„The Fascist accepts life and loves it, knowing nothing of and despising suicide; he rather conceives of life as duty and struggle and conquest, life which should be high and full, lived for oneself, but above all for others — those who are at hand and those who are far distant, contemporaries, and those who will come after.“

—  Benito Mussolini, buch The Doctrine of Fascism

"The Doctrine of Fascism" (1932)

Übernommen aus Wikiquote. Letzte Aktualisierung 3. Juni 2021. Geschichte
Benito Mussolini Foto
Benito Mussolini5
italienischer Politiker und Ministerpräsident des Königreic… 1883 - 1945

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„Do not be amazed at this, for the hour is coming in which all those in the memorial tombs will hear his voice and come out, those who did good things to a resurrection of life, and those who practiced vile things to a resurrection of judgment.“

—  John the Evangelist author of the Gospel of John; traditionally identified with John the Apostle of Jesus, John of Patmos (author of Revela… 10 - 98

John 5:28-29 http://wol.jw.org/en/wol/b/r1/lp-e/nwt/E/2013/43/5#h=34:352-34:604, New World Translation of the Holy Scriptures
Gospel of John

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„Death is the veil which those who live call life;
They sleep, and it is lifted.“

—  Percy Bysshe Shelley, Prometheus Unbound

Earth, Act III, sc. iii, l. 113
Variante: Lift not the painted veil which those who live
Call Life.
Quelle: Prometheus Unbound (1818–1819; publ. 1820)

Saint Nimatullah Kassab Foto

„Those who struggle for virtue in community life will have greater merit“

—  Saint Nimatullah Kassab Lebanese Maronite monk and saint 1808 - 1858

than hermits
Vatican biography of Nimatullah Kassab Al-Hardini, Vatican News Service http://www.vatican.va/news_services/liturgy/saints/ns_lit_doc_20040516_al-hardini_en.html (May 2004)

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„He was the best troubadour of those who lived before him or came after him, and for that reason was called the master of the troubadours, a title which is still applied to him in the opinion of those who know something about poetry and love.“

—  Giraut de Bornelh French writer 1138 - 1220

Anonymous 13th century Provençal biographer of Guiraut de Bornelh, cited from H. J. Chaytor The Troubadours of Dante (1902) pp. 29-30; translation from The Catholic Encyclopedia (1909) vol. 6. http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/06570b.htm
Original: (oc) E fo meiller trobaire que negus d'aquels qu'eron estat denan ni foron après lui; per que fo apellatz maestre dels trobadors, et es ancar per totz aquels que ben entendon subtils ditz ni ben pauzatz d'amor e de sen.

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„Life is a tragedy for those who feel and a comedy for those who think.“

—  Margaret Cho American stand-up comedian 1968

Quelle: I Have Chosen to Stay and Fight

Jean Racine Foto
Jean de La Bruyère Foto

„Life is a tragedy for those who feel, and a comedy for those who think.“

—  Jean de La Bruyère 17th-century French writer and philosopher 1645 - 1696

La vie est une tragédie pour celui qui sent, et une comédie pour celui qui pense.
As quoted in Selected Thoughts from the French: XV Century-XX Century, with English Translations (1913), pp. 132-133, by James Raymond Solly. This may conceivably be a misattribution, because as yet no definite citation of a specific work by La Bruyère has been located, and the statement is very similar to one known to have been made by Horace Walpole in a letter of 31 December 1769: The world is a comedy to those that think; a tragedy to those that feel.

Paul Reiser Foto
Horace Walpole Foto

„Life is a comedy to those who think and a tragedy for those who feel.“

—  Horace Walpole English art historian, man of letters, antiquarian and Whig politician 1717 - 1797

Letter to Anne, Countess of Ossory, (16 August 1776)
A favourite saying of Walpole's, it is repeated in other of his letters, and might be derived from a similar statement attributed to Jean de La Bruyère, though unsourced: "Life is a tragedy for those who feel, and a comedy for those who think". An earlier form occurs in another published letter:
I have often said, and oftener think, that this world is a comedy to those that think, a tragedy to those that feel — a solution of why Democritus laughed and Heraclitus wept.
Letter to Sir Horace Mann (31 December 1769)
Variante: The world is a comedy to those that think; a tragedy to those that feel.

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