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Quotations About / On: LIFE

  • 41.
    Life wants padding.
    (George Eliot [Mary Ann (or Marian) Evans] (1819-1880), British novelist. Middlemarch, ch. 13 (1871-1872). Said by the character in the novel named Mr. Vincy to his brother-in-law Mr. Bulstrode, a cautious eater.)
  • 42.
    Old age is the verdict of life.
    (Amelia E. Barr (1831-1919), U.S. author; born in Scotland. All the Days of My Life, ch. 26 (1913).)
    More quotations from: Amelia E Barr, life
  • 43.
    Human life is beyond comprehension.
    (Friedrich Dürrenmatt (1921-1990), Swiss dramatist, novelist, essayist. Trans. by Gerhard P. Knapp (1995). The Marriage of Mr. Mississippi, pt. I (1952).)
    More quotations from: Friedrich Dürrenmatt, life
  • 44.
    A life is more valuable than a penis.
    (Lisa Kemler, U.S. attorney. Newsweek, p. 19 (January 24, 1994). Lorena Bobbitt's attorney, arguing for her client who severed her husband's penis, which was later reattached.)
    More quotations from: Lisa Kemler, life
  • 45.
    With renunciation life begins.
    (Amelia E. Barr (1831-1919), Anglo-American novelist. All the Days of My Life, ch. 9 (1913).)
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  • 46.
    Ideas too are a life and a world.
    (G.C. (Georg Christoph) Lichtenberg (1742-1799), German physicist, philosopher. "Notebook F," aph. 70, Aphorisms (written 1765-1799), trans. by R.J. Hollingdale (1990).)
  • 47.
    The suburbs: signs of life, but no proofs.
    (Mason Cooley (b. 1927), U.S. aphorist. City Aphorisms, Second Selection, New York (1985).)
    More quotations from: Mason Cooley, life
  • 48.
    Life's too short for chess.
    (Henry J. Byron (1834-1884), British dramatist. Talbot Champneys, in Our Boys, act 1.)
    More quotations from: Henry J Byron, life
  • 49.
    In this mortal life, nothing is blessed throughout.
    (François Rabelais (1494-1553), French author, evangelist. The potentate, in Fourth Book, ch. 44, p. 640, Pleiade edition (1995).)
    More quotations from: François Rabelais, life
  • 50.
    What was life?
    (Thomas Mann (1875-1955), German author, critic. Originally published as Der Zauberberg, Fischer (1924). The Magic Mountain, ch. 5, p. 274-275, trans. by Helen T. Lowe-Porter, The Modern Library, McGraw-Hill (1955). Hans Castorp's repeated question in his search for the primal matter and meaning of life.)
    More quotations from: Thomas Mann, life
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