Much Madness is divinest Sense -- to a discerning Eye -- much Sense -- the starkest Madness --
Emily Dickinson (1830-1886) American poet.
Our strength grows out of our weakness.
Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803-1882) U.S. poet, essayist and lecturer.
When small men attempt great enterprises, they always end by reducing them to the level of their mediocrity.
Napoleon I (1769-1821) Napoleon Bonaparte. French general.
Faint heart never won fair lady.
Miguel de Cervantes (1547-1616) Spanish novelist, dramatist and poet.
Like dogs in a wheel, birds in a cage, or squirrels in a chain, ambitious men still climb and climb, with great labor, and incessant anxiety, but never reach the top.
Robert Burton (1577-1640) English scholar.
A wise person does at once, what a fool does at last. Both do the same thing; only at different times.
Lord Acton (1834-1902) English historian.
No excellent soul is exempt from a mixture of madness.
Aristotle (384 BC-322 BC) Greek philosopher.
If egotism means a terrific interest in one's self, egotism is absolutely essential to efficient living.
Arnold Bennett (1867-1931) English novelist .
A bore is a person who opens his mouth and puts his feats in it.
Henry Ford (1863-1947) American industrialist.
A man should not strive to eliminate his complexes, but to get into accord with them; they are legitimately what directs his conduct in the world.
Sigmund Freud (1856-1939) Austrian fhysician. Founder of Psychoanalysis.