„I am free of all prejudice. I hate everyone equally.“

Letzte Aktualisierung 3. Juni 2021. Geschichte
W. C. Fields Foto
W. C. Fields10
US-amerikanischer Schauspieler 1880 - 1946

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Groucho Marx Foto
H.L. Mencken Foto

„I don't have prejudice, I hate everyone equally.“

—  H.L. Mencken American journalist and writer 1880 - 1956

Attributed in The Mammoth Book of Jokes (2006) edited by Geoff Tibbals; no earlier citation yet located.
Disputed

Harry Styles Foto

„I believe in equal rights for everyone. I think God loves all“

—  Harry Styles English singer, songwriter, and actor 1994

Twitter response to anti-gay religious group Westboro Baptist Church picketing a One Direction concert (19 July 2013) https://www.huffingtonpost.com.au/entry/westboro-baptist-church-one-direction_n_3634663
Kontext: Despite the company outside, I believe in equal rights for everyone. I think God loves all. Thanks for coming to the show though.

Robert Graves Foto

„I am YES and I am NO,
Black as pitch and white as snow,
Love me, hate me, reconcile
Hate with love, perfect with vile,
So equal justice shall be done
And life shared between moon and sun.“

—  Robert Graves English poet and novelist 1895 - 1985

"The God Called Poetry".
Country Sentiment (1920)
Kontext: Then speaking from his double head
The glorious fearful monster said
"I am YES and I am NO,
Black as pitch and white as snow,
Love me, hate me, reconcile
Hate with love, perfect with vile,
So equal justice shall be done
And life shared between moon and sun.
Nature for you shall curse or smile:
A poet you shall be, my son."

Ray Bradbury Foto
Sherrilyn Kenyon Foto

„I am a believer in free will. If my dog chooses to hate the whole human race except myself, it must be free to do so.“

—  Diana Wynne Jones, buch Castle in the Air

Quelle: Castle Series, Castle in the Air (1990), p. 31.
Kontext: "Maybe," he said, "you should be more careful about whom you let your dog bite."
"Not I!" said Jamal. "I am a believer of free will. If my dog chooses to hate the whole human race except myself, it must be free to do so."

Ben Croshaw Foto
Leo Tolstoy Foto
Anne Sexton Foto

„Everyone in me is a bird
I am beating all my wings“

—  Anne Sexton poet from the United States 1928 - 1974

Quelle: Love Poems

Bob Dylan Foto
George Orwell Foto
Martin Firrell Foto

„Everyone is as confused as I am.“

—  Martin Firrell British artist and activist 1963

Quoted in the documentary The Question Mark Inside broadcast in the UK by Sky Arts (30 October 2009).

Jonathan Swift Foto

„I hate nobody: I am in charity with the world.“

—  Jonathan Swift Anglo-Irish satirist, essayist, and poet 1667 - 1745

Polite Conversation (1738), Dialogue 1

Mikhail Bakunin Foto

„I am not myself free or human until or unless I recognize the freedom and humanity of all my fellowmen.
Only in respecting their human character do I respect my own. …
I am truly free only when all human beings, men and women, are equally free. The freedom of other men, far from negating or limiting my freedom, is, on the contrary, its necessary premise and confirmation.“

—  Mikhail Bakunin Russian revolutionary, philosopher, and theorist of collectivist anarchism 1814 - 1876

