Quotations About / On: HAIR

  • 1.
    My hair turns silverish; I am busy searching myself.
    (Life experience)
    More quotations from: Naiem Ur Rehman Teeli
  • 2.
    Grey hair or baldness are better than losing head when it is black.
    (Living whole life is better.)
    More quotations from: kassem oude
  • 3.
    A chaste woman ought not to die her hair yellow.
    (Menander (c. 342-291 B.C.), Greek playwright. Fragments, no. 610.)
    More quotations from: Menander, yellow, hair, woman
  • 4.
    Science is science, but a girl must get her hair done.
    (Robert M. Fresco. Jack Arnold. Stephanie "Steve" Clayton (Mara Corday), Tarantula, taking a break from her lab work (1955). Story by Jack Arnold and Robert M. Fresco.)
    More quotations from: Robert M Fresco, hair, girl
  • 5.
    No rival will steal away my sure love; that glory will be my gray hair.
    (Propertius Sextus (c. 50-16 B.C.), Roman elegist. Oxford Classical Text, I.8B. 45-46.)
    More quotations from: Propertius Sextus, hair, love
  • 6.
    Laurent, lock up my hair shirt and lacerating whip.
    (Molière [Jean Baptiste Poquelin] (1622-1673), French comic playwright. Tartuffe, in Tartuffe, act 3, sc. 2 (1664).)
  • 7.
    Barbershop conversations are irrefutable proof that heads exist for the sake of hair.
    (Karl Kraus (1874-1936), Austrian writer. Trans. by Harry Zohn, originally published in Beim Wort genommen (1955). Half-Truths and One-and-a-Half Truths, University of Chicago Press (1990).)
    More quotations from: Karl Kraus, hair
  • 8.
    That he is old, the more the pity, his white hairs do witness it.
    (William Shakespeare (1564-1616), British dramatist, poet. Falstaff, in Henry IV, Part 1, act 2, sc. 4, l. 467-8. Inviting sympathy because of old age.)
    More quotations from: William Shakespeare
  • 9.
    The twilight is long fingers and black hair.
    (Allen Tate (1899-1979), U.S. poet, critic. "Long Fingers.")
    More quotations from: Allen Tate, hair, black
  • 10.
    There's many a man has more hair than wit.
    (William Shakespeare (1564-1616), British dramatist, poet. Antipholus of Syracuse, in The Comedy of Errors, act 2, sc. 2, l. 82-3. "Wit" means intelligence or sense.)
    More quotations from: William Shakespeare, hair
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