Quotations About / On: SORROW

  • 41.
    The pleasure that is in sorrow is sweeter than the pleasure of pleasure itself.
    (Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822), British poet. A Defence of Poetry (written 1821, published 1840).)
    More quotations from: Percy Bysshe Shelley, sorrow
  • 42.
    Some people wish to feel their sorrows in isolation and solitude so that they get to know their own inner self.
    More quotations from: Halin Ransom Roche
  • 43.
    Love is kind of coin where pleasure shows head and tail shows sorrow, when you are in love you can't avoid any of these two.
    (#Life #Emotion #Love)
    More quotations from: SWETA LEENA PANDA
  • 44.
    While you keep your vision on equal distances on happiness and sorrow and see ahead then life is definitely well balanced.
    (Balanced life)
    More quotations from: Kumarmani Mahakul
  • 45.
    'No make up Is needed when u wear smile, As smile can hide your wrinkles & sorrows To the outside world! '
    More quotations from: SWETA LEENA PANDA
  • 46.
    The sun goes away at night and leaves you your sorrows, and it does not rise any quicker when you are joyful.
    (Simone Schwarz-Bart (b. 1938), Gaudeloupean author. The Bridge of Beyond, p. 114, Éditions du Seuil (1972).)
    More quotations from: Simone Schwarz-Bart, sun, night
  • 47.
    He that loves not his wife and children feeds a lioness at home, and broods a nest of sorrows.
    (Jeremy Taylor (1613-1667), British churchman,devotional writer. Twenty-Seven Sermons, sermon 18 (1651).)
    More quotations from: Jeremy Taylor, home, children
  • 48.
    For the poison of hatred seated near the heart doubles the burden for the one who suffers the disease; he is burdened with his own sorrow, and groans on seeing another's happiness.
    (Aeschylus (525-456 B.C.), Greek tragedian. Agamemnon, l. 834.)
    More quotations from: Aeschylus, sorrow, happiness, heart
  • 49.
    All sorrows can be borne if you put them into a story or tell a story about them.
    (Isak Dinesen (1885-1962), Danish author. As quoted in The Human Condition, Epigram, ch. 5, by Hannah Arendt (1958).)
    More quotations from: Isak Dinesen
  • 50.
    Men decide far more problems by hate, love, lust, rage, sorrow, joy, hope, fear, illusion, or some other inward emotion than by reality, authority, any legal standard, judicial precedent, or statute.
    (Marcus Tullius Cicero (106-43 B.C.), Roman orator, philosopher, statesman. De Oratore, III, 100.)
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