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object:Horace
subject class:Poetry
Quintus Horatius Flaccus (8 December 65 BC 27 November 8 BC), known in the English-speaking world as Horace, was the leading lyric poet in Latin.
class:author

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now begins generated list of local instances, definitions, quotes, instances in chapters, wordnet info if available and instances among weblinks


OBJECT INSTANCES [0] - TOPICS - AUTHORS - BOOKS - CHAPTERS - CLASSES - SEE ALSO - SIMILAR TITLES

TOPICS
SEE ALSO


AUTH

BOOKS
The_Divine_Comedy

IN CHAPTERS TITLE
1.04_-_The_First_Circle,_Limbo__Virtuous_Pagans_and_the_Unbaptized._The_Four_Poets,_Homer,_Horace,_Ovid,_and_Lucan._The_Noble_Castle_of_Philosophy.

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
01.04_-_The_Poetry_in_the_Making
0_1969-05-10
05.12_-_The_Soul_and_its_Journey
1.02_-_The_7_Habits__An_Overview
1.04_-_The_First_Circle,_Limbo__Virtuous_Pagans_and_the_Unbaptized._The_Four_Poets,_Homer,_Horace,_Ovid,_and_Lucan._The_Noble_Castle_of_Philosophy.
1.10_-_Laughter_Of_The_Gods
1.10_-_THINGS_I_OWE_TO_THE_ANCIENTS
1.58_-_Human_Scapegoats_in_Classical_Antiquity
1.ac_-_Au_Bal
1.jk_-_Sonnet_III._Written_On_The_Day_That_Mr._Leigh_Hunt_Left_Prison
1.pbs_-_Letter_To_Maria_Gisborne
1.wby_-_Mad_As_The_Mist_And_Snow
1.ww_-_September,_1819
2.01_-_On_Books
2.3.10_-_The_Subconscient_and_the_Inconscient
5_-_The_Phenomenology_of_the_Spirit_in_Fairytales
6.0_-_Conscious,_Unconscious,_and_Individuation
BOOK_I._-_Augustine_censures_the_pagans,_who_attributed_the_calamities_of_the_world,_and_especially_the_sack_of_Rome_by_the_Goths,_to_the_Christian_religion_and_its_prohibition_of_the_worship_of_the_gods
BOOK_V._-_Of_fate,_freewill,_and_God's_prescience,_and_of_the_source_of_the_virtues_of_the_ancient_Romans
BOOK_XIII._-_That_death_is_penal,_and_had_its_origin_in_Adam's_sin
Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_1
the_Eternal_Wisdom

PRIMARY CLASS

author
SIMILAR TITLES
Horace
Horace Mann

DEFINITIONS


TERMS STARTING WITH


TERMS ANYWHERE

cajuput ::: n. --> A highly stimulating volatile inflammable oil, distilled from the leaves of an East Indian tree (Melaleuca cajuputi, etc.) It is greenish in color and has a camphoraceous odor and pungent taste.

camphoraceous ::: a. --> Of the nature of camphor; containing camphor.

carpe diem: A Latin term coined by the poet Horace, which means 'seize the day'. The phrase suggests that as life is short one must grasp present pleasures. Thismotif is used in literature, and was especially popular with the Elizabethan lyricpoets.

cichoraceous ::: a. --> Belonging to, or resembling, a suborder of composite plants of which the chicory (Cichorium) is the type.

epode ::: n. --> The after song; the part of a lyric ode which follows the strophe and antistrophe, -- the ancient ode being divided into strophe, antistrophe, and epode.
A species of lyric poem, invented by Archilochus, in which a longer verse is followed by a shorter one; as, the Epodes of Horace. It does not include the elegiac distich.


horatian ::: a. --> Of or pertaining to Horace, the Latin poet, or resembling his style.

Horatian satire: A satire named for the Roman satirist Horace. It is a satire with an amused and tolerant voice.

Maecenatism: Patronage of the arts (from Maecenas, the patron of Horace and Virgil). -- L.V.

thoracentesis ::: n. --> The operation of puncturing the chest wall so as to let out liquids contained in the cavity of the chest.



QUOTES [6 / 6 - 1500 / 1748]


KEYS (10k)

   3 Horace
   1 Mortimer J Adler
   1 Lewis Carroll
   1 Horace Mann

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

1000 Horace
  178 Horace Mann
   57 George Horace Lorimer
   52 John Flanagan
   51 Horace Greeley
   32 Horace Walpole
   27 Reginald Horace Blyth
   8 Horace Kephart
   5 Horace Pippin
   4 Horace Fletcher
   3 Ransom Riggs
   3 J K Rowling
   3 Arthur Conan Doyle
   3 Alexander Pope
   2 Various
   2 Stephen King
   2 Lord Byron
   2 Horace Kallen
   2 Horace Freeland Judson
   2 Horace Dediu

1:Who has begun has half done.
   ~ Horace,
2:„Anger is a momentary madness so control your passion or it will control you." ~ Horace,
3:Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it everyday and soon it cannot be broken.
   ~ Horace Mann,
4:We have the choice; it depends on us to choose the good or the evil by our own will. The choice of evil draws us to our physical nature and subjects us to fate. ~ Horace, the Eternal Wisdom
5:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]
1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey
2. The Old Testament
3. Aeschylus - Tragedies
4. Sophocles - Tragedies
5. Herodotus - Histories
6. Euripides - Tragedies
7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War
8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings
9. Aristophanes - Comedies
10. Plato - Dialogues
11. Aristotle - Works
12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus
13. Euclid - Elements
14.Archimedes - Works
15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections
16. Cicero - Works
17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things
18. Virgil - Works
19. Horace - Works
20. Livy - History of Rome
21. Ovid - Works
22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia
23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania
24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic
25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion
26. Ptolemy - Almagest
27. Lucian - Works
28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations
29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties
30. The New Testament
31. Plotinus - The Enneads
32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine
33. The Song of Roland
34. The Nibelungenlied
35. The Saga of Burnt Njal
36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica
37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy
38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales
39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks
40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy
41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly
42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres
43. Thomas More - Utopia
44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises
45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel
46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion
47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays
48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies
49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote
50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene
51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis
52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays
53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences
54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World
55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals
56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan
57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy
58. John Milton - Works
59. Molière - Comedies
60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises
61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light
62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics
63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education
64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies
65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics
66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology
67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe
68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal
69. William Congreve - The Way of the World
70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge
71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man
72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws
73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary
74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones
75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets
   ~ Mortimer J Adler,
6:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.
The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.
The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.
It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.
As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.

And thus it came to pass that I found myself at last in possession of a huge unwieldy mass of litterature--if the reader will kindly excuse the spelling --which only needed stringing together, upon the thread of a consecutive story, to constitute the book I hoped to write. Only! The task, at first, seemed absolutely hopeless, and gave me a far clearer idea, than I ever had before, of the meaning of the word 'chaos': and I think it must have been ten years, or more, before I had succeeded in classifying these odds-and-ends sufficiently to see what sort of a story they indicated: for the story had to grow out of the incidents, not the incidents out of the story I am telling all this, in no spirit of egoism, but because I really believe that some of my readers will be interested in these details of the 'genesis' of a book, which looks so simple and straight-forward a matter, when completed, that they might suppose it to have been written straight off, page by page, as one would write a letter, beginning at the beginning; and ending at the end.

It is, no doubt, possible to write a story in that way: and, if it be not vanity to say so, I believe that I could, myself,--if I were in the unfortunate position (for I do hold it to be a real misfortune) of being obliged to produce a given amount of fiction in a given time,--that I could 'fulfil my task,' and produce my 'tale of bricks,' as other slaves have done. One thing, at any rate, I could guarantee as to the story so produced--that it should be utterly commonplace, should contain no new ideas whatever, and should be very very weary reading!
This species of literature has received the very appropriate name of 'padding' which might fitly be defined as 'that which all can write and none can read.' That the present volume contains no such writing I dare not avow: sometimes, in order to bring a picture into its proper place, it has been necessary to eke out a page with two or three extra lines : but I can honestly say I have put in no more than I was absolutely compelled to do.
My readers may perhaps like to amuse themselves by trying to detect, in a given passage, the one piece of 'padding' it contains. While arranging the 'slips' into pages, I found that the passage was 3 lines too short. I supplied the deficiency, not by interpolating a word here and a word there, but by writing in 3 consecutive lines. Now can my readers guess which they are?

A harder puzzle if a harder be desired would be to determine, as to the Gardener's Song, in which cases (if any) the stanza was adapted to the surrounding text, and in which (if any) the text was adapted to the stanza.
Perhaps the hardest thing in all literature--at least I have found it so: by no voluntary effort can I accomplish it: I have to take it as it come's is to write anything original. And perhaps the easiest is, when once an original line has been struck out, to follow it up, and to write any amount more to the same tune. I do not know if 'Alice in Wonderland' was an original story--I was, at least, no conscious imitator in writing it--but I do know that, since it came out, something like a dozen storybooks have appeared, on identically the same pattern. The path I timidly explored believing myself to be 'the first that ever burst into that silent sea'--is now a beaten high-road: all the way-side flowers have long ago been trampled into the dust: and it would be courting disaster for me to attempt that style again.

Hence it is that, in 'Sylvie and Bruno,' I have striven with I know not what success to strike out yet another new path: be it bad or good, it is the best I can do. It is written, not for money, and not for fame, but in the hope of supplying, for the children whom I love, some thoughts that may suit those hours of innocent merriment which are the very life of Childhood; and also in the hope of suggesting, to them and to others, some thoughts that may prove, I would fain hope, not wholly out of harmony with the graver cadences of Life.
If I have not already exhausted the patience of my readers, I would like to seize this opportunity perhaps the last I shall have of addressing so many friends at once of putting on record some ideas that have occurred to me, as to books desirable to be written--which I should much like to attempt, but may not ever have the time or power to carry through--in the hope that, if I should fail (and the years are gliding away very fast) to finish the task I have set myself, other hands may take it up.
First, a Child's Bible. The only real essentials of this would be, carefully selected passages, suitable for a child's reading, and pictures. One principle of selection, which I would adopt, would be that Religion should be put before a child as a revelation of love--no need to pain and puzzle the young mind with the history of crime and punishment. (On such a principle I should, for example, omit the history of the Flood.) The supplying of the pictures would involve no great difficulty: no new ones would be needed : hundreds of excellent pictures already exist, the copyright of which has long ago expired, and which simply need photo-zincography, or some similar process, for their successful reproduction. The book should be handy in size with a pretty attractive looking cover--in a clear legible type--and, above all, with abundance of pictures, pictures, pictures!
Secondly, a book of pieces selected from the Bible--not single texts, but passages of from 10 to 20 verses each--to be committed to memory. Such passages would be found useful, to repeat to one's self and to ponder over, on many occasions when reading is difficult, if not impossible: for instance, when lying awake at night--on a railway-journey --when taking a solitary walk-in old age, when eyesight is failing or wholly lost--and, best of all, when illness, while incapacitating us for reading or any other occupation, condemns us to lie awake through many weary silent hours: at such a time how keenly one may realise the truth of David's rapturous cry "O how sweet are thy words unto my throat: yea, sweeter than honey unto my mouth!"
I have said 'passages,' rather than single texts, because we have no means of recalling single texts: memory needs links, and here are none: one may have a hundred texts stored in the memory, and not be able to recall, at will, more than half-a-dozen--and those by mere chance: whereas, once get hold of any portion of a chapter that has been committed to memory, and the whole can be recovered: all hangs together.
Thirdly, a collection of passages, both prose and verse, from books other than the Bible. There is not perhaps much, in what is called 'un-inspired' literature (a misnomer, I hold: if Shakespeare was not inspired, one may well doubt if any man ever was), that will bear the process of being pondered over, a hundred times: still there are such passages--enough, I think, to make a goodly store for the memory.
These two books of sacred, and secular, passages for memory--will serve other good purposes besides merely occupying vacant hours: they will help to keep at bay many anxious thoughts, worrying thoughts, uncharitable thoughts, unholy thoughts. Let me say this, in better words than my own, by copying a passage from that most interesting book, Robertson's Lectures on the Epistles to the Corinthians, Lecture XLIX. "If a man finds himself haunted by evil desires and unholy images, which will generally be at periodical hours, let him commit to memory passages of Scripture, or passages from the best writers in verse or prose. Let him store his mind with these, as safeguards to repeat when he lies awake in some restless night, or when despairing imaginations, or gloomy, suicidal thoughts, beset him. Let these be to him the sword, turning everywhere to keep the way of the Garden of Life from the intrusion of profaner footsteps."
Fourthly, a "Shakespeare" for girls: that is, an edition in which everything, not suitable for the perusal of girls of (say) from 10 to 17, should be omitted. Few children under 10 would be likely to understand or enjoy the greatest of poets: and those, who have passed out of girlhood, may safely be left to read Shakespeare, in any edition, 'expurgated' or not, that they may prefer: but it seems a pity that so many children, in the intermediate stage, should be debarred from a great pleasure for want of an edition suitable to them. Neither Bowdler's, Chambers's, Brandram's, nor Cundell's 'Boudoir' Shakespeare, seems to me to meet the want: they are not sufficiently 'expurgated.' Bowdler's is the most extraordinary of all: looking through it, I am filled with a deep sense of wonder, considering what he has left in, that he should have cut anything out! Besides relentlessly erasing all that is unsuitable on the score of reverence or decency, I should be inclined to omit also all that seems too difficult, or not likely to interest young readers. The resulting book might be slightly fragmentary: but it would be a real treasure to all British maidens who have any taste for poetry.
If it be needful to apologize to any one for the new departure I have taken in this story--by introducing, along with what will, I hope, prove to be acceptable nonsense for children, some of the graver thoughts of human life--it must be to one who has learned the Art of keeping such thoughts wholly at a distance in hours of mirth and careless ease. To him such a mixture will seem, no doubt, ill-judged and repulsive. And that such an Art exists I do not dispute: with youth, good health, and sufficient money, it seems quite possible to lead, for years together, a life of unmixed gaiety--with the exception of one solemn fact, with which we are liable to be confronted at any moment, even in the midst of the most brilliant company or the most sparkling entertainment. A man may fix his own times for admitting serious thought, for attending public worship, for prayer, for reading the Bible: all such matters he can defer to that 'convenient season', which is so apt never to occur at all: but he cannot defer, for one single moment, the necessity of attending to a message, which may come before he has finished reading this page,' this night shalt thy soul be required of thee.'
The ever-present sense of this grim possibility has been, in all ages, 1 an incubus that men have striven to shake off. Few more interesting subjects of enquiry could be found, by a student of history, than the various weapons that have been used against this shadowy foe. Saddest of all must have been the thoughts of those who saw indeed an existence beyond the grave, but an existence far more terrible than annihilation--an existence as filmy, impalpable, all but invisible spectres, drifting about, through endless ages, in a world of shadows, with nothing to do, nothing to hope for, nothing to love! In the midst of the gay verses of that genial 'bon vivant' Horace, there stands one dreary word whose utter sadness goes to one's heart. It is the word 'exilium' in the well-known passage

