George Bernard Shaw
She had lost the art of conversation but not, unfortunately, the power of speech.
Quote by George Bernard Shaw
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George Bernard Shaw Quotes
He's a man of great common sense and good taste - meaning thereby a man without originality or moral courage.
One man that has a mind and knows it can always beat ten men who haven't and don't.
You use a glass mirror to see your face you use works of art to see your soul.
I dislike feeling at home when I am abroad.
Do not waste your time on Social Questions. What is the matter with the poor is Poverty what is the matter with the rich is Uselessness.
The British soldier can stand up to anything except the British War Office.
Old men are dangerous: it doesn't matter to them what is going to happen to the world.
Give a man health and a course to steer, and he'll never stop to trouble about whether he's happy or not.
Beware of false knowledge it is more dangerous than ignorance.
Capitalism has destroyed our belief in any effective power but that of self interest backed by force.
The more specific idea of Evolution now reached is - a change from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity to a definite, coherent heterogeneity, accompanying the dissipation of motion and integration of matter.
Most powerful is he who has himself in his own power.
The truth is often terrifying, which I think is one of the motifs of Larry and Andrew's cinema. The cost of knowledge is an important theme. In the second and third films, they explore the consequences of Neo's choice to know the truth. It's a beautiful, beautiful story.
Of course in science there are things that are open to doubt and things need to be discussed. But among the things that science does know, evolution is about as certain as anything we know.
Globalization, as defined by rich people like us, is a very nice thing... you are talking about the Internet, you are talking about cell phones, you are talking about computers. This doesn't affect two-thirds of the people of the world.
You can't trust anybody with power.
Nature is not simply a technical or economical resource, and human beings are not mere numbers. To suggest that one can somehow align all the squabbling institutions of science, environmental management, government and diplomacy in an alliance of convenience to regulate the global climate seems to me optimistic.
Intelligence is the wife, imagination is the mistress, memory is the servant.
There is danger from all men. The only maxim of a free government ought to be to trust no man living with power to endanger the public liberty.
The man who makes everything that leads to happiness depends upon himself, and not upon other men, has adopted the very best plan for living happily. This is the man of moderation, the man of manly character and of wisdom.