„Hatred is like a Hydra - the more heads one chops off, the stronger it grows.“

Andrzej Majewski Foto
Andrzej Majewski9
polnischer Aphoristiker, Schriftsteller, Publizist, Feuil... 1966
Werbung

Ähnliche Zitate

George Bernard Shaw Foto
Cassandra Clare Foto
Werbung
Ha Jin Foto
Naomi Novik Foto
Guru Angad Dev Foto
Tennessee Williams Foto
Werbung
Syd Barrett Foto

„Well, I've got a colour telly, and a fridge. I've got some pork chops in the fridge, but the chops keep going off, so I have to keep buying more.“

—  Syd Barrett English musician 1946 - 2006
In response to being asked by David Gilmour what he was up to lately during an unexpected reunion in 1975, as written in Nick Mason's Inside Out

Auguste Rodin Foto

„I choose a block of marble and chop off whatever I do not need.“

—  Auguste Rodin French sculptor 1840 - 1917
Attributed to Rodin in: (1958). Stories about Sets, p. 125

Henry Miller Foto
Werbung
Aldo Leopold Foto

„Harmony with land is like harmony with a friend; you cannot cherish his right hand and chop off his left. That is to say, you cannot love game and hate predators... The land is one organism.“

—  Aldo Leopold American writer and scientist 1887 - 1948
Context: Conservation is a state of harmony between men and land. … Harmony with land is like harmony with a friend; you cannot cherish his right hand and chop off his left. That is to say, you cannot love game and hate predators; you cannot conserve the waters and waste the ranges; you cannot build the forest and mine the farm. The land is one organism. "Conservation" (c. 1938); Published in Round River, Luna B. Leopold (ed.), Oxford University Press, 1966, p. 145-146.

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Foto
Cassandra Clare Foto
Robert Hunter (author) Foto

„One can cut off the head of an individual, but it is not possible to cut off the head of an economic law.“

—  Robert Hunter (author) American sociologist, author, golf course architect 1874 - 1942
Context: No one sees more clearly than the socialist that nothing could prove more disastrous to the democratic cause than to have the present class conflict break into a civil war. If such a war becomes necessary, it will be in spite of the organized socialists, who, in every country of the world, not only seek to avoid, but actually condemn, riotous, tempestuous, and violent measures. Such measures do not fit into their philosophy, which sees, as the cause of our present intolerable social wrongs, not the malevolence of individuals or of classes, but the workings of certain economic laws. One can cut off the head of an individual, but it is not possible to cut off the head of an economic law. From the beginning of the modern socialist movement, this has been perfectly clear to the socialist, whose philosophy has taught him that appeals to violence tend, as Engels has pointed out, to obscure the understanding of the real development of things. p.xi

Folgend