Omnes eodem cogimur, omnium
Versatur urna serius ocius
Sors exitura et nos in aeternum
Exilium impositura cymbae.

Yes, to him this present life--spite of all its weariness and all its sorrow--was the only life worth having: all else was 'exile'! Does it not seem almost incredible that one, holding such a creed, should ever have smiled?
And many in this day, I fear, even though believing in an existence beyond the grave far more real than Horace ever dreamed of, yet regard it as a sort of 'exile' from all the joys of life, and so adopt Horace's theory, and say 'let us eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.'
We go to entertainments, such as the theatre--I say 'we', for I also go to the play, whenever I get a chance of seeing a really good one and keep at arm's length, if possible, the thought that we may not return alive. Yet how do you know--dear friend, whose patience has carried you through this garrulous preface that it may not be your lot, when mirth is fastest and most furious, to feel the sharp pang, or the deadly faintness, which heralds the final crisis--to see, with vague wonder, anxious friends bending over you to hear their troubled whispers perhaps yourself to shape the question, with trembling lips, "Is it serious?", and to be told "Yes: the end is near" (and oh, how different all Life will look when those words are said!)--how do you know, I say, that all this may not happen to you, this night?
And dare you, knowing this, say to yourself "Well, perhaps it is an immoral play: perhaps the situations are a little too 'risky', the dialogue a little too strong, the 'business' a little too suggestive.
I don't say that conscience is quite easy: but the piece is so clever, I must see it this once! I'll begin a stricter life to-morrow." To-morrow, and to-morrow, and tomorrow!

"Who sins in hope, who, sinning, says,
'Sorrow for sin God's judgement stays!'
Against God's Spirit he lies; quite stops Mercy with insult; dares, and drops,
Like a scorch'd fly, that spins in vain
Upon the axis of its pain,
Then takes its doom, to limp and crawl,
Blind and forgot, from fall to fall."

Let me pause for a moment to say that I believe this thought, of the possibility of death--if calmly realised, and steadily faced would be one of the best possible tests as to our going to any scene of amusement being right or wrong. If the thought of sudden death acquires, for you, a special horror when imagined as happening in a theatre, then be very sure the theatre is harmful for you, however harmless it may be for others; and that you are incurring a deadly peril in going. Be sure the safest rule is that we should not dare to live in any scene in which we dare not die.
But, once realise what the true object is in life--that it is not pleasure, not knowledge, not even fame itself, 'that last infirmity of noble minds'--but that it is the development of character, the rising to a higher, nobler, purer standard, the building-up of the perfect Man--and then, so long as we feel that this is going on, and will (we trust) go on for evermore, death has for us no terror; it is not a shadow, but a light; not an end, but a beginning!
One other matter may perhaps seem to call for apology--that I should have treated with such entire want of sympathy the British passion for 'Sport', which no doubt has been in by-gone days, and is still, in some forms of it, an excellent school for hardihood and for coolness in moments of danger.
But I am not entirely without sympathy for genuine 'Sport': I can heartily admire the courage of the man who, with severe bodily toil, and at the risk of his life, hunts down some 'man-eating' tiger: and I can heartily sympathize with him when he exults in the glorious excitement of the chase and the hand-to-hand struggle with the monster brought to bay. But I can but look with deep wonder and sorrow on the hunter who, at his ease and in safety, can find pleasure in what involves, for some defenceless creature, wild terror and a death of agony: deeper, if the hunter be one who has pledged himself to preach to men the Religion of universal Love: deepest of all, if it be one of those 'tender and delicate' beings, whose very name serves as a symbol of Love--'thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women'--whose mission here is surely to help and comfort all that are in pain or sorrow!

'Farewell, farewell! but this I tell
To thee, thou Wedding-Guest!
He prayeth well, who loveth well
Both man and bird and beast.
He prayeth best, who loveth best
All things both great and small;
For the dear God who loveth us,
He made and loveth all.' ~ Lewis Carroll, Sylvie and Bruno,

