„However much Rome may be in the habit of speaking and writing, for my own part, I shall give these libellers a lesson in good manners.“

Cesare to his father, Pope Alexander VI, (November, 1501), as quoted by Rafael Sabatini, 'The Life of Cesare Borgia', Chapter XI: The Letter to Silvio Savelli.

Última actualización 22 de Mayo de 2020. Historia
Cesare Borgia Foto
Cesare Borgia7
Gran César Borgia, Duque de Valentinois, Duque de Romagna... 1475 - 1507

Citas similares

Virginia Woolf Foto
Maya Angelou Foto
Marcus Aurelius Foto

„And inasmuch as I am in a manner intimately related to the parts which are of the same kind with myself, I shall do nothing unsocial“

—  Marcus Aurelius, libro Meditaciones

X, 6
Meditations (c. 121–180 AD), Book X
Contexto: By remembering then that I am a part of such a whole, I shall be content with everything that happens. And inasmuch as I am in a manner intimately related to the parts which are of the same kind with myself, I shall do nothing unsocial, but I shall rather direct myself to the things which are of the same kind with myself, and I shall turn all my efforts to the common interest, and divert them from the contrary.

Plutarch Foto
Winston S. Churchill Foto

„For my part, I consider that it will be found much better by all Parties to leave the past to history, especially as I propose to write that history myself.“

—  Winston S. Churchill Prime Minister of the United Kingdom 1874 - 1965

Speech in the House of Commons (January 23, 1948), cited in The Yale Book of Quotations (2006), Fred R. Shapiro, Yale University Press, p. 154 ISBN 0300107986
This quote may be the basis for a statement often attributed to Churchill : History will be kind to me. For I intend to write it.
Post-war years (1945–1955)

Aidan Chambers Foto
Eudora Welty Foto
James Herriot Foto
Sigmund Freud Foto

„I don't rack my brains much over the subject of good and evil, but, on average, I haven't discovered much 'good' in men. Based on what I know of them, they are for the most part nothing but scoundrels.“

—  Sigmund Freud Austrian neurologist known as the founding father of psychoanalysis 1856 - 1939

Correspondance avec le pasteur Pfister, 1909-1939, Gallimard, 1991, p.103; as quoted in Altruism: The Power of Compassion to Change Yourself and the World by Matthieu Ricard
Attributed from posthumous publications

William Shakespeare Foto

„Good night, good night! parting is such sweet sorrow,
That I shall say good night till it be morrow.“

—  William Shakespeare, libro Romeo y Julieta

Variante: Parting is such sweet sorrow that I shall say goodnight till it be morrow.
Fuente: Romeo and Juliet

Julian of Norwich Foto
Ludwig Wittgenstein Foto
Francis Parkman Foto
David Levithan Foto

„I say good-bye to the part of myself that misses him so much.“

—  David Levithan American author and editor 1972

Fuente: How They Met, and Other Stories

George Sarton Foto

„The whole past and the whole world are alive in my heart, and I shall do my part to communicate their presence to my readers.“

—  George Sarton American historian of science 1884 - 1956

A History of Science Vol.2 Hellenistic Science and Culture in the Last Three Centuries B.C. (1959)

John Stuart Mill Foto
William James Foto

„Reduced to their most pregnant difference, empiricism means the habit of explaining wholes by parts, and rationalism means the habit of explaining parts by wholes.“

—  William James American philosopher, psychologist, and pragmatist 1842 - 1910

A Pluralistic Universe (1909) http://www.gutenberg.org/files/11984/11984-8.txt, Lecture I
Contexto: Reduced to their most pregnant difference, empiricism means the habit of explaining wholes by parts, and rationalism means the habit of explaining parts by wholes. Rationalism thus preserves affinities with monism, since wholeness goes with union, while empiricism inclines to pluralistic views. No philosophy can ever be anything but a summary sketch, a picture of the world in abridgment, a foreshortened bird's-eye view of the perspective of events. And the first thing to notice is this, that the only material we have at our disposal for making a picture of the whole world is supplied by the various portions of that world of which we have already had experience. We can invent no new forms of conception, applicable to the whole exclusively, and not suggested originally by the parts. All philosophers, accordingly, have conceived of the whole world after the analogy of some particular feature of it which has particularly captivated their attention. Thus, the theists take their cue from manufacture, the pantheists from growth. For one man, the world is like a thought or a grammatical sentence in which a thought is expressed. For such a philosopher, the whole must logically be prior to the parts; for letters would never have been invented without syllables to spell, or syllables without words to utter.
Another man, struck by the disconnectedness and mutual accidentality of so many of the world's details, takes the universe as a whole to have been such a disconnectedness originally, and supposes order to have been superinduced upon it in the second instance, possibly by attrition and the gradual wearing away by internal friction of portions that originally interfered.
Another will conceive the order as only a statistical appearance, and the universe will be for him like a vast grab-bag with black and white balls in it, of which we guess the quantities only probably, by the frequency with which we experience their egress.
For another, again, there is no really inherent order, but it is we who project order into the world by selecting objects and tracing relations so as to gratify our intellectual interests. We carve out order by leaving the disorderly parts out; and the world is conceived thus after the analogy of a forest or a block of marble from which parks or statues may be produced by eliminating irrelevant trees or chips of stone.
Some thinkers follow suggestions from human life, and treat the universe as if it were essentially a place in which ideals are realized. Others are more struck by its lower features, and for them, brute necessities express its character better.
All follow one analogy or another; and all the analogies are with some one or other of the universe's subdivisions. Every one is nevertheless prone to claim that his conclusions are the only logical ones, that they are necessities of universal reason, they being all the while, at bottom, accidents more or less of personal vision which had far better be avowed as such; for one man's vision may be much more valuable than another's, and our visions are usually not only our most interesting but our most respectable contributions to the world in which we play our part. What was reason given to men for, said some eighteenth century writer, except to enable them to find reasons for what they want to think and do?—and I think the history of philosophy largely bears him out, "The aim of knowledge," says Hegel, "is to divest the objective world of its strangeness, and to make us more at home in it." Different men find their minds more at home in very different fragments of the world.

Diana Gabaldon Foto
John Kennedy Toole Foto
Robert G. Ingersoll Foto

Temas relacionados