Quotations About / On:
If the time comes, that goes live. Time which is not the same time
(MANNO NICHOD, Part-3)
Kalpurusha, You are Kaal, Samay, Prahar, Bela, Danda, Ghari. Kalpurusha, you are Kaal, ageless, deathless, Time Indestructible, Samay-Kaal, Time-End-time.
(Kalpurusha, you are Time, Time Endless, Kaal, Time-periodic, Kaal, End-time)
It is my feeling that Time ripens all things; with Time all things are revealed; Time is the father of truth.
(François Rabelais (1494-1553), French author, evangelist. Judge Bridoye, in Third Book, ch. 40, p. 478, Pleiade edition (1995).
See Erasmus, Adagia, II, iv, 17 "Tempus omnia ruelat.")
Anyone can be heroic from time to time, but a gentleman is something you have to be all the time.
(Luigi Pirandello (1867-1936), Italian author, playwright. Maurizio, in The Pleasure of Honesty, act 1.)
No artist is ahead of his time. He is his time; it is just that others are behind the times.
(Martha Graham (1894-1991), U.S. dancer. Quoted in Observer Magazine (London, July 8, 1979).)
It is my opinion that time brings all things to fruition; by time all things are made plain; time is the father of truth.
(François Rabelais (1494-1553), French author, evangelist. Bridoye, in Third Book, ch. 40, p. 478, Pleiade edition (1995).)
No one can possibly know what is about to happen: it is happening, each time, for the first time, for the only time.
(James Baldwin (1924-1987), U.S. author. (First published 1976). "The Devil Finds Work," sect. 1, The Price Of The Ticket (1985).)
A right result, at this time, will be worth more to the world, than ten times the men, and ten times the money.
(Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865), U.S. president. Message to Congress in special session, July 4, 1861. Collected Works of Abraham Lincoln, vol. 4, p. 432, Rutgers University Press (1953, 1990).)
You may fool all the people some of the time; you can even fool some of the people all the time; but you can't fool all of the people all the time.
(Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865), U.S. president. Quoted in "Abe" Lincoln's Yarns and Stories, p. 184, Alexander McClure (1904).
The famous aphorism has also been attributed to the showman Phineas T. Barnum.)
We don't own time but time sure does own us.
(Written as a comment on a poem in Forward Poetry. What is time, by Goldfinch.)