*** WISDOM TROVE ***

1:Anger is brief madness ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
2:To teach is to delight. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
3:Anger is a brief lunacy. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
4:Tear thyself from delay. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
5:Anger is a short madness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
6:Every old poem is sacred. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
7:Hatched in the same nest. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
8:I am not what I once was. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
9:Luck cannot change birth. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
10:The words can not return. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
11:Words challenge eternity. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
12:A poem is like a painting. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
13:Be smart, drink your wine. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
14:Busy idleness urges us on. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
15:Anger is momentary madness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
16:Books have their destinies. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
17:Dull winter will re-appear. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
18:He can afford to be a fool. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
19:I shall not altogether die. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
20:I shall not completely die. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
21:Leave the rest to the gods. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
22:Take heed lest you stumble. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
23:Brighter than Parian marble. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
24:Carpe diem. (Seize the day.) ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
25:It is grievous to be caught. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
26:The grammarians are arguing. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
27:Anger is a momentary madness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
28:Anger is short-lived madness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
29:Boy, I loathe Persian luxury. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
30:Gold will be slave or master. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
31:I teach that all men are mad. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
32:Sapere aude. Dare to be wise. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
33:The same night awaits us all. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
34:No man is born without faults. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
35:To grow a philosopher's beard. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
36:We are free to yield to truth. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
37:A crafty knave needs no broker. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
38:Gloriously false. [Like Rahab.] ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
39:Make a good use of the present. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
40:What's well begun is half done. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
41:Don't long for the unripe grape. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
42:Drawing is the true test of art. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
43:Humble things become the humble. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
44:In my integrity I'll wrap me up. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
45:Small things become small folks. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
46:The covetous are always in want. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
47:Virtue consists in fleeing vice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
48:A man perfect to the finger tips. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
49:An undertaking beset with danger. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
50:A picture is a poem without words ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
51:Don't carry logs into the forest. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
52:I want to live, and die with you. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
53:Never despair. [Nil desperandum.] ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
54:Nothing is achieved without toil. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
55:Remember to be calm in adversity. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
56:Summer treads on heels of spring. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
57:The bowl dispels corroding cares. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
58:The covetous man is ever in want. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
59:A good resolve will make any port. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
60:A greater liar than the Parthians. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
61:Change generally pleases the rich. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
62:Fidelity is the sister of justice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
63:Mistakes are their own instructors ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
64:Poets wish to profit or to please. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
65:Punishment follows close on crime. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
66:There is moderation in everything. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
67:He who is greedy is always in want. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
68:Rule your mind or it will rule you. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
69:The glory is for those who deserve. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
70:There is a middle ground in things. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
71:Whatever advice you give, be short. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
72:Aiming at brevity, I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
73:A man of refined taste and judgment. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
74:Get money first; virtue comes after. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
75:He is not poor who has a competency. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
76:Joking apart, now let us be serious. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
77:Nonsense, now and then, is pleasant. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
78:Plant no other tree before the vine. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
79:Pleasure bought with pain does harm. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
80:Sometimes even excellent Homer nods. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
81:There is nothing assured to mortals. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
82:Whatever your advice, make it brief. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
83:Even the worthy Homer sometimes nods. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
84:Never without a shilling in my purse. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
85:We are all gathered to the same fold. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
86:Whatever you want to teach, be brief. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
87:An accomplished man to his fingertips. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
88:Begin, be bold and venture to be wise. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
89:Being, be bold and venture to be wise. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
90:Death is the last limit of all things. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
91:He will be beloved when he is no more. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
92:Little folks become their little fate. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
93:Here, or nowhere, is the thing we seek. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
94:Who then is sane? He who is not a fool. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
95:Acquittal of the guilty damns the judge. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
96:Fierce eagles breed not the tender dove. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
97:Frugality is one thing, avarice another. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
98:He is praised by some, blamed by others. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
99:I court not the votes of the fickle mob. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
100:In times of stress, be bold and valiant. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
101:Life gives nothing to man without labor. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
102:Life is largely a matter of expectation. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
103:The fellow is either a madman or a poet. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
104:The man is either crazy or he is a poet. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
105:You must avoid sloth, that wicked siren. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
106:Be modest in speech, but excel in action. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
107:Envy is not to be conquered but by death. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
108:In trying to be concise I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
109:That best of blessings, a contented mind. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
110:As crazy as hauling timber into the woods. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
111:A word once uttered can never be recalled. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
112:God made not pleasures for the rich alone. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
113:I strive to be brief but I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
114:Is virtue raised by culture, or self-sown? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
115:I was what you are, you will be what I am. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
116:Seize the day, put no trust in the morrow! ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
117:Subdue your passion or it will subdue you. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
118:Those that are little, little things suit. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
119:Those who covet much suffer from the want. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
120:Victory is by nature superb and insulting. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
121:Alas! the fleeting years, how they roll on! ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
122:Can you restrain your laughter, my friends? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
123:Forgetful of thy tomb thou buildest houses. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
124:In labouring to be brief, I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
125:In love there are two evils: war and peace. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
126:Labor diligently to increase your property. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
127:Money amassed either serves us or rules us. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
128:Who has self-confidence will lead the rest. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
129:A good scare is worth more than good advice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
130:All things considered, nothing is beautiful. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
131:And seek for truth in the groves of Academe. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
132:A word, once sent abroad, flies irrevocably. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
133:Be not for ever harassed by impotent desire. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
134:By heaven you have destroyed me, my friends! ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
135:Fire, if neglected, will soon gain strength. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
136:Gladly accept the gifts of the present hour. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
137:God has joined the innocent with the guilty. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
138:Heir follows heir, as wave succeeds to wave. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
139:He tells old wives' tales much to the point. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
140:In adversity, remember to keep an even mind. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
141:Let him who has enough ask for nothing more. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
142:Lightning strikes the tops of the mountains. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
143:No master can make me swear blind obedience. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
144:Riches either serve or govern the possessor. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
145:A hungry stomach rarely despises common food. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
146:Force without reason falls of its own weight. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
147:In labouring to be concise, I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
148:I struggle to be brief, and I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
149:No, but you're wrong now, and always will be. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
150:Nothing's beautiful from every point of view. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
151:The ear of the bridled horse is in the mouth. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
152:The great virtue of parents is a great dowry. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
153:Those who want much, are always much in need. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
154:Patience lightens the burthen we cannot avert. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
155:The man is either mad, or he is making verses. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
156:The man is either mad or his is making verses. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
157:The shame of fools conceals their open wounds. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
158:Tomorrow do thy worst, for I have lived today. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
159:An envious man grows lean at another's fatness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
160:Even play has ended in fierce strife and anger. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
161:Force without judgment falls of its own weight. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
162:He is always a slave who cannot live on little. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
163:He who sings the praises of his boyhood's days. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
164:Hidden knowledge differs little from ignorance. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
165:In a long work sleep may be naturally expected. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
166:In the word of no master am I bound to believe. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
167:It is sweet to let the mind unbend on occasion. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
168:Learned or unlearned we all must be scribbling. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
169:No poem was ever written by a drinker of water. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
170:The miser acquires, yet fears to use his gains. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
171:There are as many preferences as there are men. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
172:And take back ill-polished stanzas to the anvil. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
173:Death is the ultimate boundary of human matters. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
174:Do you hear, or does some fond illusion mock me? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
175:Even the good Homer is sometimes caught napping. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
176:Flames too soon acquire strength if disregarded. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
177:In peace, a wise man makes preparations for war. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
178:Much is wanting to those who seek or covet much. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
179:Once sent out, a word takes wings beyond recall. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
180:Sweet and glorious it is to die for our country. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
181:Take as a gift whatever the day brings forth... ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
182:Adversity reveals genius, prosperity conceals it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
183:Be prepared to go mad with fixed rule and method. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
184:Captive Greece took captive her savage conqueror. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
185:The arrow will not always find the mark intended. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
186:The drunkard is convicted by his praises of wine. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
187:The secret of all good writing is sound judgment. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
188:A wise God shrouds the future in obscure darkness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
189:Fortune makes a fool of those she favors too much. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
190:He who feared that he would not succeed sat still. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
191:I have erected amonument more lasting than bronze. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
192:Kings play the fool, and the people suffer for it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
193:Naked I seek the camp of those who desire nothing. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
194:Once begun, A task is easy; half the work is done. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
195:Punishment closely follows guilt as its companion. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
196:Strength without judgment falls by its own weight. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
197:There are lessons to be learned from a stupid man. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
198:The tendency of humanity is towards the forbidden. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
199:We are just statistics, born to consume resources. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
200:You will live wisely if you are happy in your lot. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
201:He has half the deed done who has made a beginning. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
202:He has the deed half done who has made a beginning. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
203:He is not poor who has the use of necessary things. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
204:If you are only an underling, don't dress too fine. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
205:It is not permitted that we should know everything. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
206:Knowledge without education is but armed injustice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
207:Lawyers are men who hire out their words and anger. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
208:Remember to preserve a calm soul amid difficulties. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
209:Ridicule often cuts the knot, where severity fails. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
210:We are but ciphers, born to consume earth's fruits. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
211:Weigh well what your shoulders can and cannot bear. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
212:When you introduce a moral lesson, let it be brief. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
213:A stomach that is seldom empty despises common food. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
214:He wins every hand who mingles profit with pleasure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
215:If matters go badly now, they will not always be so. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
216:Life grants nothing to us mortals without hard work. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
217:Seize the day [Carpe diem]: trust not to the morrow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
218:Silver is of less value than gold, gold than virtue. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
219:Smooth out with wine the worries of a wrinkled brow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
220:What may not be altered is made lighter by patience. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
221:When I struggle to be terse, I end by being obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
222:Wherever the storm carries me, I go a willing guest. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
223:Wine brings to light the hidden secrets of the soul. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
224:Add a sprinkling of folly to your long deliberations. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
225:Fools through false shame, conceal their open wounds. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
226:That destructive siren, sloth, is ever to be avoided. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
227:To please great men is not the last degree of praise. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
228:When things are steep, remember to stay level-headed. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
229:All men do not admire and delight in the same objects. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
230:He paints a dolphin in the woods, a boar in the waves. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
231:He who has lost his money-belt will go where you wish. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
232:It's a good thing to be foolishly gay once in a while. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
233:It was intended to be a vase, it has turned out a pot. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
234:My age, my inclinations, are no longer what they were. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
235:Shun an inquisitive man, he is invariably a tell-tale. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
236:Though guiltless, you must expiate your fathers' sins. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
237:Welcome will arrived, the hour that was not hoped for. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
238:Who after wine, talks of wars hardships or of poverty. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
239:Who then is free? The wise man who can govern himself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
240:All men do not, in fine, admire or love the same thing. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
241:Despise pleasure; pleasure bought by pain in injurious. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
242:Even in animals there exists the spirit of their sires. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
243:He has hay upon his horn. [He is a mischievous person.] ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
244:He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise -begin! ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
245:He who is upright in his way of life and free from sin. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
246:I abhor the profane rabble and keep them at a distance. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
247:I hate the irreverent rabble and keep them far from me. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
248:It is difficult to speak of the universal specifically. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
249:Knowledge is the foundation and source of good writing. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
250:Live as brave men and face adversity with stout hearts. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
251:Necessity takes impartially the highest and the lowest. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
252:Seek not to inquire what the morrow will bring with it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
253:The poet must put on the passion he wants to represent. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
254:To have begun is half the job; be bold and be sensible. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
255:Who then is free? The wise man who can command himself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
256:Words will not fail when the matter is well considered. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
257:A corrupt judge does not carefully search for the truth. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
258:A cup concealed in the dress is rarely honestly carried. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
259:Betray not a secret even though racked by wine or wrath. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
260:It is a sweet and seemly thing to die for one's country. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
261:It is good to labor; it is also good to rest from labor. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
262:It is hard to utter common notions in an individual way. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
263:It is when I struggle to be brief that I become obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
264:It is your concern when your neighbor's wall is on fire. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
265:Nothing is so difficult but that man will accomplish it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
266:Not worth is an example that does not solve the problem. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
267:Riches are first to be sought for; after wealth, virtue. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
268:Ye who write, choose a subject suited to your abilities. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
269:A bad reader soon puts to flight both wise men and fools. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
270:He who would begun has half done. Dare to be wise; begin. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
271:It is your business when the wall next door catches fire. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
272:The man who has lost his purse will go wherever you wish. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
273:The sorrowful dislike the gay, and the gay the sorrowful. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
274:Undeservedly you will atone for the sins of your fathers. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
275:Wisdom is not wisdom when it is derived from books alone. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
276:With you I should love to live, with you be ready to die. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
277:Adversity is wont to reveal genius, prosperity to hide it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
278:Be ever on your guard what you say of anybody and to whom. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
279:Change but the name, and you are the subject of the story. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
280:Designedly God covers in dark night the issue of futurity. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
281:Desiring things widely different for their various tastes. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
282:If things look badly to-day they may look better tomorrow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
283:In avoiding one vice fools rush into the opposite extreme. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
284:Remember when life's path is steep to keep your mind even. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
285:Scribblers are a self-conceited and self-worshipping race. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
286:The disgrace of others often keeps tender minds from vice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
287:The envious man grows lean at the success of his neighbor. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
288:A leech that will not quit the skin until sated with blood. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
289:As a rule, adversity reveals genius and prosperity hides it ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
290:Despise not sweet inviting love-making nor the merry dance. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
291:For every folly of their princes, the Greeks feel the lash. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
292:He who has enough for his wants should desire nothing more. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
293:If you wish me to weep, you must first show grief yourself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
294:If you wish me to weep, you yourself must first feel grief. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
295:In going abroad we change the climate not our dispositions. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
296:It makes a great difference whether Davus or a hero speaks. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
297:Snatch at today and trust as little as you can in tomorrow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
298:We are often deterred from crime by the disgrace of others. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
299:What exile from his country is able to escape from himself? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
300:Seize the day, and put the least possible trust in tomorrow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
301:Seize the day, trusting as little as possible in the future. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
302:A host is like a general: calamities often reveal his genius. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
303:As riches grow, care follows, and a thirst For more and more. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
304:Everything that is superfluous overflows from the full bosom. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
305:Friends fly away when the cask has been drained to the dregs. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
306:How great, my friends, is the virtue of living upon a little! ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
307:Of what use are laws, inoperative through public immortality? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
308:Of writing well the source and fountainhead is wise thinking. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
309:Only a stomach that rarely feels hungry scorns common things. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
310:What does it avail you, if of many thorns only one be removed ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
311:At Rome I love Tibur; then, like a weathercock, at Tibur Rome. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
312:A word once let out of the cage cannot be whistled back again. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
313:Death's dark way Must needs be trodden once, however we pause. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
314:Enjoy the present day, as distrusting that which is to follow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
315:Enjoy the present day, trust the least possible to the future. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
316:Help a man against his will and you do the same as murder him. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
317:He will be loved when dead, who was envied when he was living. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
318:Mediocrity is not allowed to poets, either by the gods or men. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
319:Never despair while under the guidance and auspices of Teucer. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
320:Once a word has been allowed to escape, it cannot be recalled. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
321:Painters and poets have equal license in regard to everything. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
322:Why harass with eternal purposes a mind to weak to grasp them? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
323:Bacchus drowns within the bowl - Troubles that corrode the soul ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
324:Be not caught by the cunning of those who appear in a disguise. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
325:Dispel the cold, bounteously replenishing the hearth with logs. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
326:Each day that fate adds to your life, put down as so much gain. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
327:In hard times, no less than in prosperity, preserve equanimity. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
328:I put up with a great deal to pacify the touchy tribe of poets. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
329:That corner of the world smiles for me more than anywhere else. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
330:The changing year's successive plan Proclaims mortality to man. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
331:The man who makes the attempt justly aims at honour and reward. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
332:The musician who always plays on the same string is laughed at. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
333:There are calumnies against which even innocence loses courage. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
334:They change their sky, not their soul, who rush across the sea. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
335:While I am sane I shall compare nothing to the joy of a friend. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
336:Cease to admire the smoke, wealth, and noise of prosperous Rome. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
337:Enjoy in happiness the pleasures which each hour brings with it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
338:Oh! thou who are greatly mad, deign to spare me who am less mad. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
339:The human race afraid of nothing, rushes on through every crime. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
340:The short span of life forbids us to take on far-reaching hopes. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
341:Your own safety is at stake when your neighbor's wall is ablaze. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
342:Day is pushed out by day, and each new moon hastens to its death. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
343:Let it (what you have written) be kept back until the ninth year. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
344:Let us seize, friends, our opportunity from the day as it passes. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
345:Superfluous words simply spill out when the mind is already full. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
346:The more a man denies himself, the more shall he obtain from God. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
347:Who knows whether the gods will add tomorrow to the present hour? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
348:citizens, first acquire wealth; you can practice virtue afterward. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
349:Govern your temper, which will rule you unless kept in subjection. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
350:While fools shun one set of faults they run into the opposite one. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
351:In an evil hour thou bring'st her home. [You are marrying a shrew.] ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
352:The pleasure of eating is not in the costly flavor but in yourself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
353:Adversity reveals the genius of a general; good fortune conceals it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
354:He gains everyone's approval who mixes the pleasant with the useful. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
355:He tosses aside his paint-pots and his words a foot and a half long. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
356:In avoiding one evil we fall into another, if we use not discretion. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
357:No poems can please long or live that are written by water drinkers. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
358:The mountains will be in labor, and a ridiculous mouse will be born. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
359:They change their skies, but not their souls who run across the sea. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
360:If you would have me weep, you must first of all feel grief yourself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
361:I shall not wholly die, and a great part of me will escape the grave. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
362:Mountains will go into labour, and a silly little mouse will be born. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
363:Ridicule is often employed with more power and success than severity. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
364:The cook cares not a bit for toil, toil, if the fowl be plump and fat ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
365:Those who go overseas find a change of climate, not a change of soul. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
366:Whatever hour God has blessed you with, take it with a grateful hand. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
367:A good and faithful judge ever prefers the honorable to the expedient. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
368:Care clings to wealth: the thirst for more Grows as our fortunes grow. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
369:Clogged with yesterday's excess, the body drags the mind down with it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
370:Fiction intended to please, should resemble truth as much as possible. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
371:He will always be a slave who does not know how to live upon a little. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
372:In neglected fields the fern grows, which must be cleared out by fire. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
373:The Muse gave the Greeks genius and the art of the well-turned phrase. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
374:As a true translator you will take care not to translate word for word. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
375:Do not pursue with the terrible scourge him who deserves a slight whip. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
376:He makes himself ridiculous who is for ever repeating the same mistake. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
377:He, who has blended the useful with the sweet, has gained every point . ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
378:Let every man find pleasure in practising the profession he has learnt. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
379:Mighty to inspire new hopes, and able to drown the bitterness of cares. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
380:The lazy ox wishes for horse-trappings, and the steed wishes to plough. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
381:Vain was the chief's, the sage's pride! They had no poet, and they died ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
382:Virgil and Horace [were] the severest writers of the severest age. ~ john-dryden, @wisdomtrove
383:Without love and laughter there is no joy; live amid love and laughter. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
384:As many men as there are existing, so many are their different pursuits. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
385:Excellence when concealed, differs but little from buried worthlessness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
386:If you drive nature out with a pitchfork, she will soon find a way back. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
387:No poems can please for long or live that are written by water drinkers. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
388:One night awaits all, and death's path must be trodden once and for all. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
389:One night is awaiting us all, and the way of death must be trodden once. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
390:Finally we have a victory, not only morally but also in a material sense, ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
391:He despises what he sought; and he seeks that which he lately threw away. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
392:The hour of happiness will be the more welcome, the less it was expected. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
393:The impartial earth opens alike for the child of the pauper and the king. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
394:Then farewell, Horace; whom I hated so, Not for thy faults, but mine. ~ lord-byron, @wisdomtrove
395:When evil times prevail, take care to preserve the serenity of your hear. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
396:Be not ashamed to have had wild days, but not to have sown your wild oats. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
397:Let the fictitious sources of pleasure be as near as possible to the true. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
398:Man is never watchful enough against dangers that threaten him every hour. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
399:Mountains will be in labour, and the birth will be an absurd little mouse. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
400:What do sad complaints avail if the offense is not cut down by punishment. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
401:What impropriety or limit can there be in our grief for a man so beloved?. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
402:What with your friend you nobly share, At least you rescue from your heir. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
403:His anger is easily excited and appeased, and he changes from hour to hour. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
404:If you cannot conduct yourself with propriety, give place to those who can. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
405:When you have well thought out your subject, words will come spontaneously. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
406:You can drive nature out with a pitchfork, she will nevertheless come back. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
407:Consider well what your strength is equal to, and what exceeds your ability. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
408:If you rank me with the lyric poets, my exalted head shall strike the stars. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
409:Increasing wealth is attended by care and by the desire of greater increase. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
410:Pale Death beats equally at the poor man's gate and at the palaces of kings. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
411:Ridicule more often settles things more thoroughly and better than acrimony. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
412:Take away the danger and remove the restraint, and wayward nature runs free. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
413:Teaching brings out innate powers, and proper training braces the intellect. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
414:The avarice person is ever in want; let your desired aim have a fixed limit. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
415:Anger is a momentary madness, so control your passion or it will control you. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
416:Good sense is both the first principal and the parent source of good writing. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
417:He has not lived badly whose birth and death has been unnoticed by the world. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
418:In vain will you fly from one vice if in your wilfulness you embrace another. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
419:It is the false shame of fools to try to conceal wounds that have not healed. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
420:He that cuts off twenty years of life Cuts off so many years of fearing death. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
421:Posterity, thinned by the crime of its ancestors, shall hear of those battles. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
422:While your client is watching for you at the front door, slip out at the back. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
423:Neither men, nor gods, nor booksellers' shelves permit ordinary poets to exist. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
424:No man ever properly calculates from time to time what it is his duty to avoid. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
425:Nothing is difficult to mortals; we strive to reach heaven itself in our folly. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
426:A person will gain everyone's approval if he mixes the pleasant with the useful. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
427:Be brief, that the mind may catch thy precepts, and the more easily retain them. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
428:Boys must not have th' ambitious care of men, Nor men the weak anxieties of age. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
429:Catch the opportunity while it lasts, and rely not on what the morrow may bring. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
430:It is right for him who asks forgiveness for his offenses to grant it to others. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
431:Not to create confusion in what is clear, but to throw light on what is obscure. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
432:Come, let us take a lesson from our forefathers, and enjoy the Christmas holyday. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
433:Happy is the man to whom nature has given a sufficiency with even a sparing hand. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
434:What has this unfeeling age of ours left untried, what wickedness has it shunned? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
435:You may drive out nature with a pitchfork, yet she'll be constantly running back. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
436:Capture your reader, let him not depart, from dull beginnings that refuse to start ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
437:Drive Nature from your door with a pitchfork, and she will return again and again. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
438:If virtue holds the secret, don't defer; Be off with pleasure, and be on with her. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
439:In the same [hospitable] manner that a Calabrian would press you to eat his pears. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
440:Now is the time for drinking; now the time to beat the earth with unfettered foot. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
441:We hate virtue when it is safe; when removed from our sight we diligently seek it. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
442:Difficulties elicit talents that in more fortunate circumstances would lie dormant. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
443:Let your character be kept up the very end, just as it began, and so be consistent. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
444:Let your literary compositions be kept from the public eye for nine years at least. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
445:Mingle a little folly with your wisdom; a little nonsense now and then is pleasant. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
446:The cask will long retain the flavour of the wine with which it was first seasoned. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
447:Everything, virtue, glory, honor, things human and divine, all are slaves to riches. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
448:Hired mourners at a funeral say and do - A little more than they whose grief is true ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
449:Let those who drink not, but austerely dine, dry up in law; the Muses smell of wine. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
450:Mediocrity in poets has never been tolerated by either men, or gods, or booksellers. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
451:No verse can give pleasure for long, nor last, that is written by drinkers of water. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
452:Deep in the cavern of the infant's breast; the father's nature lurks, and lives anew. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
453:He who preserves a man's life against his will does the same thing as if he slew him. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
454:Many shall be restored that now are fallen and many shall fall that now are in honor. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
455:Money is a handmaiden, if thou knowest how to use it A mistress, if thou knowest not. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
456:Poets, the first instructors of mankind, Brought all things to the proper native use. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
457:The populace may hiss me, but when I go home and think of my money, I applaud myself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
458:Usually the modest person passes for someone reserved, the silent for a sullen person ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
459:Curst is the wretch enslaved to such a vice, Who ventures life and soul upon the dice. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
460:False praise can please, and calumny affright None but the vicious, and the hypocrite. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
461:Noble descent and worth, unless united with wealth, are esteemed no more than seaweed. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
462:The one who prosperity takes too much delight in will be the most shocked by reverses. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
463:When we try to avoid one fault, we are led to the opposite, unless we be very careful. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
464:Be this thy brazen bulwark, to keep a clear conscience, and never turn pale with guilt. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
465:Dismiss the old horse in good time, lest he fail in the lists and the spectators laugh. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
466:Doctrina sed vim promovet insitam. Instruction enlarges the natural powers of the mind. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
467:High descent and meritorious deeds, unless united to wealth, are as useless as seaweed. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
468:It is of no consequence of what parents a man is born, as long as he be a man of merit. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
469:Mix a little foolishness with your prudence: it's good to be silly at the right moment. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
470:Pale death, with impartial step, knocks at the hut of the poor and the towers of kings. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
471:While we're talking, envious time is fleeing: pluck the day, put no trust in the future ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
472:Even virtue followed beyond reason's rule May stamp the just man knave, the sage a fool. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
473:Get what start the sinner may, Retribution, for all her lame leg, never quits his track. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
474:Riches with their wicked inducements increase; nevertheless, avarice is never satisfied. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
475:The wolf dreads the pitfall, the hawk suspects the snare, and the kite the covered hook. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
476:A jest often decides matters of importance more effectively and happily than seriousness. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
477:Having no business of his own to attend to, he busies himself with the affairs of others. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
478:He wears himself out by his labours, and grows old through his love of possessing wealth. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
479:Physicians attend to the business of physicians, and workmen handle the tools of workmen. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
480:Evenhanded fate hath but one law for small and great; the ample urn holds all men's names. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
481:I am frightened at seeing all the footprints directed towards thy den, and none returning. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
482:In Rome you long for the country. In the country you praise to the skies the distant town. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
483:Lighten grief with hopes of a brighter morrow; Temper joy, in fear of a change of fortune. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
484:One goes to the right, the other to the left; both are wrong, but in different directions. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
485:The covetous person is full of fear; and he or she who lives in fear will ever be a slave. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
486:Whom does undeserved honour please, and undeserved blame alarm, but the base and the liar? ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
487:You have played enough; you have eaten and drunk enough. Now it is time for you to depart. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
488:He appears mad indeed but to a few, because the majority is infected with the same disease. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
489:He is armed without who is innocent within, be this thy screen, and this thy wall of brass. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
490:However rich or elevated, a name less something is always wanting to our imperfect fortune. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
491:Men more quickly and more gladly recall what they deride than what they approve and esteem. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
492:When discord dreadful bursts her brazen bars, And shatters locks to thunder forth her wars. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
493:I prayed only for a small piece of land, a garden, an ever-flowing spring, and bit of woods. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
494:Nor has he lived in vain, who from his cradle to his grave has passed his life in seclusion. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
495:The muse does not allow the praise-de-serving here to die: she enthrones him in the heavens. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
496:Let the character as it began be preserved to the last; and let it be consistent with itself. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
497:Mix a little foolishness with your serious plans; it's lovely to be silly at the right moment ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
498:Be this your wall of brass, to have no guilty secrets, no wrong-doing that makes you turn pale ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
499:Faults are committed within the walls of Troy and also without. [There is fault on both sides.] ~ horace, @wisdomtrove
500:He has carried every point, who has combined that which is useful with that which is agreeable. ~ horace, @wisdomtrove

