Quotations About / On: BIRTH

  • 51.
    Any psychological accumulation gives birth to the ‘me' which acts as a mirror. The image on the mirror is not the truth.
    More quotations from: Ramakrushna Sahu
  • 52.
    A man's life is caught between 2 gates. Birth and death.
    More quotations from: Babalola Augustine Adeola
  • 53.
    Rather have a glass house with a firm foundation than a strong brick building with the birth grounds shaking.
    (perspective, truth)
    More quotations from: Dexsta Ray
  • 54.
    Birth! The child; i will be his father and, he will be my son.
    More quotations from: Edward Kofi Louis
  • 55.
    Birth and death! Children are born everyday and, people die everyday.
    More quotations from: Edward Kofi Louis
  • 56.
    Never let Ghana down! Because, that's the place of your birth.
    More quotations from: Edward Kofi Louis
  • 57.
    The rhythm of the weekend, with its birth, its planned gaieties, and its announced end, followed the rhythm of life and was a substitute for it.
    (F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896-1940), U.S. author. "Notebook D," The Crack-Up, ed. Edmund Wilson (1945).)
    More quotations from: F. Scott Fitzgerald, birth, life
  • 58.
    ... it is nearly impossible to understand those who are beyond our sight, who are not explained to us by ties of birth or the contact of the flesh.
    (Rebecca West (1892-1983), British author. The Strange Necessity, ch. 10 (1928).)
    More quotations from: Rebecca West, birth
  • 59.
    He had not the least pride of birth and rank, that common narrow notion of little minds, that wretched mistaken succedaneum of merit.
    (Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694-1773), British statesman, man of letters. Characters of Chesterfield, 1778, repr. Augustan Reprint Society, nos. 259-260, p. 43, University of California, Los Angeles (1990). Character of Lord Scarborough, one of Chesterfield's closest friends.)
  • 60.
    Irishness is not primarily a question of birth or blood or language; it is the condition of being involved in the Irish situation, and usually of being mauled by it.
    (Conor Cruise O'Brien (b. 1917), Irish historian, critic, diplomat. "Irishness," New Statesman (London, Jan. 1959).)
    More quotations from: Conor Cruise O'Brien, birth
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