„more enemies, more honour.“

—  Robert Harris, Archangel
Robert Harris Foto
Robert Harris2
britischer Journalist und Schriftsteller 1957

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„Women are much more honourable than men.“

—  Martin Firrell British artist and activist 1963
quoting April Ashley

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„Consider your honour, as a gentleman, of more weight than an oath.“

—  Solón Athenian legislator -638 - -558 v.Chr
Diogenes Laërtius (trans. C. D. Yonge) The Lives and Opinions of Eminent Philosophers (1853), "Solon", sect. 12, p. 29.

„No tool is more beneficial than intelligence. No enemy is more harmful than ignorance.“

—  Al-Shaykh Al-Mufid scholar 948 - 1022
The Book of Guidance into the Lives of the Twelve Imams, 1981, ""The Life of the Commander of the Faithful"" (I. K. A. Howard (tr.)). http://encarta.msn.com/quote_561557126/Intelligence_No_tool_is_more_beneficial_than.html

„The politician has no more use for pride than Falstaff had for honour.“

—  Bernard Crick British political theorist and democratic socialist 1929 - 2008
Chapter 7, In Praise Of Politics, p. 159.

Bernardo Dovizi Foto

„The more servants a master has, the more enemies he has.“

—  Bernardo Dovizi Italian cardinal and playwright 1470 - 1520
Act I, scene II. — (Polinico). Translation reported in Harbottle's Dictionary of quotations French and Italian (1904), p. 432.

Rodolfo Graziani Foto

„An enemy forgiven is more dangerous than a thousand foes.“

—  Rodolfo Graziani Italian general 1882 - 1955
Quoted in "The Suez Canal in World Affairs" - Page 79 - by Hugh Joseph Schonfield - 1952

Friedrich Nietzsche Foto

„Convictions are more dangerous enemies of truth than lies.“

—  Friedrich Nietzsche German philosopher, poet, composer, cultural critic, and classical philologist 1844 - 1900
Context: Enemies of truth. Convictions are more dangerous enemies of truth than lies. Section IX, "Man Alone with Himself" / aphorism 483

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„I cannot flatter myself with the expectation of good success more than this, to end my days with honour and a good conscience.“

—  Charles I of England monarch of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland 1600 - 1649
Context: I confess that, speaking as a mere soldier or statesman, there is no probability of my ruin; yet, as a Christian, I must tell you that God will not suffer rebels and traitors to prosper, nor this cause be overthrown, and whatever personal punishment it shall please hi to inflict on me, must not make me repine, much less give over this quarrel... Indeed, I cannot flatter myself with the expectation of good success more than this, to end my days with honour and a good conscience. Remark to Prince Rupert of the Rhine in 1646, just before surrendering to Parliament and its New Model Army. As quoted in Early Modern England: A Narrative History (2009) by Robert Bucholz and Newton Key, p. 258