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Anger is a brief lunacy. ~ Horace,
2:Bis repetita non placent ~ Horace,
3:Nil mortalibus ardui est ~ Horace,
4:Tear thyself from delay. ~ Horace,
5:Wine unlocks the breast. ~ Horace,
6:Anger is a brief madness. ~ Horace,
7:Anger is a short madness. ~ Horace,
8:A noble pair of brothers. ~ Horace,
9:Every old poem is sacred. ~ Horace,
10:Hatched in the same nest. ~ Horace,
11:I am doubting what to do. ~ Horace,
12:I am not what I once was. ~ Horace,
13:Luck cannot change birth. ~ Horace,
14:Now is the time to drink! ~ Horace,
15:O sweet solace of labors. ~ Horace,
16:The words can not return. ~ Horace,
17:They change their skies, ~ Horace,
18:Words challenge eternity. ~ Horace,
19:Work at it night and day. ~ Horace,
20:A poem is like a painting. ~ Horace,
21:Be smart, drink your wine. ~ Horace,
22:Busy idleness urges us on. ~ Horace,
23:Dulce est desipere in loco ~ Horace,
24:From the egg to the apple. ~ Horace,
25:A man polished to the nail. ~ Horace,
26:Books have their destinies. ~ Horace,
27:Dull winter will re-appear. ~ Horace,
28:He can afford to be a fool. ~ Horace,
29:I shall not altogether die. ~ Horace,
30:I shall not completely die. ~ Horace,
31:I wrap myself up in virtue. ~ Horace,
32:Leave the rest to the gods. ~ Horace,
33:One cannot know everything. ~ Horace,
34:Semper ad eventum festinat. ~ Horace,
35:Take heed lest you stumble. ~ Horace,
36:Brighter than Parian marble. ~ Horace,
37:By the favour of the heavens ~ Horace,
38:Carpe diem. (Seize the day.) ~ Horace,
39:Don't waste the opportunity. ~ Horace,
40:If a better system's thine, ~ Horace,
41:It is grievous to be caught. ~ Horace,
42:Limbs of a dismembered poet. ~ Horace,
43:The grammarians are arguing. ~ Horace,
44:To pile Pelion upon Olympus. ~ Horace,
45:Anger is a momentary madness. ~ Horace,
46:Anger is short-lived madness. ~ Horace,
47:Boy, I loathe Persian luxury. ~ Horace,
48:Cease to ask what the morrow ~ Horace,
49:Deeds survive the doers. ~ Horace Mann,
50:Gold will be slave or master. ~ Horace,
51:I teach that all men are mad. ~ Horace,
52:Nature is harmony in discord. ~ Horace,
53:Quae caret ora cruore nostro? ~ Horace,
54:Sapere aude. Dare to be wise. ~ Horace,
55:The going is the goal. ~ Horace Kallen,
56:The same night awaits us all. ~ Horace,
57:We get blows and return them. ~ Horace,
58:Let Apella the Jew believe it. ~ Horace,
59:No man is born without faults. ~ Horace,
60:Nothing is swifter than rumor. ~ Horace,
61:The story is told of yourself. ~ Horace,
62:To carry timber into the wood. ~ Horace,
63:To grow a philosopher's beard. ~ Horace,
64:We are free to yield to truth. ~ Horace,
65:A crafty knave needs no broker. ~ Horace,
66:Believe it, future generations. ~ Horace,
67:Damnosa quid non imminuit dies? ~ Horace,
68:Gloriously false. [Like Rahab.] ~ Horace,
69:Make a good use of the present. ~ Horace,
70:Music is an incitement to love. ~ Horace,
71:Pactum serva" - "Keep the faith ~ Horace,
72:There is measure in all things. ~ Horace,
73:What's well begun is half done. ~ Horace,
74:Who has begun has half done.
   ~ Horace,
75:With equal pace, impartial Fate ~ Horace,
76:A pauper in the midst of wealth. ~ Horace,
77:Carpe diem."

