πŸ”–π™½π™Ύπš† πš˜πš— πš‚π™°π™»π™΄ -𝟯𝟬% 𝗼𝗳𝗳 ✈️ π…π«πžπž 𝐒𝐑𝐒𝐩𝐩𝐒𝐧𝐠 𝐖𝐨𝐫π₯𝐝𝐰𝐒𝐝𝐞 ‡️

Quotes by George Eliot

  • I like not only to be loved, but also to be told I am loved.
  • Anger and jealousy can no more bear to lose sight of their objects than love.
  • The world is full of hopeful analogies and handsome, dubious eggs, called possibilities.
  • Belief consists in accepting the affirmations of the soul; unbelief, in denying them.
  • Whether happiness may come or not, one should try and prepare one's self to do without it.
  • I desire no future that will break the ties with the past.
  • What makes life dreary is the want of a motive.
  • In the vain laughter of folly wisdom hears half its applause.
  • Marriage must be a relation either of sympathy or of conquest.
  • Excellence encourages one about life generally; it shows the spiritual wealth of the world.
  • It seems to me we can never give up longing and wishing while we are thoroughly alive. There are certain things we feel to be beautiful and good, and we must hunger after them.
  • You should read history and look at ostracism, persecution, martyrdom, and that kind of thing. They always happen to the best men, you know.
  • Will not a tiny speck very close to our vision blot out the glory of the world, and leave only a margin by which we see the blot? I know no speck so troublesome as self.
  • It is a narrow mind which cannot look at a subject from various points of view.
  • Play not with paradoxes. That caustic which you handle in order to scorch others may happen to sear your own fingers and make them dead to the quality of things.
  • It seems to me we can never give up longing and wishing while we are thoroughly alive. There are certain things we feel to be beautiful and good, and we must hunger after them.
  • What greater thing is there for two human souls than to feel that they are joined - to strengthen each other - to be at one with each other in silent unspeakable memories.
  • Worldly faces never look so worldly as at a funeral. They have the same effect of grating incongruity as the sound of a coarse voice breaking the solemn silence of night.
  • Mortals are easily tempted to pinch the life out of their neighbour's buzzing glory, and think that such killing is no murder.
  • No compliment can be eloquent, except as an expression of indifference.
  • All meanings, we know, depend on the key of interpretation.
  • It is easy to say how we love new friends, and what we think of them, but words can never trace out all the fibers that knit us to the old.
Author by "George Eliot"

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