Tyron Edwards Quotes
Most popular Tyron Edwards Quotes
If you would thoroughly know anything, teach it to others.
Facts are God's arguments; we should be careful never to misunderstand or pervert them.
Mystery is but another name for our ignorance; if we were omniscient, all would be perfectly plain.
People never improve unless they look to some standard or example higher and better than themselves.
Prejudices are rarely overcome by argument; not being founded in reason they cannot be destroyed by logic.
He that never changes his opinions never corrects his mistakes, and will never be wiser on the morrow than he is today.
We should be as careful of the books we read, as of the company we keep. The dead very often have more power than the living.
Speculate not too much on the mysteries of truth or providence. The effort to explain everything sometimes may endanger faith.
To be good, we must do good; and by doing good we take a sure means of being good, as the use and exercise of the muscles increase their power.
Some so speak in exaggerations and superlatives that we need to make a large discount from their statements before we can come at their real meaning.
Right actions for the future are the best apologies for wrong ones in the past—the best evidence of regret for them that we can offer, or the world receive.
The great end of education is to discipline rather than to furnish the mind; to train it to the use of its own powers, rather than fill it with the accumulation of others'.
The great end of education is to discipline rather than to furnish the mind; to train it to the use of its own powers rather than to fill it with the accumulation of others.
If rich men would remember that shrouds have no pockets, they would, while living, share their wealth with their children, and give for the good of others, and so know the highest pleasure wealth can give.
Educate your children to self-control, to the habit of holding passion and prejudice and evil tendencies subject to an upright and reasoning will, and you have done much to abolish misery from their future and crimes from society.
Quiet and sincere sympathy is often the most welcome and efficient consolation to the afflicted. Said a wise man to one in deep sorrow, 'I did not come to comfort you; God only can do that, but I did come to say how deeply and tenderly I feel for you in your affliction'.