(Odes: I.11) ~ Horace,
78:Don't long for the unripe grape. ~ Horace,
79:Drawing is the true test of art. ~ Horace,
80:Humble things become the humble. ~ Horace,
81:In my integrity I'll wrap me up. ~ Horace,
82:On day is pressed on by another. ~ Horace,
83:One Sallow does not make Summer. ~ Horace,
84:Small things become small folks. ~ Horace,
85:The covetous are always in want. ~ Horace,
86:There is no retracing our steps. ~ Horace,
87:Virtue consists in fleeing vice. ~ Horace,
88:Who's started has half finished. ~ Horace,
89:A man perfect to the finger tips. ~ Horace,
90:An undertaking beset with danger. ~ Horace,
91:A picture is a poem without words ~ Horace,
92:Brevis esse laboro, obscurus fio. ~ Horace,
93:Don't carry logs into the forest. ~ Horace,
94:He is the English Horace, ~ Alexander Pope,
95:I want to live, and die with you. ~ Horace,
96:Let your poem be kept nine years. ~ Horace,
97:Nothing is achieved without toil. ~ Horace,
98:Remember to be calm in adversity. ~ Horace,
99:Summer treads on heels of spring. ~ Horace,
100:The bowl dispels corroding cares. ~ Horace,
101:The covetous man is ever in want. ~ Horace,
102:A good resolve will make any port. ~ Horace,
103:A greater liar than the Parthians. ~ Horace,
104:A picture is a poem without words. ~ Horace,
105:Better to accept whatever happens. ~ Horace,
106:Change generally pleases the rich. ~ Horace,
107:Ease up, the play is over. ~ Horace Greeley,
108:Fidelity is the sister of justice. ~ Horace,
109:he who is greedy is always in want ~ Horace,
110:Mistakes are their own instructors ~ Horace,
111:My soul abhors a falsehood ~ Horace Walpole,
112:Poets wish to profit or to please. ~ Horace,
113:Punishment follows close on crime. ~ Horace,
114:There is moderation in everything. ~ Horace,
115:Who guides below, and rules above, ~ Horace,
116:Wisdom at times is found in folly. ~ Horace,
117:Amiability shines by its own light. ~ Horace,
118:Graecia capta ferum victorem cepit. ~ Horace,
119:He who is greedy is always in want. ~ Horace,
120:Horace Eugene Flaccus Slughorn ~ J K Rowling,
121:Horace Walpole and “Monk” Lewis. ~ Anonymous,
122:Knowledge is a mimic creation. ~ Horace Mann,
123:Most virtue lies between two vices. ~ Horace,
124:No one is content with his own lot. ~ Horace,
125:Rule your mind or it will rule you. ~ Horace,
126:School is the cheapest police. ~ Horace Mann,
127:The glory is for those who deserve. ~ Horace,
128:There is a middle ground in things. ~ Horace,
129:Whatever advice you give, be brief. ~ Horace,
130:Whatever advice you give, be short. ~ Horace,
131:What has not wasting time impaired? ~ Horace,
132:Aiming at brevity, I become obscure. ~ Horace,
133:A man of refined taste and judgment. ~ Horace,
134:Get money first; virtue comes after. ~ Horace,
135:He is not poor who has a competency. ~ Horace,
136:He, that holds fast the golden mean, ~ Horace,
137:Joking apart, now let us be serious. ~ Horace,
138:Mutato nomine de te fabula narratur. ~ Horace,
139:Plant no other tree before the vine. ~ Horace,
140:Pleasure bought with pain does harm. ~ Horace,
141:Sometimes even excellent Homer nods. ~ Horace,
142:There is nothing assured to mortals. ~ Horace,
143:To know all things is not permitted. ~ Horace,
144:Whatever your advice, make it brief. ~ Horace,
145:Bigotry is chronic dogmatism. ~ Horace Greeley,
146:Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori. ~ Horace,
147:Even the worthy Homer sometimes nods. ~ Horace,
148:He that cuts off twenty years of life ~ Horace,
149:Huncine solem tam nigrum surrexe mihi ~ Horace,
150:Never without a shilling in my purse. ~ Horace,
151:The question is yet before the court. ~ Horace,
152:We are all gathered to the same fold. ~ Horace,
153:Whatever you want to teach, be brief. ~ Horace,
154:An accomplished man to his fingertips. ~ Horace,
155:Being, be bold and venture to be wise. ~ Horace,
156:Common sense is very uncommon. ~ Horace Greeley,
157:Death is the last limit of all things. ~ Horace,
158:He will be beloved when he is no more. ~ Horace,
159:Little folks become their little fate. ~ Horace,
160:The dispute is still before the judge. ~ Horace,
161:There are faults we would fain pardon. ~ Horace,
162:This life is but a pilgrimage. ~ Horace Walpole,
163:Virtue, dear friend, needs no defense, ~ Horace,
164:You are judged of by what you possess. ~ Horace,
165:Begin, be bold, and venture to be wise. ~ Horace,
166:By wine eating cares are put to flight. ~ Horace,
167:Happy he who far from business persuits ~ Horace,
168:Here, or nowhere, is the thing we seek. ~ Horace,
169:Live mindful of how brief your life is. ~ Horace,
170:Twixt hope and fear, anxiety and anger. ~ Horace,
171:Who then is sane? He who is not a fool. ~ Horace,
172:Acquittal of the guilty damns the judge. ~ Horace,
173:Carpe diem, quam minime credula postero. ~ Horace,
174:Fierce eagles breed not the tender dove. ~ Horace,
175:Frugality is one thing, avarice another. ~ Horace,
176:Half is done when the beginning is done. ~ Horace,
177:He is praised by some, blamed by others. ~ Horace,
178:I court not the votes of the fickle mob. ~ Horace,
179:In giving advice I advise you, be short. ~ Horace,
180:In times of stress, be bold and valiant. ~ Horace,
181:Life gives nothing to man without labor. ~ Horace,
182:Life is largely a matter of expectation. ~ Horace,
183:Mingle a dash of folly with your wisdom. ~ Horace,
184:Poets, the first instructors of mankind, ~ Horace,
185:Struggling to be brief I become obscure. ~ Horace,
186:The fellow is either a madman or a poet. ~ Horace,
187:The man is either crazy or he is a poet. ~ Horace,
188:You must avoid sloth, that wicked siren. ~ Horace,
189:As shines the moon amid the lesser fires. ~ Horace,
190:Be modest in speech, but excel in action. ~ Horace,
191:Don't just put it off and think about it! ~ Horace,
192:Envy is not to be conquered but by death. ~ Horace,
193:In trying to be concise I become obscure. ~ Horace,
194:I strive to be brief, and become obscure. ~ Horace,
195:Love must be the same in all worlds. ~ Horace Mann,
196:Quid leges sine moribus vanae proficiunt? ~ Horace,
197:Receive, dear friend, the truths I teach, ~ Horace,
198:That best of blessings, a contented mind. ~ Horace,
199:The way we do things is to begin. ~ Horace Greeley,
200:Who prates of war or want after his wine? ~ Horace,
201:All powerful money gives birth and beauty. ~ Horace,
202:A word once uttered can never be recalled. ~ Horace,
203:Captive Greece captured her rude conqueror ~ Horace,
204:God made not pleasures for the rich alone. ~ Horace,
205:Is virtue raised by culture, or self-sown? ~ Horace,
206:I was what you are, you will be what I am. ~ Horace,
207:Seize the day, put no trust in the morrow! ~ Horace,
208:Subdue your passion or it will subdue you. ~ Horace,
209:Those that are little, little things suit. ~ Horace,
210:Those who covet much suffer from the want. ~ Horace,
211:Victory is by nature superb and insulting. ~ Horace,
212:What is wealth to me if I cannot enjoy it? ~ Horace,
213:Alas! the fleeting years, how they roll on! ~ Horace,
214:Can you restrain your laughter, my friends? ~ Horace,
215:Decus et pretium recte petit experiens vir. ~ Horace,
216:Do you count your birthdays with gratitude? ~ Horace,
217:Even as we speak, time speeds swiftly away. ~ Horace,
218:Forgetful of thy tomb thou buildest houses. ~ Horace,
219:He's arm'd without that's innocent within; ~ Horace,
220:In labouring to be brief, I become obscure. ~ Horace,
221:In love there are two evils: war and peace. ~ Horace,
222:Labor diligently to increase your property. ~ Horace,
223:Money amassed either serves us or rules us. ~ Horace,
224:nil sine magno vita labore dedit mortalibus ~ Horace,
225:The good hate sin because they love virtue. ~ Horace,
226:We are deceived by the appearance of right. ~ Horace,
227:When a man is just and firm in his purpose, ~ Horace,
228:Who has self-confidence will lead the rest. ~ Horace,
229:A good scare is worth more than good advice. ~ Horace,
230:All things considered, nothing is beautiful. ~ Horace,
231:And seek for truth in the groves of Academe. ~ Horace,
232:Apathy is a sort of living oblivion. ~ Horace Greeley,
233:A word, once sent abroad, flies irrevocably. ~ Horace,
234:Be not for ever harassed by impotent desire. ~ Horace,
235:By heaven you have destroyed me, my friends! ~ Horace,
236:Curst is the wretch enslaved to such a vice, ~ Horace,
237:Fire, if neglected, will soon gain strength. ~ Horace,
238:Force without wisdom falls of its own weight ~ Horace,
239:God has joined the innocent with the guilty. ~ Horace,
240:Heir follows heir, as wave succeeds to wave. ~ Horace,
241:He tells old wives' tales much to the point. ~ Horace,
242:In adversity, remember to keep an even mind. ~ Horace,
243:In laboring to be concise, I become obscure. ~ Horace,
244:Jokes aside, let us turn to serious matters. ~ Horace,
245:Let him who has enough ask for nothing more. ~ Horace,
246:Lightning strikes the tops of the mountains. ~ Horace,
247:No master can make me swear blind obedience. ~ Horace,
248:Nos ubi decidimus.... Pulvis et umbra sumus. ~ Horace,
249:Riches either serve or govern the possessor. ~ Horace,
250:There is no such thing as perfect happiness. ~ Horace,
251:These trifles will lead to serious mischief. ~ Horace,
252:You may be witty, but not satirical. ~ Horace Greeley,
253:Zen is poetry; poetry is Zen. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
254:A hungry stomach rarely despises common food. ~ Horace,
255:Better one thorn pluck'd out than all remain. ~ Horace,
256:Boys must not have th' ambitious care of men, ~ Horace,
257:False praise can please, and calumny affright ~ Horace,
258:Force without reason falls of its own weight. ~ Horace,
259:No, but you're wrong now, and always will be. ~ Horace,
260:Nothing's beautiful from every point of view. ~ Horace,
261:Science is our century's art. ~ Horace Freeland Judson,
262:Take as a gift whatever the day brings forth. ~ Horace,
263:The ear of the bridled horse is in the mouth. ~ Horace,
264:The great virtue of parents is a great dowry. ~ Horace,
265:The man who thinks with Horace thinks divine. ~ Horace,
266:There is nothing so costly as ignorance. ~ Horace Mann,
267:The war brought out all the art in me. ~ Horace Pippin,
268:Whatever you advise, be as brief as possible. ~ Horace,
269:Leave off asking what tomorrow will bring, and ~ Horace,
270:Patience lightens the burthen we cannot avert. ~ Horace,
271:The Cadiz tribe, not used to bearing our yoke. ~ Horace,
272:The man is either mad or his is making verses. ~ Horace,
273:The most ignorant are the most conceited. ~ Horace Mann,
274:The shame of fools conceals their open wounds. ~ Horace,
275:Tomorrow do thy worst, for I have lived today. ~ Horace,
276:Verses devoid of substance, melodious trifles. ~ Horace,
277:When discord dreadful bursts the brazen bars, ~ Horace,
278:Whom has not the inspiring bowl made eloquent? ~ Horace,
279:An envious man grows lean at another's fatness. ~ Horace,
280:Avoid witticisms at the expense of others. ~ Horace Mann,
281:carpe diem (seize the day)

