„This man is the master of us all.“

Er ist der Meister von uns allen!
Haydn, at a performance of Messiah. Quoted in John Galt George the Third, His Court and Family (1824) p. 34, and in Leopold Schmidt Joseph Haydn (1898) p. 86.
Criticism

Original

Er ist der Meister von uns allen!

Criticism

Übernommen aus Wikiquote. Letzte Aktualisierung 3. Juni 2021. Geschichte
Georg Friedrich Händel Foto
Georg Friedrich Händel4
britischer Komponist mit deutschen Emigration in der Epoche… 1685 - 1759

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Kim Il-sung Foto

„The basis of the Juche Idea is that man is the master of all things and the decisive factor in everything.“

—  Kim Il-sung President of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea 1912 - 1994

On Juche in Our Revolution vol. 2 (1977)

George Savile, 1st Marquess of Halifax Foto

„A Man who is Master of Patience, is Master of everything else.“

—  George Savile, 1st Marquess of Halifax English politician 1633 - 1695

Political, Moral, and Miscellaneous Reflections (1750), Miscellaneous Thoughts and Reflections

Martin Heidegger Foto

„Such mistress, such Nan,
Such master, such man.“

—  Thomas Tusser English poet 1524 - 1580

"April's Abstract". Comment: M. Cimber of the Bibliothèque Royale ascribes this proverb to Chevalier Bayard: “Tel maître, tel valet.”
A Hundred Points of Good Husbandry (1557)

Petronius Foto

„Like master, like man.“

—  Petronius, buch Satyricon

Satyricon
Original: (la) Qualis dominus talis est servus.

Jacob Bronowski Foto
Epictetus Foto
Clive Staples Lewis Foto
Charles Spurgeon Foto
James Otis Jr. Foto

„We are bold and vigorous, — and we call no man master.“

—  James Otis Jr. Lawyer in colonial Massachusetts 1725 - 1783

As quoted in The Class Book of American Literature (1826) edited by John Frost, Lesson XLIX : Specimen of the Eloquence of James Otis i extracted from "The Rebels."
Kontext: England may as well dam up the waters of the Nile, with bulrushes, as to fetter the step of freedom, more proud and firm in this youthful land, than where she treads the sequestered glens of Scotland, or couches herself among the magnificent mountains of Switzerland. Arbitrary principles, like those, against which we now contend, have cost one king of England his life, another, his crown — and they may yet cost a third his most flourishing colonies.
We are two millions — one fifth fighting men. We are bold and vigorous, — and we call no man master. To the nation, from whom we are proud to derive our origin, we ever were, and we ever will be, ready to yield unforced assistance; but it must not, and it never can be extorted.
Some have sneeringly asked, "Are the Americans too poor to pay a few pounds on stamped paper? No! America, thanks to God and herself, is rich. But the right to take ten pounds, implies the right to take a thousand; and what must be the wealth, that avarice, aided by power, cannot exhaust? True the spectre is now small; but the shadow he casts before him, is huge enough to darken all this fair land.

William Shakespeare Foto
James Hudson Taylor Foto

„For our Master’s sake, may He make us willing to do or suffer all His will.“

—  James Hudson Taylor Missionary in China 1832 - 1905

(A.J. Broomhall. Hudson Taylor and China’s Open Century, Book Five: Refiner’s Fire. London: Hodder and Stoughton and Overseas Missionary Fellowship, 1985, 78).

Frances Ridley Havergal Foto

„Teach us, Master, how to give
All we have and are to Thee;
Grant us, Saviour, while we live,
Wholly, only Thine to be.“

—  Frances Ridley Havergal British poet and hymn-writer 1836 - 1879

Quelle: Dictionary of Burning Words of Brilliant Writers (1895), P. 159.

Joseph Addison Foto

„At the same time that I think discretion the most useful talent a man can be master of, I look upon cunning to be the accomplishment of little, mean, ungenerous minds.“

—  Joseph Addison politician, writer and playwright 1672 - 1719

No. 225.
The Tatler (1711–1714)
Kontext: At the same time that I think discretion the most useful talent a man can be master of, I look upon cunning to be the accomplishment of little, mean, ungenerous minds. Discretion points out the noblest ends to us, and pursues the most proper and laudable methods of attaining them: cunning has only private selfish aims, and sticks at nothing which may make them succeed. Discretion has large and extended views, and, like a well-formed eye, commands a whole horizon: cunning is a kind of short-sightedness, that discovers the minutest objects which are near at hand, but is not able to discern things at a distance. Discretion the more it is discovered, gives a greater authority to the person who possesses it: cunning, when it is once detected, loses its force, and makes a man incapable of bringing about even those events which he might have done had he passed only for a plain man. Discretion is the perfection of reason, and a guide to us in all the duties of life: cunning is a kind of instinct, that only looks out after our immediate interest and welfare. Discretion is only found in men of strong sense and good understandings, cunning is often to be met with in brutes themselves, and in persons who are but the fewest removes from them.

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