Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
Trust yourself, then you will know how to live.
Quote by Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
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Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe Quotes
As soon as you trust yourself, you will know how to live.
Everybody wants to be somebody; nobody wants to grow.
So divinely is the world organized that every one of us, in our place and time, is in balance with everything else.
You will always find [hatred] strongest and most violent where there is the lowest degree of culture.
Oh God, how do the world and heavens confine themselves, when our hearts tremble in their own barriers!
The artist alone sees spirits. But after he has told of their appearing to him, everybody sees them
Men show their characters in nothing more clearly than in what they think laughable.
There is nothing more dreadful than imagination without taste.
There is nothing worse than aggressive stupidity.
Mathematicians are like Frenchmen: whatever you say to them they translate into their own language, and forthwith it is something entirely different.
Love is the greatest refreshment in life.
If men would consider not so much wherein they differ, as wherein they agree, there would be far less of uncharitableness and angry feeling.
Choosing to be positive and having a grateful attitude is going to determine how you're going to live your life.
If I designed a computer with 200 chips, I tried to design it with 150. And then I would try to design it with 100. I just tried to find every trick I could in life to design things real tiny.
Expect the best, plan for the worst, and prepare to be surprised.
In olden times sacrifices were made at the altar - a practice which is still continued.
Not much shocked me. You know, I worked in a home for Alzheimer's patients and my dad used to be really into murders and stuff, so I saw dead bodies. It desensitised me to a lot of things.
True friendship is a plant of slow growth, and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity, before it is entitled to the appellation.
Admiration of the proletariat, like that of dams, power stations, and aeroplanes, is part of the ideology of the machine age.
Roosevelt's declaration that Americans had 'nothing to fear but fear itself' was a glorious piece of inspirational rhetoric and just as gloriously wrong.