„The man who dies thus rich dies disgraced.“

Fuente: Wealth, 1889, p. 664

Obtenido de Wikiquote. Última actualización 3 de Junio de 2021. Historia
Andrew Carnegie Foto
Andrew Carnegie9
empresario y filántropo estadounidense 1835 - 1919

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Miguel de Unamuno Foto
Yevgeny Yevtushenko Foto

„In any man who dies there dies with him,
his first snow and kiss and fight.“

—  Yevgeny Yevtushenko Russian poet, film director, teacher 1932 - 2017

И если умирает человек,
с ним умирает первый его снег,
и первый поцелуй, и первый бой...
"People" (1961), line 12; Robin Milner-Gulland and Peter Levi (trans.) Selected Poems (London: Penguin, 2008) p. 85.

Honoré de Balzac Foto

„Man dies in despair while the Spirit dies in ecstasy.“

—  Honoré de Balzac, libro Séraphîta

Fuente: Seraphita (1835), Ch. 3: Seraphita - Seraphitus.

Wole Soyinka Foto

„The man dies in all who keep silent in the face of tyranny.“

—  Wole Soyinka Nigerian writer 1934

The Man Died (New York: Harper & Row, 1972) p. 13.

Primo Levi Foto
Oliver Goldsmith Foto

„The man recovered of the bite,
The dog it was that died.“

—  Oliver Goldsmith, libro The Vicar of Wakefield

Fuente: The Vicar of Wakefield (1766), Ch. 17, An Elegy on the Death of a Mad Dog, st. 8.

Anthony Robbins Foto
Yoshida Shoin Foto
Robert E. Lee Foto

„The education of a man is never completed until he dies.“

—  Robert E. Lee Confederate general in the Civil War 1807 - 1870

As quoted in Peter's Quotations: Ideas for Our Time (1977) by Laurence J. Peter, p. 175

Euripidés Foto

„Account no man happy till he dies.“

—  Euripidés ancient Athenian playwright -480 - -406 a.C.

Sophocles in Oedipus Rex
Variant in Herodotus 1.32: Count no man happy until he is dead.

Oscar Wilde Foto

„A thing is not necessarily true because a man dies for it.“

—  Oscar Wilde Irish writer and poet 1854 - 1900

The Portrait of Mr. W. H. http://www.planetmonk.com/wilde/portrait/wh01.html (1889)

Herodotus Foto

„Call no man happy till he dies.“

—  Herodotus ancient Greek historian, often considered as the first historian -484 - -425 a.C.

Herodotus actually attributes this to Solon in a conversation with King Crœsus.
Deem no man happy, until he passes the end of his life without suffering grief
Many very wealthy men are not happy, while many who have but a moderate living are fortunate; and in truth the very rich man who is not happy has two advantages only as compared with the poor man who is fortunate, whereas this latter has many as compared with the rich man who is not happy. The rich man is able better to fulfil his desire, and also to endure a great calamity if it fall upon him; whereas the other has advantage over him in these things which follow: — he is not indeed able equally with the rich man to endure a calamity or to fulfil his desire, but these his good fortune keeps away from him, while he is sound of limb, free from disease, untouched by suffering, the father of fair children and himself of comely form; and if in addition to this he shall end his life well, he is worthy to be called that which thou seekest, namely a happy man; but before he comes to his end it is well to hold back and not to call him yet happy but only fortunate. Now to possess all these things together is impossible for one who is mere man, just as no single land suffices to supply all things for itself, but one thing it has and another it lacks, and the land that has the greatest number of things is the best: so also in the case of a man, no single person is complete in himself, for one thing he has and another he lacks; but whosoever of men continues to the end in possession of the greatest number of these things and then has a gracious ending of his life, he is by me accounted worthy, O king, to receive this name.
The History of Herodotus Book I, Chapter 32 http://www.sacred-texts.com/cla/hh/hh1030.htm.

Rumi Foto

„I died as a mineral and became a plant,
I died as plant and rose to animal,
I died as animal and I was Man.
Why should I fear? When was I less by dying?“

—  Rumi Iranian poet 1207 - 1273

"I Died as a Mineral", as translated in The Mystics of Islam (1914) edited by Reynold Alleyne Nicholson, p. 125
Variant translation: Originally, you were clay. From being mineral, you became vegetable. From vegetable, you became animal, and from animal, man. During these periods man did not know where he was going, but he was being taken on a long journey nonetheless. And you have to go through a hundred different worlds yet.
As quoted in Multimind (1986) by Robert Ornstein
Contexto: I died as a mineral and became a plant,
I died as plant and rose to animal,
I died as animal and I was Man.
Why should I fear? When was I less by dying?
Yet once more I shall die as Man, to soar
With angels blest; but even from angelhood
I must pass on: all except God doth perish.
When I have sacrificed my angel-soul,
I shall become what no mind e'er conceived.
Oh, let me not exist! for Non-existence
Proclaims in organ tones, To Him we shall return.

James Montgomery Foto

„When the good man yields his breath
(For the good man never dies).“

—  James Montgomery British editor, hymn writer, and poet 1771 - 1854

The Wanderer of Switzerland, Part v. Compare: "Say not that the good die" (translated from original Greek), Callimachus, Epigram x.
Bartlett's Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. (1919).

William Faulkner Foto

„I told you once how I believe it isn't love that dies, it's the man and the woman, something in the man and the woman that dies, doesn't deserve the chance any more to love.“

—  William Faulkner American writer 1897 - 1962

Charlotte Rittenmeyer to Harry Wilbourne, in (Ch. 7) "Wild Palms"; p. 218
The Wild Palms [If I Forget Thee, Jerusalem] (1939)

Martin Heidegger Foto

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