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Quotations About / On: DYING

  • 11.
    To die is but to leave off dying and do the thing once for all.
    (Samuel Butler (1835-1902), British author. Samuel Butler's Notebooks, p. 255 (1951).)
    More quotations from: Samuel Butler, dying, leave
  • 12.
    Reverence does not die with mortals, nor does it perish whether they live or die.
    (Sophocles (497-406/5 B.C.), Greek tragedian. Philoctetes, l. 1443.)
    More quotations from: Sophocles
  • 13.
    I was never born, I didnt die.
    (Abhay Kumar 1980, )
    More quotations from: Abhay Kumar
  • 14.
    To philosophize is to learn to die.
    (Michel de Montaigne (1533-1592), French essayist. "That to philosophize is to learn to die," ch. 20, p. 75, The Essays of Montaigne, vol. I, trans. by E.J. Trechmann, Oxford University Press, New York and London (n.d.). Montaigne's appraisal of philosophy.)
    More quotations from: Michel de Montaigne
  • 15.
    The die is cast.
    (Julius Caesar [Gaius Julius Caesar] (100-44 B.C.), Roman general, emperor. Parallel Lives, "Caesar", sct. 32, Plutarch. Julius Caesar on crossing the Rubicon in 49 B.C., an action which provoked the start of the first Civil War.)
    More quotations from: Julius Caesar [Gaius Julius Caesar]
  • 16.
    A love that dies has never lived.
    (Franz Grillparzer (1791-1872), Austrian author. Notebooks and Diaries (1808-1810).)
    More quotations from: Franz Grillparzer, love
  • 17.
    Laughter would be bereaved if snobbery died.
    (Peter Ustinov (b. 1921), British actor, writer, director. Quoted in Observer (London, March 13, 1955).)
    More quotations from: Peter Ustinov, laughter
  • 18.
    Good Americans, when they die, go to Paris.
    (Thomas Appleton (1812-1884), U.S. author. Quoted in The Autocrat of the Breakfast-Table, ch. 6, Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr. (1858). The saying also found its way into Oscar Wilde's The Picture of Dorian Gray, ch. 3 (1891) and A Woman of No Importance, act 1 (1893).)
    More quotations from: Thomas Appleton, paris
  • 19.
    How sweet to die after one's enemies.
    (Pierre Corneille (1606-1684), French playwright. Cleopatra, in Rodogune, act 5, sc. 1 (1644).)
    More quotations from: Pierre Corneille
  • 20.
    Whom the gods love dies young.
    (Menander (c. 342-c. 291 B.C.), Greek playwright. The Double Deceiver, fragment 25, Menandri Reliquiae Selectae, ed. F.H. Sandbach (1990).)
    More quotations from: Menander, love
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