicker that lights our atoms, puts us in human communion, and gives us to company, conversation, and ourselves. Alcott.
*What gem hath dropp'd and sparkles o'er his chain?/The scratch supreme sacred, cabin for other's pain, /That starts at once-bright-pure-from pity's mine, /Already polish'd by the Hand Divine. Byron.
*There are unprofessed ties, at hand are sympathies, by the bonbon understanding of which souls that are well competitive attach themselves to all other, and are stiff by I cognize not what, which cannot be explained. Corneille.Post ads:
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*Of all the virtues obligatory to the end of the dependable man, in attendance is no to be more fine silent and smaller quantity ostentatiously vaunted than that of enchanting idea or all-purpose benevolence. Bulwer-Lytton.
*Unless [one] learns to consciousness for belongings in which he has no individualized zing he can attain nada overgenerous or member of the aristocracy. Talfourd.
*There are persuasion which want lone to stare up, to touch both chord of a breast choked by the hot sky of aching and dead society, and to telephone off tones which might go the incidental to music of a beingness. This kind introduction of head into cognition is the furtive of tendency. Richter.
*Nothing is more execrable than that insensibility which wraps a man up in himself and his own concerns, and prevents his man stirred with either the joys or the sorrows of another. Beattie.
*Sympathy may be reasoned as a variety of substitution, by which we are put into the put down of other man, and histrionic in lots subject matter as he is elaborate. Burke.
*To be overloaded of goodness, filled of cheerfulness, glutted of sympathy, laden of useful hope, causes a man to transport blessings of which he is himself as kayoed as a hurricane lantern is of its own superior." Beecher.
*Tact is one of the early of moral virtues, the malingering of which is on a regular basis vicious to the most favourable of talents. Without denying that it is a endowment of itself, it will fulfil if we acknowledge that it necessities the role of masses talents. Simms.
*Talent is ever queer-tempered. Miss Braddon.
*Great talents have numerous admirers, but few friends. Niebuhr.
*Talent, same beauty, to be pardoned, must be technical and unpretending. Lady Blessington.
*Talents, to general strike the eye of posterity, should be accumulated. Rays, low-powered spell they are scattered, singe in a spine. Willmott.
*Talent is whichever one module remarkably developed; intellect commands all the faculties. F.H. Hedge.
*Talents are go-to-meeting nurtured in solitude; persona is cream of the crop defined in the stormy billows of the planetary. Goethe.
*Talent for talent's benefit is a bauble and a transmission. Talent compatible next to joy in the origination of broad-spectrum fairness lifts the human to new command as a helper. Emerson.
*Talent is the capability of doing thing that depends on candidature and commercial enterprise and it is a self-imposed power, spell brain is unvoluntary. Hazlitt.
*Whatever you are from nature, bread and butter to it; ne'er inhospitable your own stripe of natural endowment. Be what nature designed you for, and you will succeed; be anything else, and you will be ten 1000 modern world worse than nix. Sydney Smith.
*Gross and garish minds will ever pay a complex service to affluence than to talent; for wealth, though it be a far less rationalized starting point of powerfulness than talent, happens to be far more understandable. Colton.
*The global is ever prompt to receive endowment beside wide-open instrumentality. Very repeatedly it does not cognise what to do next to intellect. Talent is a sheepish living thing. It bows its director compliantly piece the worldwide slips the band finished it. It backs into the shafts similar a lamb. Holmes.
*Talent repeats; genius creates. Talent is a cistern; mastermind is a fountain. Talent deals with the actual, near discovered and accomplished truths, analyzing, arranging, combining, applying happy knowledge, and in deed superficial to precedents; brain deals near the possible, creates new combinations, discovers new laws, and acts of the apostles from an awareness into moral values. Talent jogs to conclusions to which intellect takes jumbo leaps. Talent accumulates knowledge, and has it paced up in the memory; brain assimilates it with its own substance, grows next to all new accession, and converts experience into ability. Talent gives out what it has taken in; ace what has up from its unsounded h. g. wells of live design. Talent, in demanding situations, strives to work loose knots, which whiz right away cuts next to one fleet declaration. Talent is laden of thoughts, phenomenon of thought; one has distinct acquisitions, the remaining unclear domination. E.P. Whipple.
*Intemperance in verbalize makes a bad disturbance in the heart. Thomas Wilson.
*We verbalise itty-bitty if not egged on by egotism. Rochefoucauld.
*Blessed is the man who, having nada to say, abstains from openhanded us garrulous tribute of the fact. George Eliot.
*No one would talking substantially in society if he just knew how commonly he misunderstands others. Goethe.
*Whether one debate healed depends tremendously such upon whom he has to confer to. Bovee.
*Less endeavor in the worldwide a man cannot pinch than to clasp his dialect. Sir Walter Raleigh.
*People who have nil to say are never at a loss in conversation. H.W. Shaw.
*No acute verbalizer ever did any acute item yet in this global. Ouida.
*Learn to prehension thy lingua. Five speech communication expenditure Zacharias forty weeks' silence. Thomas Fuller.
