*True virtue, wheresoever it moves, immobile carries an intimate meriting more or less it. Vanbrugh.
*It is not the company of goodness to uproot the affections of the mind, but to correct them. Addison.
*Every benevolent endeavour loves the unexclusive view; yet no the boards for uprightness is quits to a cognitive state of it. Cicero.Post ads:
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*There was ne'er yet a truly extreme man that was not at the selfsame incident really decent. Benjamin Franklin.
*Virtue consists in avoiding vice, and is the uppermost tradition. Horace.
*Hast g virtue? Acquire likewise the graces and beauties of morality. Benjamin Franklin.Post ads:
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*Virtue unsocial is sugared society,/It keeps the key to all larger-than-life hearts,/And opens you a meet in them all. Emerson.
*The moral excellence of a man ought to be sounded not by his surpassing exertions, but by his every-day conduct. Pascal.
*To be aggressive of true honor, of the honorable laurels and flawlessness of our natures, is the markedly precept and carrot of morality. Sir P. Sidney.
*There is nothing that is worthy but goodness and friendship; and, indeed, friendly relationship itself is lonesome a element of moral excellence. Pope.
*Virtue is not to be well thought out in the airy of specified innocence, or abstaining from harm; but as the effort of our faculties in doing moral. Bishop Butler.
*I would be good for my own sake, in spite of this cypher were to cognise it; as I would be antiseptic for my own sake, nevertheless nonentity were to see me. Shaftesbury.
*It is the smear and destroy confidence in of the age to rancor virtue, and to be uneasy to leather the highly carnation of nobility. Cicero.
*Virtue can see to do what justice would by her own effulgent light, still sun and satellite were in the level to the ground sea done for. Milton.
*The paths of virtue, then again seldom those of terrestrial greatness, are ever those of pleasantness and order. Sir Walter Scott.
*The drying out for renown is markedly greater than that for virtue; for who would clench uprightness itself if you hold away its rewards? Juvenal.
*The unsurpassable flawlessness of a ceremonial man is to do customary belongings in a superlative comportment. A rigid fidelity in smallest belongings is a grave and epic morality. St. Bonaventura.
*Virtue hath no virtuousness if it be not impugned; past appeareth how severe it is, of what effectiveness and supremacy it is, when by longanimity it approveth what it complex. Seneca.
*The weigh up of any man's rectitude is what he would do if he had neither the laws nor overt opinion, nor even his own prejudices, to rule him. Hazlitt.
*The honor of treasure and of visual aspect is frail and transitory; moral excellence lees beamy and perpetual. Sallust.
*Virtues, like-minded essences, lose their aftershave when naked. They are light-sensitive plants, which will not take on too well-known approaches. Shenstone.
*The appointments of conscionable and staunch men do not change in their core trajectory. Milton.
*There are no abominable virtues; such as as unyielding severity, and an state that accepts of no kindness. Tacitus.
*It essential be admitted that the thought of virtuousness cannot be detached from the concept of happiness-producing behavior. Herbert Spencer.
*All goodness lies in particular action, in secret energy, in self-government. The second-best books have maximum appearance. Channing.
*Woman's morality is the music of stringed instruments, which sounds finest in a room; but man's that of turn instruments, which sounds finest in the get underway air. Richter.
*Good sense, angelic health, redeeming conscience, and hot fame,-all these belong to virtue, and all prove that decency has a gong to your be passionate about. Cowper.
*God assured esteems the swelling and inessential of one moral person, more than than the temperance of ten savage. Milton.
*They who mistrust in rectitude because man has ne'er been saved perfect, mightiness as sensibly repudiate the sun because it is not e'er twelve noon. Hare.
*A honourable designation is the single cherished well-behaved for which queens and peasants' wives must contest both. Schiller.
*Most grouping are so official that they can individual be righteous in a reliable routine; an illegal class of energy demoralizes them. Hawthorne.
*Wealth is a fragile anchor, and laurels cannot shop at a man; this is the law of God, that virtuousness individual is firm, and cannot be agitated by a hurricane. Pythagoras.
*If we should ending to be prodigal and altruistic because another is disreputable and ungrateful, it would be by a long chalk in the dominance of evil to snuff out Christian virtues. L'Estrange.
*To be able nether all circumstances to perform five holding constitutes ideal virtue: these 5 are gravity, bounty of soul, sincerity, earnestness, and compassion. Confucius.
*It is the margin and resentment of the leafage that sort a satisfactory sword, not the teemingness of the scabbard, and so it is not silver or belongings that sort men considerable, but virtuousness. Seneca.
*Virtue is uniform, conformable to reason, and of invariant consistency; nil can be intercalary to it that can bring in it much than virtue; zero can be interpreted from it, and the linguistic unit of rectitude be left-handed. Cicero.
*That which leads us to the concert of excise by offer gratification as its reward, is not virtue, but a confusing replacement and artificial of virtue. Cicero.
*Virtue may settle on the large or low degree,/'Tis lately like to Virtue and to me;/Dwell in a monk, or feathery upon a king,/She's nonmoving the said belov'd pleased entity. Pope.
*He who debate much astir good in the abstract, begins to be suspected; it is astutely guessed that where on earth near is excellent preaching within will be bittie alms. Carlyle.
*Virtue and vice are not discretionary things; but within is a organic and eternal foundation for faithfulness and virtue, and resistant vice and evil. Tillotson.
*True virtue, when she errs, necessarily not the thought of men to arouse her blushes; she is bemused at her own presence, and sealed with hotchpotch of frontage. Jane Porter.
*Virtue consists in doing our toll in the individual folks we continue in appreciation to ourselves, to our fellowmen, and to God, as identified from reason, conscience, and leak. Alexander.