Enjoy! Enjoy! ~ Horace,
282:Even play has ended in fierce strife and anger. ~ Horace,
283:He is always a slave who cannot live on little. ~ Horace,
284:He who sings the praises of his boyhood's days. ~ Horace,
285:Hidden knowledge differs little from ignorance. ~ Horace,
286:Ideality is the avant-courier of the mind. ~ Horace Mann,
287:If we are wise, we never leave school. ~ Horace Fletcher,
288:In a long work sleep may be naturally expected. ~ Horace,
289:In the word of no master am I bound to believe. ~ Horace,
290:I shall strike the stars with my uplifted head. ~ Horace,
291:It is sweet to let the mind unbend on occasion. ~ Horace,
292:Learned or unlearned we all must be scribbling. ~ Horace,
293:Money is more trouble than it is worth. ~ Horace Greeley,
294:My liver swells with bile difficult to repress. ~ Horace,
295:No poem was ever written by a drinker of water. ~ Horace,
296:Nor does Apollo keep his bow continually drawn. ~ Horace,
297:The miser acquires, yet fears to use his gains. ~ Horace,
298:There are as many preferences as there are men. ~ Horace,
299:Tis pleasant to have a large heap to take from. ~ Horace,
300:Whenever monarchs err, the people are punished. ~ Horace,
301:And take back ill-polished stanzas to the anvil. ~ Horace,
302:Caelum non animum mutant qui trans mare currunt. ~ Horace,
303:Capture the day, put minimum trust on tomorrow. ~ Horace,
304:Death is the ultimate boundary of human matters. ~ Horace,
305:Even the good Homer is sometimes caught napping. ~ Horace,
306:Flames too soon acquire strength if disregarded. ~ Horace,
307:Force without judgement falls on its own weight. ~ Horace,
308:If you wish people to weep, you must weep first. ~ Horace,
309:In peace, a wise man makes preparations for war. ~ Horace,
310:Much is wanting to those who seek or covet much. ~ Horace,
311:Once sent out, a word takes wings beyond recall. ~ Horace,
312:One musts avoid that wicked temptress, Laziness. ~ Horace,
313:Quid rides? Mutato nomine de te fabula narratur. ~ Horace,
314:Rule your mind or it will rule you. —Horace ~ David Allen,
315:Sweet and glorious it is to die for our country. ~ Horace,
316:Talent without tact is only half talent. ~ Horace Greeley,
317:There is likewise a reward for faithful silence. ~ Horace,
318:The word "rest" is not in my vocabulary. ~ Horace Greeley,
319:True glory is a flame lighted at the skies. ~ Horace Mann,
320:Virtue lies half way between two opposite vices. ~ Horace,
321:Adversity reveals genius, prosperity conceals it. ~ Horace,
322:Be prepared to go mad with fixed rule and method. ~ Horace,
323:Captive Greece took captive her savage conqueror. ~ Horace,
324:Drive Nature forth by force, she'll turn and rout ~ Horace,
325:In a moment comes either death or joyful victory. ~ Horace,
326:Let him live under the open sky, and dangerously. ~ Horace,
327:Stupidity has no friends, and wants none. ~ Horace Greeley,
328:The arrow will not always find the mark intended. ~ Horace,
329:The drunkard is convicted by his praises of wine. ~ Horace,
330:The secret of all good writing is sound judgment. ~ Horace,
331:A wise God shrouds the future in obscure darkness. ~ Horace,
332:Fortune makes a fool of those she favors too much. ~ Horace,
333:He who cannot resist temptation is not a man. ~ Horace Mann,
334:He who feared that he would not succeed sat still. ~ Horace,
335:I can forget injuries, but never benefits. ~ Horace Walpole,
336:I have erected amonument more lasting than bronze. ~ Horace,
337:It is sweet and honorable to die for your country. ~ Horace,
338:Kings play the fool, and the people suffer for it. ~ Horace,
339:Naked I seek the camp of those who desire nothing. ~ Horace,
340:Observation - activity of both eyes and ears. ~ Horace Mann,
341:Punishment closely follows guilt as its companion. ~ Horace,
342:Something is always wanting to incomplete fortune. ~ Horace,
343:Strength without judgment falls by its own weight. ~ Horace,
344:There are lessons to be learned from a stupid man. ~ Horace,
345:The tendency of humanity is towards the forbidden. ~ Horace,
346:Those who cross the sea, change sky, but not soul. ~ Horace,
347:We are just statistics, born to consume resources. ~ Horace,
348:You will live wisely if you are happy in your lot. ~ Horace,
349:A comic matter cannot be expressed in tragic verse. ~ Horace,
350:He has half the deed done who has made a beginning. ~ Horace,
351:He is not poor who has the use of necessary things. ~ Horace,
352:If you are only an underling, don't dress too fine. ~ Horace,
353:It is not permitted that we should know everything. ~ Horace,
354:Knowledge without education is but armed injustice. ~ Horace,
355:Lawyers are men who hire out their words and anger. ~ Horace,
356:Manners easily and rapidly mature into morals. ~ Horace Mann,
357:Of what use is a fortune to me, if I cannot use it? ~ Horace,
358:Remember to preserve a calm soul amid difficulties. ~ Horace,
359:Ridicule often cuts the knot, where severity fails. ~ Horace,
360:The higher the tower, the greater the fall thereof. ~ Horace,
361:The mad is either insane or he is composing verses. ~ Horace,
362:When you introduce a moral lesson, let it be brief. ~ Horace,
363:Who can hope to be safe? who sufficiently cautious? ~ Horace,
364:A stomach that is seldom empty despises common food. ~ Horace,
365:Heaven mocks the short-sighted views of man. ~ Horace Walpole,
366:He wins every hand who mingles profit with pleasure. ~ Horace,
367:I am Roman, alas, because Horace is Roman. ~ Pierre Corneille,
368:If matters go badly now, they will not always be so. ~ Horace,
369:I have completed a monument more lasting than brass. ~ Horace,
370:In the capacious urn of death, every name is shaken. ~ Horace,
371:Life grants nothing to us mortals without hard work. ~ Horace,
372:Remember to keep the mind calm in difficult moments. ~ Horace,
373:Seize the day [Carpe diem]: trust not to the morrow. ~ Horace,
374:Silver is less valuable than gold, gold than virtue. ~ Horace,
375:Silver is of less value than gold, gold than virtue. ~ Horace,
376:Smooth out with wine the worries of a wrinkled brow. ~ Horace,
377:Superfluous advice is not retained by the full mind. ~ Horace,
378:Wer lächelt, statt zu toben, ist immer der Stärkere. ~ Horace,
379:What may not be altered is made lighter by patience. ~ Horace,
380:When I struggle to be terse, I end by being obscure. ~ Horace,
381:Wherever the storm carries me, I go a willing guest. ~ Horace,
382:Wine brings to light the hidden secrets of the soul. ~ Horace,
383:Add a sprinkling of folly to your long deliberations. ~ Horace,
384:Every man should measure himself by his own standard. ~ Horace,
385:Fools through false shame, conceal their open wounds. ~ Horace,
386:It is not every man that can afford to go to Corinth. ~ Horace,
387:Shun the inquisitive person, for he is also a talker. ~ Horace,
388:That destructive siren, sloth, is ever to be avoided. ~ Horace,
389:To please great men is not the last degree of praise. ~ Horace,
390:When things are steep, remember to stay level-headed. ~ Horace,
391:Youth is unduly busy with pampering the outer person. ~ Horace,
392:All men do not admire and delight in the same objects. ~ Horace,
393:Believe that each day that shines on you is your last. ~ Horace,
394:He paints a dolphin in the woods, a boar in the waves. ~ Horace,
395:He who has lost his money-belt will go where you wish. ~ Horace,
396:In science, mistakes always precede the truth. ~ Horace Walpole,
397:It's a good thing to be foolishly gay once in a while. ~ Horace,
398:It was intended to be a vase, it has turned out a pot. ~ Horace,
399:My age, my inclinations, are no longer what they were. ~ Horace,
400:Nothing divides one so much as thought. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
401:Shun an inquisitive man, he is invariably a tell-tale. ~ Horace,
402:The mob will now and then see things in a right light. ~ Horace,
403:There is need of brevity, that the thought may run on. ~ Horace,
404:Welcome will arrived, the hour that was not hoped for. ~ Horace,
405:Who after wine, talks of wars hardships or of poverty. ~ Horace,
406:Who then is free? The wise man who can govern himself. ~ Horace,
407:All men do not, in fine, admire or love the same thing. ~ Horace,
408:Despise pleasure; pleasure bought by pain in injurious. ~ Horace,
409:Even-handed fate Hath but one law for small and great: ~ Horace,
410:Even in animals there exists the spirit of their sires. ~ Horace,
411:He has hay upon his horn. [He is a mischievous person.] ~ Horace,
412:He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise -begin! ~ Horace,
413:He who has begun has half done. Dare to be wise; begin! ~ Horace,
414:He who is upright in his way of life and free from sin. ~ Horace,
415:I abhor the profane rabble and keep them at a distance. ~ Horace,
416:I hate the irreverent rabble and keep them far from me. ~ Horace,
417:It is difficult to speak of the universal specifically. ~ Horace,
418:It is not the rich man you should properly call happy, ~ Horace,
419:Knowledge is the foundation and source of good writing. ~ Horace,
420:Live as brave men and face adversity with stout hearts. ~ Horace,
421:Necessity takes impartially the highest and the lowest. ~ Horace,
422:Seek not to inquire what the morrow will bring with it. ~ Horace,
423:Teaching isn't one-tenth as effective as training. ~ Horace Mann,
424:The good refrain from sin from the pure love of virtue. ~ Horace,
425:The poet must put on the passion he wants to represent. ~ Horace,
426:The wolf attacks with his fang, the bull with his horn. ~ Horace,
427:Thou oughtest to know, since thou livest near the gods. ~ Horace,
428:To have begun is half the job; be bold and be sensible. ~ Horace,
429:What we read with pleasure we read again with pleasure. ~ Horace,
430:Words will not fail when the matter is well considered. ~ Horace,
431:Zen is the unsymbolization of the world. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
432:A corrupt judge does not carefully search for the truth. ~ Horace,
433:A cup concealed in the dress is rarely honestly carried. ~ Horace,
434:Betray not a secret even though racked by wine or wrath. ~ Horace,
435:Boldness is a crucial element of genius. ~ Horace Freeland Judson,
436:Education is an organic necessity of a human being. ~ Horace Mann,
437:It is a sweet and seemly thing to die for one's country. ~ Horace,
438:It is good to labor; it is also good to rest from labor. ~ Horace,
439:It is hard to utter common notions in an individual way. ~ Horace,
440:It is well to think well: it is divine to act well. ~ Horace Mann,
441:It is well to think well; it is divine to act well. ~ Horace Mann,
442:It is your concern when your neighbor's wall is on fire. ~ Horace,
443:Nothing is so difficult but that man will accomplish it. ~ Horace,
444:Not worth is an example that does not solve the problem. ~ Horace,
445:Riches are first to be sought for; after wealth, virtue. ~ Horace,
446:Rule your mind or it will rule you. —Horace Between ~ David Allen,
447:Surely a Man may speak Truth with a smiling countenance. ~ Horace,
448:Who then is free? the wise man who is lord over himself; ~ Horace,
449:wisdom is not wisdom when it is derived from books alone ~ Horace,
450:Ye who write, choose a subject suited to your abilities. ~ Horace,
451:A bad reader soon puts to flight both wise men and fools. ~ Horace,
452:God draweth straight lines but we call them crooked. ~ Horace Mann,
453:It is your business when the wall next door catches fire. ~ Horace,
454:Nature will castigate those who don't masticate. ~ Horace Fletcher,
455:The man who has lost his purse will go wherever you wish. ~ Horace,
456:The sorrowful dislike the gay, and the gay the sorrowful. ~ Horace,
457:Undeservedly you will atone for the sins of your fathers. ~ Horace,
458:Wisdom is not wisdom when it is derived from books alone. ~ Horace,
459:With you I should love to live, with you be ready to die. ~ Horace,
460:You may as well borrow a person's money as his time. ~ Horace Mann,
461:Adversity is wont to reveal genius, prosperity to hide it. ~ Horace,
462:A house without books is like a room without windows. ~ Horace Mann,
463:Be ever on your guard what you say of anybody and to whom. ~ Horace,
464:Change but the name, and you are the subject of the story. ~ Horace,
465:Designedly God covers in dark night the issue of futurity. ~ Horace,
466:Desiring things widely different for their various tastes. ~ Horace,
467:Doing nothing for others is the undoing of ourselves. ~ Horace Mann,
468:For, once begun, Your task is easy; half the work is done. ~ Horace,
469:If things look badly to-day they may look better tomorrow. ~ Horace,
470:In avoiding one vice fools rush into the opposite extreme. ~ Horace,
471:Remember when life's path is steep to keep your mind even. ~ Horace,
472:Scribblers are a self-conceited and self-worshipping race. ~ Horace,
473:The envious man grows lean at the success of his neighbor. ~ Horace,
474:A leech that will not quit the skin until sated with blood. ~ Horace,
475:As a rule, adversity reveals genius and prosperity hides it ~ Horace,
476:Despise not sweet inviting love-making nor the merry dance. ~ Horace,
477:Genius may conceive but patient labor must consummate. ~ Horace Mann,
478:He who has enough for his wants should desire nothing more. ~ Horace,
479:I fear no bad angel, and have offended no good one. ~ Horace Walpole,
480:If you wish me to weep, you yourself must first feel grief. ~ Horace,
481:Imitations of Horace. Of two evils I have chose the least. ~ Various,
482:In going abroad we change the climate not our dispositions. ~ Horace,
483:It makes a great difference whether Davus or a hero speaks. ~ Horace,
484:Mud is the most poetical thing in the world. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
485:Pulvis et umbra sumus. (We are but dust and shadow.) ~ Horace,
486:Seize today and put as little trust as you can in tomorrow. ~ Horace,
487:She who must be obeyed," by Horace Rumpole character ~ John Mortimer,
488:We are often deterred from crime by the disgrace of others. ~ Horace,
489:What exile from his country is able to escape from himself? ~ Horace,
490:Wherein is the use of getting rid of one thorn out of many? ~ Horace,
491:Give fools the first and women the last word. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
492:I have raised for myself a monument more durable than brass. ~ Horace,
493:Money is to be sought for first of all; virtue after wealth. ~ Horace,
494:Putting off a hard thing makes it impossible. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
495:Schoolhouses are the republican line of fortifications. ~ Horace Mann,
496:Seize the day, and put the least possible trust in tomorrow. ~ Horace,
497:Seize the day, trusting as little as possible in the future. ~ Horace,
498:The gods have given you wealth and the means of enjoying it. ~ Horace,
499:The things, that are repeated again and again, are pleasant. ~ Horace,
500:Treacherous ashes hide
The fires through which you stride ~ Horace,
501:Virtue consists in avoiding vice, and is the highest wisdom. ~ Horace,
502:Why do you laugh? Change the name and the story is about you ~ Horace,
503:A host is like a general: calamities often reveal his genius. ~ Horace,
504:As riches grow, care follows, and a thirst For more and more. ~ Horace,
505:Everything that is superfluous overflows from the full bosom. ~ Horace,
506:Friends fly away when the cask has been drained to the dregs. ~ Horace,
507:How great, my friends, is the virtue of living upon a little! ~ Horace,
508:La saggezza è il principio e la fonte di una bella scrittura. ~ Horace,
509:Nor has he spent his life badly who has passed it in privacy. ~ Horace,
510:Of what use are laws, inoperative through public immortality? ~ Horace,
511:Of writing well the source and fountainhead is wise thinking. ~ Horace,
512:Only a stomach that rarely feels hungry scorns common things. ~ Horace,
513:The years as they pass plunder us of one thing after another. ~ Horace,
514:To pity distress is but human; to relieve it is Godlike. ~ Horace Mann,
515:When the tongue lies, the eyes tell the truth. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
516:At Rome I love Tibur; then, like a weathercock, at Tibur Rome. ~ Horace,
517:A word once let out of the cage cannot be whistled back again. ~ Horace,
518:Children learn to read by being in the presence of books. ~ Horace Mann,
519:Culture is not a matter of a change of climate. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
520:Death's dark way Must needs be trodden once, however we pause. ~ Horace,
521:Enjoy the present day, as distrusting that which is to follow. ~ Horace,
522:Enjoy the present day, trust the least possible to the future. ~ Horace,
523:Get money; by just means. if you can; if not, still get money. ~ Horace,
524:Help a man against his will and you do the same as murder him. ~ Horace,
525:He will be loved when dead, who was envied when he was living. ~ Horace,
526:If you wish me to weep, you yourself
Must first feel grief. ~ Horace,
527:In dress, seek the middle between foppery and shabbiness. ~ Horace Mann,
528:Mediocrity is not allowed to poets, either by the gods or men. ~ Horace,
529:Never despair while under the guidance and auspices of Teucer. ~ Horace,
530:Once a word has been allowed to escape, it cannot be recalled. ~ Horace,
531:Painters and poets have equal license in regard to everything. ~ Horace,
532:We do ourselves the most good doing something for others. ~ Horace Mann,
533:What does it avail you, if of many thorns only one be removed. ~ Horace,
534:Why harass with eternal purposes a mind to weak to grasp them? ~ Horace,
535:Wisdom is never dear, provided the article be genuine. ~ Horace Greeley,
536:Be not caught by the cunning of those who appear in a disguise. ~ Horace,
537:Dispel the cold, bounteously replenishing the hearth with logs. ~ Horace,
538:Each day that fate adds to your life, put down as so much gain. ~ Horace,
539:Foolish writers and readers are created for each other. ~ Horace Walpole,
540:In hard times, no less than in prosperity, preserve equanimity. ~ Horace,
541:In the school of the woods, there is no graduation day. ~ Horace Kephart,
542:Seek not greatness, but seek truth and you will find both. ~ Horace Mann,
543:Thank Heaven, the female heart is untenantable by atheism. ~ Horace Mann,
544:That corner of the world smiles for me more than anywhere else. ~ Horace,
545:The changing year's successive plan Proclaims mortality to man. ~ Horace,
546:The hour of happiness which comes unexpectedly is the happiest. ~ Horace,
547:The more we deny ourselves, the more the gods supply our wants. ~ Horace,
548:The musician who always plays on the same string is laughed at. ~ Horace,
549:There are calumnies against which even innocence loses courage. ~ Horace,
550:What we hear strikes the mind with less force than what we see. ~ Horace,
551:While I am sane I shall compare nothing to the joy of a friend. ~ Horace,
552:A well-prepared mind hopes in adversity and fears in prosperity. ~ Horace,
553:Cease to admire the smoke, wealth, and noise of prosperous Rome. ~ Horace,
554:Enjoy in happiness the pleasures which each hour brings with it. ~ Horace,
555:It is difficult to speak of what is common in a way of your own. ~ Horace,
556:Oh! thou who are greatly mad, deign to spare me who am less mad. ~ Horace,
557:The human race afraid of nothing, rushes on through every crime. ~ Horace,
558:The short span of life forbids us to take on far-reaching hopes. ~ Horace,
559:Bodies are cleansed by water; the mind is purified by truth. ~ Horace Mann,
560:Colleges don't make fools, they only develop them. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
561:Day is pushed out by day, and each new moon hastens to its death. ~ Horace,
562:Go West, young man, go West and grow up with the country. ~ Horace Greeley,
563:He that has given today may, if he so please, take away tomorrow. ~ Horace,
564:Let it (what you have written) be kept back until the ninth year. ~ Horace,
565:Let us seize, friends, our opportunity from the day as it passes. ~ Horace,
566:Mr. Lincoln is already defeated. He cannot be re-elected. ~ Horace Greeley,
567:Never ask a man what he knows, but what he can do. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
568:Superfluous words simply spill out when the mind is already full. ~ Horace,
569:The jackdaw, stript of her stolen colours, provokes our laughter. ~ Horace,
570:The more a man denies himself, the more shall he obtain from God. ~ Horace,
571:Who knows whether the gods will add tomorrow to the present hour? ~ Horace,
572:A mind that is charmed by false appearances refuses better things. ~ Horace,
573:Govern your temper, which will rule you unless kept in subjection. ~ Horace,
574:It is no easy matter to say commonplace things in an original way. ~ Horace,
575:Nobody brings numbers to life like Horace Dediu does. ~ Philip Elmer DeWitt,
576:Si, sine amore iocisque nil est iucundum, vivas in amore iocisque. ~ Horace,
577:Strength, wanting judgment and policy to rule, overturneth itself. ~ Horace,
578:While fools shun one set of faults they run into the opposite one. ~ Horace,
579:Your property is in danger when your neighbour's house is on fire. ~ Horace,
580:A cigar has "...a fire at one end and a fool at the other." ~ Horace Greeley,
581:Dalam keadaan sengsara, jangan lupa mempertahankan kemantapan jiwa. ~ Horace,
582:In an evil hour thou bring'st her home. [You are marrying a shrew.] ~ Horace,
583:I shall not wholly die and a great part of me will escape the grave ~ Horace,
584:No poems can please long or live that are written by water drinkers ~ Horace,
585:What it is forbidden to be put right becomes lighter by acceptance. ~ Horace,
586:What prevents a man's speaking good sense with a smile on his face? ~ Horace,
587:You've got to preach short sermons to catch sinners. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
588:A bystander often sees more of the game than those that play ~ Horace Walpole,
589:Adversity reveals the genius of a general; good fortune conceals it. ~ Horace,
590:Be ashamed to die until you have won some victory for humanity. ~ Horace Mann,
591:Either stick to tradition or see that your inventions be consistent. ~ Horace,
592:Every addition to true knowledge is an addition to human power. ~ Horace Mann,
593:He tosses aside his paint-pots and his words a foot and a half long. ~ Horace,
594:In avoiding one evil we fall into another, if we use not discretion. ~ Horace,
595:No poems can please long or live that are written by water drinkers. ~ Horace,
596:O citizens, first acquire wealth; you can practice virtue afterward. ~ Horace,
597:„Quandoque bonus dormitat Homerus”