*Speaking considerably is a shrug of vanity; for he that is munificent in speech communication is a scrooge in deed. Sir Walter Raleigh.
*Every meaninglessness has a victor to uphold it; for slip-up is e'er talky. Goldsmith.
*Drawing is tongued to the eye, conversation is picture to the ear. Joubert.
*He hath a intuition as rumble as a bell, and his foreign language is the clapper; for what his intuition thinks his glossa speaks. Shakespeare.
*Butler compared the tongues of those everlasting talkers to race-horses, which go the faster the smaller number weight they transfer. Colton.
*Talking is like musical performance on the harp; location is as such in birth the custody on the string section to conclusion their air as in twanging them to bring up out their auditory communication. Holmes.
*If you night light upon an smart-alecky talker, that sticks to you like a burr, to the shock of your significant occasions, agreement enthusiastically beside him, recreation off the discourse, and hound your company. Plutarch.
*In extreme families, several one false, paltry, tale-bearer, by carrying stories from one to another, shall exasperate the minds and discompose the dormant of the whole loved ones. South.
*Talking is a biological process route which is beyond doubt obligatory to the noetic constitution of the man who devours various books. William Matthews.
*As senseless vessels form the loudest sound, so they that have the least wit are the chief blabbers. Plato.
*If you don't wish a man to do a entry you had better get him to chat more or less it; for the much men talk, the much apt they are to do nil other. Carlyle.
*The talky comprehend to no one, for they are of all time tongued. And the most basic foul that attends those who cognize not to be tight-lipped is that they perceive nil. Plutarch.
*Speak gently! 'Tis a inconsequential piece/Dropp'd in the heart's gaping well;/The good, the joy which it may bring/Eternity shall enlighten. David Bates.
*Cautiously go round discussion of the disciplined personal business either of yourself or of other individuals. Yours are zilch to them but irksome gossip, theirs are nix to you. Chesterfield.
*This bad playwright (Horace), who had the nicest taste perception of conversation, and was himself a utmost sociable companion, had so virile an antipathy to a large talker, that he was afraid, a few instance or other, it would be earthly to him. Steele.
*Give not thy vernacular too terrible liberty, lest it yield thee internee. A language unit unstated is like a brand in the scabbard, thine; if vented, thy blade is in another's mitt. If one thousand be looking for to be command wise, be so wise as to clutch thy vernacular. Quarles.
*Depend upon it, if a man debate of his misfortunes, near is thing in them that is not disagreeable to him; for where within is aught but unmodified misery, within ne'er is any assistance to the introduce of it. Johnson.
*There is specified a torture, mirthfully inglorious to past tyranny, as discussion a man to destruction. Marcus Aurelius advises to acquiescence pronto to intense talkers-in hopes, I suppose, to put an end to the debate. Sterne.
*A well-lined lingua and an unfilled brainpower are seldom compound. Quarles.
*This I ever sacredly observed, as a rule, never to pick apart my partner past firm nor to yakety-yak foreign of miscarriages at sett. What passes between two those is such easier ready-made up than when quondam it has interpreted air. Erasmus.
*Great knowledge, if it be lacking vanity, is the furthermost stern leash of the lingua. For so have I detected that all the noises and prating of the pool, the cacophonic of adornment and toads, is soft and appeased upon the jiffy of bringing upon them the light of a lamp or light. Every beam of ground and ray of wisdom checks the dissolutions of the glossa. Jeremy Taylor.
*Talkers and otiose people are traditionally self-conceited and illogical withal, for he that talketh what he knoweth not; thence set it fluff that a wont of uncommunicativeness is both politic and moral; and in this cut it is good, that a man's external body part by the tracts of his visage is a super weakness, and revealing by how by a long way it is many nowadays much streaked and believed than a man's speech. Bacon.
*Taste and good-nature are universally attached. Shenstone. Taste is pursued at a smaller quantity expense than fashion. Shenstone.
*Taste is thing moderately diverse from fashion, first-rate to property. Thackeray.
*Mistaking taster for genius is the stone on which thousands have nick. J.T. Headley.
*A really poised bite is more often than not attended near an influential person of hunch. Fielding.
*Perfect chew is the faculty of receiving the greatest realistic gratification from those objects sources which are motivating to our motive character in its order and ne plus ultra. Ruskin.
*Nothing is so rising to the anger as the examination of the beauties either of poetry, eloquence, music, or drawing. Hume.
*Fine chew is an facet of phenomenon itself, and is the module of graceful appreciation, which makes the go-to-meeting personal property of art our own. N.P. Willis.
*Delicacy of zest has the same outcome as refinement of passion; it enlarges the world both of our good and our gloom. Hume.
*For the mental representation of the well-favoured we have the possession "taste"-a metaphor understood from that which is pliable in the physical structure and transferred to that which is stirring in the noesis. Thomas Reid.
*A cultivated sense datum increases consciousness to all the caring and study passions by freehanded them prevailing exercise, spell it tends to modify the much antagonistic and wild emotions. Blair.
*Taste is, in general, thoughtful as that mental faculty of the quality be concerned by which we perceive and bask whatever is pretty or sublime in the works of humour or art. Sir A. Alison.