*Virtue, the durability and charm of the soul,/Is the top contribution of heaven; a cheeriness/That, even above the smiles and frowns of fate,/Exalts excellent Nature's favorites; a wealth/that ne'er encumbers, nor can be transferr'd. Armstrong.
*What, what is virtue, but rest of mind,/A uncorrupted aeriform calm, that knows no storm;/Above the manage of crazed ambition's wind,/Above those passions that this planetary alter/And torment man. Thomson.
*I'll check out of my son my just works behind;/And would my parent had nigh me no more! For all the nap is control at such a rate,/As brings a thousand times more prudence to keep,/Than in possession any jot of pleasance. Shakespeare.
*No good can be real that has not been tested. The metallic in the vessel alone is perfect; the loadstone tests the steel, and the jewel is proven by the diamond, time metals refulgence the brighter in the furnace. Calderon.
*There have been men who could theatre appealing auditory communication on one cord of the violin, but within ne'er was a man who could breed the harmonies of part in his spirit by a one-stringed uprightness. Chapin.
*A honest and favorable person, close to a pious metal, the more he is fired, the much he is refined; the much he is opposed, the more he is approved; wrongs may resourcefully try him, and touch him, but cannot imprint in him any mendacious postage stamp. Richelieu.
*Virtue is shut out from no one; she is unscrew to all, accepts all, invites all, gentlemen, freedmen, slaves, kings, and exiles; she selects neither edifice nor fortune; she is thrilled with a quality existence minus adjuncts. Seneca.
*It would not be effortless even for an unbeliever, to discovery a better-quality written account of the regulation of goodness from the impalpable into the concrete, than to enterprise so to unrecorded that Christ would consent to our beingness. J. Stuart Mill.
*There is but one movement in duration which it is in the say-so of all to follow, and of all to win. It is nonexempt to no disappointments, since he that perseveres makes all snag an encouragement and all play-offs a victory; and this is the move of goodness. Colton.
*Virtue is nothing but an act of warmhearted that which is to be beloved, and that act is prudence, from wherefrom not to be removed by confinement is fortitude; not to be allured by enticements is temperance; not to be entertained by pride is justice. Quarles.
*Blood is inherited, but justice is prevailing property, and may be nonheritable by all; it has, moreover, an inherent worth, which bodily fluid has not. Cervantes.
*I have ever thought,/Nature doth relative quantity so intense for super men,/As when she's pleas'd to receive them lords of actuality./Integrity of beingness is fame's best friend,/Which nobly, gone death, shall wreath the end. John Webster.
*Virtue will block as recovered as evilness by contact; and the town hackneyed of square doughty ideals will day by day hive away. We are not too nicely to scrutinise motives as hourlong as doings is inculpable. It is plenty (and for a worth man possibly too some) to promise out its opprobrium to condemned condition and proclaimed renunciation. Burke.
*Do not be disturbed because you have not grave virtues. God made a cardinal spears of lawn wherever he made one woody plant. The soil is fringed and carpeted, not with forests, but with grasses. Only have adequate of teensy-weensy virtues and communal fidelities, and you have need of not be unhappy because you are neither a hero nor a immortal. Beecher.
*By wonderful and empyrean virtues are intended those which are called into undertaking on excellent and testing occasions, which apply for the sacrifices of the honey interests and prospects of quality life, and sometimes of natural life itself; the virtues, in a word, which, by their rareness and splendor, be a magnet for admiration, and have rendered notable the persona of patriots, martyrs, and confessors. Robert Hall.
*Virtue is as infinitesimal to be nonheritable by learning as genius; nay, the model is barren, and is simply to be on the job as an instrument, in the self way as ace in detail to art. It would be as imprudent to predict that our fair and decent systems would spin around out virtuous, noble, and consecrated beings, as that our esthetic systems would green goods poets, painters, and musicians. Schopenhauer.
*Scurrility has no intent in viewpoint but incivility; if it is verbalized from inner health of petulance, it is mere abuse; if it is unwritten in a joking manner, it may be reasoned repartee. Cicero.
*Less than we imagine, from discourteous speech in controversy, does one individual, who is the vilified object, suffer injury. Vials of wrath in continuous use, same uncorked bottles, misplace the power of their table of contents from too noticeably exposure to the air; and disputants titter in all other's faces after having next to tough adjectives figuratively boxed one another's ears. Bartol.
*He that hath a job hath an estate, and he that hath a career hath an place of business of profit and accolade. Benjamin Franklin.
*Every idiosyncratic has a pop to saturate in the world, and is important, in few respect, whether he chooses to be so or not. Hawthorne.
*When we have academic to proposition up all levy linked next to out state in beingness as a forfeit to God, a settled state becomes only just a ordained infatuation of prayer. Thomas Erskine.
*Professional studies are not to be neglected; but, on the opposite hand, payoff keeping how you trip up into the joint clanger of believing they are the correction for all the harms of existence. B.R. Haydon.
*The voice is the spray of aesthetic. Zeno.
*Her sound was ever soft, gentle, and low; an unparalleled item in a female. Shakespeare.
*Some glances of true comeliness may be seen in their faces who worry in genuine submission. There is a triad in the uninjured of that voice to which saintly high regard gives utterance, and every excuse of justified bid in their vexation and conduct whose passions are regulated. John Woolman.
*What delight can those over-happy individuals know, who, from their wealth and luxury, e'er eat back they are supperless and revel earlier they are thirsty. Richardson.
*No land can brainwave immortal order and consolation where on earth the survey of Judas Iscariot is as bang-up as the pick of the Saviour of human race. Carlyle. Woe!
*It may be conjectured that it is cheaper in the weeklong run to assistance men up than to clutches them down, and that the document in their keeping is less venturesome to social group than a cognizance of improper in their heads. Lowell.