„Понякога дори и Омир кима ~ Horace,
598:There is no bigotry like that of "free thought" run to seed. ~ Horace Greeley,
599:Things have done their part; it is for us to do ours. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
600:An Widerständen zeigt sich das Genie des Generals, Glück verhüllt es. ~ Horace,
601:Duty and to-day are ours; results and futurity belong to God. ~ Horace Greeley,
602:Gladly take the gifts of the present hour and abandon serious things! ~ Horace,
603:If you would have me weep, you must first of all feel grief yourself. ~ Horace,
604:In peace, as a wise man, he should make suitable preparation for war. ~ Horace,
605:I shall not wholly die, and a great part of me will escape the grave. ~ Horace,
606:It is difficult to administer properly what belongs to all in common. ~ Horace,
607:Mountains will go into labour, and a silly little mouse will be born. ~ Horace,
608:Pictures just come to my mind and I tell my heart to go ahead. ~ Horace Pippin,
609:Ridicule is often employed with more power and success than severity. ~ Horace,
610:The cook cares not a bit for toil, toil, if the fowl be plump and fat ~ Horace,
611:There is nothing hard inside the olive; nothing hard outside the nut. ~ Horace,
612:Those who go overseas find a change of climate, not a change of soul. ~ Horace,
613:Whatever hour God has blessed you with, take it with a grateful hand. ~ Horace,
614:When will society, like a mother, take care of all her children? ~ Horace Mann,
615:When your throat is parched with thirst, do you desire a cup of gold? ~ Horace,
616:A good and faithful judge ever prefers the honorable to the expedient. ~ Horace,
617:Care clings to wealth: the thirst for more Grows as our fortunes grow. ~ Horace,
618:Clogged with yesterday's excess, the body drags the mind down with it. ~ Horace,
619:Fiction intended to please, should resemble truth as much as possible. ~ Horace,
620:He will always be a slave who does not know how to live upon a little. ~ Horace,
621:I am the inferior of any man whose rights I trample underfoot. ~ Horace Greeley,
622:I have to submit to much in order to pacify the touchy tribe of poets. ~ Horace,
623:In neglected fields the fern grows, which must be cleared out by fire. ~ Horace,
624:The mountains are in labour, the birth will be an absurd little mouse. ~ Horace,
625:The Muse gave the Greeks genius and the art of the well-turned phrase. ~ Horace,
626:As a true translator you will take care not to translate word for word. ~ Horace,
627:Do not pursue with the terrible scourge him who deserves a slight whip. ~ Horace,
628:He makes himself ridiculous who is for ever repeating the same mistake. ~ Horace,
629:He who dethrones the idea of law, bids chaos welcome in its stead. ~ Horace Mann,
630:He, who has blended the useful with the sweet, has gained every point . ~ Horace,
631:Let every man find pleasure in practising the profession he has learnt. ~ Horace,
632:Mighty to inspire new hopes, and able to drown the bitterness of cares. ~ Horace,
633:The lazy ox wishes for horse-trappings, and the steed wishes to plough. ~ Horace,
634:Virgil and Horace [were] the severest writers of the severest age. ~ John Dryden,
635:Who knows if the gods above will add tomorrow's span to this day's sum? ~ Horace,
636:Without love and laughter there is no joy; live amid love and laughter. ~ Horace,
637:Affectation hides three times as many virtues as charity does sins. ~ Horace Mann,
638:As many men as there are existing, so many are their different pursuits. ~ Horace,
639:Excellence when concealed, differs but little from buried worthlessness. ~ Horace,
640:If you drive nature out with a pitchfork, she will soon find a way back. ~ Horace,
641:I would not exchange my life of ease and quiet for the riches of Arabia. ~ Horace,
642:Make money, money by fair means if you can, if not, but any means money. ~ Horace,
643:One night awaits all, and death's path must be trodden once and for all. ~ Horace,
644:One night is awaiting us all, and the way of death must be trodden once. ~ Horace,
645:Remember when life's path is steep to keep your mind even.

