Quotations About / On:
Some angels are disguised as regular people and they exude nothing but positive energy and almost seem immovable. I can see you.
Everyone created by the almighty God, each one are an angel and should open the wings and try to fly over and over..........
(its my dream to be an angel & fly over & over..........)
Thank God that the tide, breaking beams of light, the cleansing wind, the nursing rain...rush in where angels, it falsely said, fear to tread.
The dousing wand The lightning rod Conductor's baton Will's aligned spine They find the water, invoke the lightning attract the music and summon angels' aid.
The savior who wants to turn men into angels is as much a hater of human nature as the totalitarian despot who wants to turn them into puppets.
(Eric Hoffer (1902-1983), U.S. philosopher. Reflections on the Human Condition, aph. 13 (1973).)
It is with such eyes ... that a pair of angels exiled among men ... gaze at one another in mutual recognition.
(Stendhal [Marie Henri Beyle] (1783-1842), French novelist. Madame de Malivert, in Armance, ch. V, Urbain Canel (1827), trans. C.K. Scott-Moncrieff, 1946.)
Every man hath a good and a bad angel attending on him in particular all his life long.
(Robert Burton (1577-1640), British clergyman, author. The Anatomy of Melancholy, pt. 1, sct. 2, memb. 1, subsct. 2 (1621).)
If an angel were ever to tell us anything of his philosophy I believe many propositions would sound like 2 times 2 equals 13.
(G.C. (Georg Christoph) Lichtenberg (1742-1799), German physicist, philosopher. "Notebook B," aphorism 44, Aphorisms (written 1765-1799), trans. by R.J. Hollingdale (1990).)
I've never before had to fight an angel, but I suggest you take off your coat and put up your dukes.
(Robert E. Sherwood (1896-1955), U.S. screenwriter, Leonardo Bercovici, and Henry Koster. Henry Brougham (David Niven), The Bishop's Wife, when he has finally decided to fight Dudley for his wife's love (1947).
From the novel by Robert Nathan.)
I always seem to have a vague feeling that he is a Satan among musicians, a fallen angel in the darkness who is perpetually seeking to fight his way back to happiness.
(Havelock Ellis (1859-1939), British psychologist. Impressions and Comments, entry for Sept. 3, 1913 (1914).
Referring to Beethoven.)