Variant translations:
A natural society, in the midst of which every man is born and outside of which he could never become a rational and free being, becomes humanized only in the measure that all men comprising it become, individually and collectively, free to an ever greater extent.
Note 1. To be personally free means for every man living in a social milieu not to surrender his thought or will to any authority but his own reason and his own understanding of justice; in a word, not to recognize any other truth but the one which he himself has arrived at, and not to submit to any other law but the one accepted by his own conscience. Such is the indispensable condition for the observance of human dignity, the incontestable right of man, the sign of his humanity.
To be free collectively means to live among free people and to be free by virtue of their freedom. As we have already pointed out, man cannot become a rational being, possessing a rational will, (and consequently he could not achieve individual freedom) apart from society and without its aid. Thus the freedom of everyone is the result of universal solidarity. But if we recognize this solidarity as the basis and condition of every individual freedom, it becomes evident that a man living among slaves, even in the capacity of their master, will necessarily become the slave of that state of slavery, and that only by emancipating himself from such slavery will he become free himself.
Thus, too, the freedom of all is essential to my freedom. And it follows that it would be fallacious to maintain that the freedom of all constitutes a limit for and a limitation upon my freedom, for that would be tantamount to the denial of such freedom. On the contrary, universal freedom represents the necessary affirmation and boundless expansion of individual freedom.
This passage was translated as Part III : The System of Anarchism , Ch. 13: Summation, Section VI, in The Political Philosophy of Bakunin : Scientific Anarchism (1953), compiled and edited by G. P. Maximoff
Man does not become man, nor does he achieve awareness or realization of his humanity, other than in society and in the collective movement of the whole society; he only shakes off the yoke of internal nature through collective or social labor... and without his material emancipation there can be no intellectual or moral emancipation for anyone... man in isolation can have no awareness of his liberty. Being free for man means being acknowledged, considered and treated as such by another man, and by all the men around him. Liberty is therefore a feature not of isolation but of interaction, not of exclusion but rather of connection... I myself am human and free only to the extent that I acknowledge the humanity and liberty of all my fellows... I am properly free when all the men and women about me are equally free. Far from being a limitation or a denial of my liberty, the liberty of another is its necessary condition and confirmation.
Man, Society, and Freedom (1871)
Kontext: The materialistic, realistic, and collectivist conception of freedom, as opposed to the idealistic, is this: Man becomes conscious of himself and his humanity only in society and only by the collective action of the whole society. He frees himself from the yoke of external nature only by collective and social labor, which alone can transform the earth into an abode favorable to the development of humanity. Without such material emancipation the intellectual and moral emancipation of the individual is impossible. He can emancipate himself from the yoke of his own nature, i. e. subordinate his instincts and the movements of his body to the conscious direction of his mind, the development of which is fostered only by education and training. But education and training are preeminently and exclusively social … hence the isolated individual cannot possibly become conscious of his freedom.
To be free … means to be acknowledged and treated as such by all his fellowmen. The liberty of every individual is only the reflection of his own humanity, or his human right through the conscience of all free men, his brothers and his equals.
I can feel free only in the presence of and in relationship with other men. In the presence of an inferior species of animal I am neither free nor a man, because this animal is incapable of conceiving and consequently recognizing my humanity. I am not myself free or human until or unless I recognize the freedom and humanity of all my fellowmen.
Only in respecting their human character do I respect my own....
I am truly free only when all human beings, men and women, are equally free. The freedom of other men, far from negating or limiting my freedom, is, on the contrary, its necessary premise and confirmation.

„I am going to help everyone I can to understand the Buddha’s teachings, I am going to help everyone I can to recite the Great Compassion Mantra and the Heart Sutra, I am going to let everyone know how great the Buddha’s teachings are. I am going to make world peace a reality.“

—  Jun Hong Lu Australian Buddhist leader 1959

Master Jun Hong Lu - Ambassador of Peace Education https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BrZUen8PMVI&feature=youtu.be&list=PLU6NSq1Oq8pxTDav8m7__9IVbfqlTPB4C&t=175, YouTube, 2016
Guan Yin Citta Dharma Door

Donald J. Trump Foto

„In this race for the White House, I am the Law And Order candidate. … I will work to ensure that all of our kids are treated equally, and protected equally.“

—  Donald J. Trump 45th President of the United States of America 1946

"I am the law-and-order candidate" was a phrase used by Richard Nixon during his 1968 presidential campaign.
2010s, 2016, July, 2016 Republican National Convention (21 July 2016)

C.G. Jung Foto

„I am mortal for everyone, yet I am not touched by the cycle of aeons.“

—  C.G. Jung Swiss psychiatrist and psychotherapist who founded analytical psychology 1875 - 1961

Combining alchemical assertions
Bollingen Tower inscriptions (1950)
Kontext: I am an orphan, alone; nevertheless I am found everywhere. I am one, but opposed to myself. I am youth and old man at one and the same time. I have known neither father nor mother, because I have had to be fetched out of the deep like a fish, or fell like a white stone from heaven. In woods and mountains I roam, but I am hidden in the innermost soul of man. I am mortal for everyone, yet I am not touched by the cycle of aeons.

Harriet Harman Foto

„I am in the Labour Party because I am a feminist. I am in the Labour Party because I believe in equality.“

—  Harriet Harman British politician 1950

In an interview following her election as Deputy Leader of the Labour Party http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/news/politics/article2843875.ece, 10 November 2007.

Alan Charles Kors Foto

„We are either all equally free, or we are not free.“

—  Alan Charles Kors American academic 1943

2010s, Who's too Weak to Live with Freedom? (2013)

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