George Savile Quotes
Most popular George Savile Quotes
Love is a passion that hath friends in the garrison.
Malice is of a low stature, but it hath very long arms.
A degree of fear sharpeneth, the excess of it stupifieth.
Ambition hath no mean, it is either upon all fours or upon tiptoes.
True merit, like a river, the deeper it is, the less noise it makes.
A man may dwell so long upon a thought that it may take him prisoner.
Hope is generally a wrong guide, though it is very good company by the way.
Hope is generally a wrong Guide, though it is very good Company along the way.
Some men's memory is like a box, where a man should mingle his jewels with his old shoes.
He that leaveth nothing to chance will do few things ill, but he will do very few things.
The struggling for knowledge hath a pleasure in it like that of wrestling with a fine woman.
If the laws could speak for themselves, they would complain of the lawyers in the first place.
Power is so apt to be insolent and Liberty to be saucy, that they are very seldom upon good terms.
Our virtues and vices couple with one another, and get children that resemble both of their parents.
When the People contend for their liberty, they seldom get anything for their Victory but new Masters.
Men in business are in as much danger from those at work under them as from those that work against them.
Most men's anger about religion is as if two men should quarrel for a lady that neither of them care for.
To give advice to a friend, either asked or unasked, is so far from a fault that it is a duty; but if a man love to give advice, it is a sure sign that he himself wanteth it.