He that serves God for money will serve the Devil for better wages.
It is not the place, nor the condition, but the mind alone that can make anyone happy or miserable.
Some read books only with a view to find fault, while others read only to be taught; the former are like venomous spiders, extracting a poisonous quality, where the latter, like the bees, sip out a sweet and profitable juice.
The common people do not judge of vice or virtue by morality or immorality, so much as by the stamp that is set upon it by men of figure.
A universal applause is seldom less than two thirds of a scandal
There is no contending with necessity, and we should be very tender how we censure those that submit to it. It is one thing to be at liberty to do what we will, and another thing to be tied up to do what we must.
Wickedness may prosper for a while.
We never think of the main business of life till a vain repentance minds us of it at the wrong end.
Of all injustice, that is the greatest which goes under the name of law, and of all sorts of tyranny the forcing of the letter of the law against the equity, is the most insupportable.
He that contemns a shrew to the degree of not descending to words with her does worse than beat her.
The devil helps his servants for a season; but when they get into a pinch; he leaves them in the lurch.
Wickedness may prosper for awhile, but in the long run, he that sets all the knaves at work will pay them.
It is not the place, nor the condition, but the mind alone what it compares its situation to that can make anyone happy or miserable. Compare it to something better - result envy, frustration and sadness. Compare it to something worse - relief, gratitude and happiness.
Live and let live is the rule of common justice.
Much tongue and much judgment seldom go together.
There is no opposing brutal force to the stratagems of human reason.
The very soul of the slothful does effectually but lie drowsing in his body, and the whole man is totally given up to his senses.
Men indulge those opinions and practices that favor their pretensions.
What signifies the sound of words in prayer without the affection of the heart, and a sedulous application of the proper means that may naturally lead us to such an end?
Passions, as fire and water, are good servants, but bad masters, and subminister to the best and worst purposes.
He that upon a true principle lives, without any disquiet of thought, may be said to be happy.
Nothing is so fierce but love will soften; nothing so sharp-sighted in other matters but it will throw a mist before its eyes.
Money does all things,--for it gives and it takes away; it makes honest men and knaves, fools and philosophers; and so forward, mutatis mutandis, to the end of the chapter.
What man in his right senses, that has wherewithal to live free, would make himself a slave for superfluities? What does that man want who has enough? Or what is he the better for abundance that can never be satisfied.
Tutors should behave reverently before their pupils.
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