Quotations About / On: DEATH

  • 71.
    We all labour against our own cure, for death is the cure of all diseases.
    (Thomas Browne (1605-1682), British doctor, author. Religio Medici, pt. 2, ch. 9 (1643).)
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  • 72.
    Every day the fat woman dies a series of small deaths.
    (Shelley Bovey, U.S. author. Being Fat Is Not a Sin, ch. 1 (1989).)
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  • 73.
    Death is hacking away at my address book and party lists.
    (Mason Cooley (b. 1927), U.S. aphorist. City Aphorisms, Thirteenth Selection, New York (1994).)
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  • 74.
    Death unites as well as separates; it silences all paltry feeling.
    (Honoré De Balzac (1799-1850), French novelist. Narrator, in Letters of Two Brides (Mémoires de Deux Jeunes Mariées), in La Presse (1841-1842), Souverain (1842), included in the Scènes de la Vie Privée in the Comédie humaine (1845, trans. by George Saintsbury, 1971).)
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  • 75.
    Our detachments move us toward freedom and death.
    (Mason Cooley (b. 1927), U.S. aphorist. City Aphorisms, Eleventh Selection, New York (1993).)
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  • 76.
    The field of doom bears death as its harvest.
    (Aeschylus (525-456 B.C.), Greek tragedian. The Seven Against Thebes, l. 601.)
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  • 77.
    Guilt is perhaps the most painful companion of death.
    (Elisabeth Kübler-Ross (b. 1926), Swiss-born-U.S. psychiatrist. On Death and Dying, ch. 9 (1969).)
    More quotations from: Elisabeth Kübler-Ross, guilt, death
  • 78.
    Once one's up against it, the precise manner of one's death has obviously small importance.
    (Albert Camus (1913-1960), Algerian-born French journalist, writer. Meursault, in The Outsider, part 2, ch. 5, p. 112, trans. by Stuart Gilbert, Penguin Modern Classics (1965). Meursault's reflections upon his imminent death.)
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  • 79.
    Our nature consists in motion; complete rest is death.
    (Blaise Pascal (1623-1662), French scientist, philosopher. repr. Encyclopedia Britannica, Chicago (1952). Pensées, no. 129 (1670), trans. J.M. Dent & Sons, London (1931).)
    More quotations from: Blaise Pascal, death, nature
  • 80.
    The breath of an aristocrat is the death rattle of freedom.
    (Georg Büchner (1813-1837), German dramatist, revolutionary. Trans. by Gerhard P. Knapp (1995). Danton's Death, act I (1835). On the French Revolution of 1789.)
    More quotations from: Georg Büchner, freedom, death
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