Horace ~ Horace,
646:He despises what he sought; and he seeks that which he lately threw away. ~ Horace,
647:It is not enough that poetry is agreeable, it should also be interesting. ~ Horace,
648:Mingle some brief folly with wisdom now: To be foolish is sweet at times. ~ Horace,
649:The hour of happiness will be the more welcome, the less it was expected. ~ Horace,
650:The impartial earth opens alike for the child of the pauper and the king. ~ Horace,
651:Then farewell, Horace; whom I hated so, Not for thy faults, but mine. ~ Lord Byron,
652:When evil times prevail, take care to preserve the serenity of your hear. ~ Horace,
653:You may drive out Nature with a pitchfork, yet she still will hurry back. ~ Horace,
654:A human being is not attaining his full heights until he is educated. ~ Horace Mann,
655:A widow of doubtful age will marry almost any sort of a white man. ~ Horace Greeley,
656:Be careful never to retire to rest in a room not properly ventilated. ~ Horace Mann,
657:Be not ashamed to have had wild days, but not to have sown your wild oats. ~ Horace,
658:It is hard! But what can not be removed, becomes lighter through patience. ~ Horace,
659:Let the fictitious sources of pleasure be as near as possible to the true. ~ Horace,
660:Man is never watchful enough against dangers that threaten him every hour. ~ Horace,
661:The same (hated) man will be loved after he's dead. How quickly we forget. ~ Horace,
662:This is a bad world; nor have I had cause to leave it with regret. ~ Horace Walpole,
663:What do sad complaints avail if the offense is not cut down by punishment. ~ Horace,
664:What impropriety or limit can there be in our grief for a man so beloved?. ~ Horace,
665:What with your friend you nobly share, At least you rescue from your heir. ~ Horace,
666:Anger is momentary madness, so control your passion or it will control you. ~ Horace,
667:Every nerve that can thrill with pleasure, can also agonize with pain. ~ Horace Mann,
668:His anger is easily excited and appeased, and he changes from hour to hour. ~ Horace,
669:If you cannot conduct yourself with propriety, give place to those who can. ~ Horace,
670:Inspiration springs more readily from knowledge than from ignorance. ~ Horace Kallen,
671:Money, as it increases, becomes either the master or the slave of ts owner. ~ Horace,
672:Natales grate numeras?

(Do you count your birthdays with gratitude?) ~ Horace,
673:Pulvis et umbra sumsu." ~ Horace, Odes ("We are dust and Shadows") ~ Cassandra Clare,
674:The earth opens impartially her bosom to receive the beggar and the prince. ~ Horace,
675:The shame is not in having sported, but in not having broken off the sport. ~ Horace,
676:When you have well thought out your subject, words will come spontaneously. ~ Horace,
677:Consider well what your strength is equal to, and what exceeds your ability. ~ Horace,
678:If you rank me with the lyric poets, my exalted head shall strike the stars. ~ Horace,
679:Increasing wealth is attended by care and by the desire of greater increase. ~ Horace,
680:Pale Death beats equally at the poor man's gate and at the palaces of kings. ~ Horace,
681:Poets are never allowed to be mediocre by the gods, by men or by publishers. ~ Horace,
682:Praise begets emulation,--a goodly seed to sow among youthful students. ~ Horace Mann,
683:Ridicule more often settles things more thoroughly and better than acrimony. ~ Horace,
684:Take away the danger and remove the restraint, and wayward nature runs free. ~ Horace,
685:Teaching brings out innate powers, and proper training braces the intellect. ~ Horace,
686:The avarice person is ever in want; let your desired aim have a fixed limit. ~ Horace,
687:The living soul of man, once conscious of its power, cannot be quelled. ~ Horace Mann,
688:Thus one thing requires assistance from another, and joins in friendly help. ~ Horace,
689:Above all, let the poor hang up the amulet of temperance in their homes. ~ Horace Mann,
690:Anger is a momentary madness, so control your passion or it will control you. ~ Horace,
691:Content with his past life, let him take leave of life like a satiated guest. ~ Horace,
692:Education is a capital to the poor man, and an interest to the rich man. ~ Horace Mann,
693:Good sense is both the first principal and the parent source of good writing. ~ Horace,
694:He has not lived badly whose birth and death has been unnoticed by the world. ~ Horace,
695:If nothing is delightful without love and jokes, then live in love and jokes. ~ Horace,
696:In vain will you fly from one vice if in your wilfulness you embrace another. ~ Horace,
697:It is the false shame of fools to try to conceal wounds that have not healed. ~ Horace,
698:Life is a comedy to those who think and a tragedy for those who feel. ~ Horace Walpole,
699:The whole race of scribblers flies from the town and yearns for country life. ~ Horace,
700:Though you strut proud of your money, yet fortune has not changed your birth. ~ Horace,
701:Unless the vessel be pure, everything which is poured into it will turn sour. ~ Horace,
702:Either a peaceful old age awaits me, or death flies round me with black wings. ~ Horace,
703:Life is a comedy for those who think and a tragedy for those who feel. ~ Horace Walpole,
704:Pale death knocks with impartial foot at poor men's hovels and king's palaces. ~ Horace,
705:Posterity, thinned by the crime of its ancestors, shall hear of those battles. ~ Horace,
706:Quidquid praecipies, esto brevis.

(Whatever advice you give, be brief.) ~ Horace,
707:While your client is watching for you at the front door, slip out at the back. ~ Horace,
708:Education is our only political safety. Outside of this ark all is deluge. ~ Horace Mann,
709:Money, make money; by honest means if you can; if not, by any means make money. ~ Horace,
710:Neither men, nor gods, nor booksellers' shelves permit ordinary poets to exist. ~ Horace,
711:No man ever properly calculates from time to time what it is his duty to avoid. ~ Horace,
712:Nor let a god come in, unless the difficulty be worthy of such an intervention. ~ Horace,
713:Nothing is difficult to mortals; we strive to reach heaven itself in our folly. ~ Horace,
714:That I make poetry and give pleasure - if I give pleasure - are because of you. ~ Horace,
715:The easiest way in the world to make enemies is to hire friends. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
716:Those who exert the first influence upon the mind have the greatest power. ~ Horace Mann,
717:A person will gain everyone's approval if he mixes the pleasant with the useful. ~ Horace,
718:Be brief, that the mind may catch thy precepts, and the more easily retain them. ~ Horace,
719:Catch the opportunity while it lasts, and rely not on what the morrow may bring. ~ Horace,
720:God can change the lowest to the highest, abase the proud, and raise the humble. ~ Horace,
721:Habit can overcome anything but instinct, and can greatly modify even that. ~ Horace Mann,
722:It is right for him who asks forgiveness for his offenses to grant it to others. ~ Horace,
723:Journalism kills you, but it keeps you alive as long as you're doing it. ~ Horace Greeley,
724:Journalism will kill you, but it will keep you alive while you're at it. ~ Horace Greeley,
725:Not to create confusion in what is clear, but to throw light on what is obscure. ~ Horace,
726:The sad dislike those who are cheerful, and the cheerful dislike the melancholy. ~ Horace,
727:True love is not only blind, but too gallant to ask a lady's age. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
728:Come, let us take a lesson from our forefathers, and enjoy the Christmas holyday. ~ Horace,
729:Happy is the man to whom nature has given a sufficiency with even a sparing hand. ~ Horace,
730:The best style of writing, as well as the most forcible, is the plainest. ~ Horace Greeley,
731:The illustration which solves one difficulty by raising another, settles nothing. ~ Horace,
732:The importance and unimportance of the self cannot be exaggerated. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
733:What has this unfeeling age of ours left untried, what wickedness has it shunned? ~ Horace,
734:You may drive out nature with a pitchfork, yet she'll be constantly running back. ~ Horace,
735:Ah! if the pulpit would practice what it preaches, then all would be well. ~ Horace Greeley,
736:Capture your reader, let him not depart, from dull beginnings that refuse to start ~ Horace,
737:Drive Nature from your door with a pitchfork, and she will return again and again. ~ Horace,
738:If virtue holds the secret, don't defer; Be off with pleasure, and be on with her. ~ Horace,
739:In the same [hospitable] manner that a Calabrian would press you to eat his pears. ~ Horace,
740:Not gods, nor men, nor even booksellers have put up with poets' being second-rate. ~ Horace,
741:Now is the time for drinking; now the time to beat the earth with unfettered foot. ~ Horace,
742:Printer's ink is the great apostle of progress, whose pulpit is the press. ~ Horace Greeley,
743:The world is a tragedy to those who feel, but a comedy to those who think. ~ Horace Walpole,
744:We hate virtue when it is safe; when removed from our sight we diligently seek it. ~ Horace,
745:And I endeavour to subdue circumstances to myself, and not myself to circumstances. ~ Horace,
746:A tactful man can pull the stinger from a bee without getting stung. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
747:Difficulties elicit talents that in more fortunate circumstances would lie dormant. ~ Horace,
748:If you know anything better than this candidly impart it; if not, use this with me. ~ Horace,
749:Let your character be kept up the very end, just as it began, and so be consistent. ~ Horace,
750:Let your literary compositions be kept from the public eye for nine years at least. ~ Horace,
751:Mingle a little folly with your wisdom; a little nonsense now and then is pleasant. ~ Horace,
752:No man has the right to bring up children without surrounding them with books. ~ Horace Mann,
753:Nothing is too high for the daring of mortals: we storm heaven itself in our folly. ~ Horace,
754:Of writing well, be sure, the secret lies
In wisdom :therefore study to be wise. ~ Horace,
755:The cask will long retain the flavour of the wine with which it was first seasoned. ~ Horace,
756:The highest service we can perform for others is to help them help themselves. ~ Horace Mann,
757:Back of every noble life there are principles that have fashioned it. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
758:Common sense is better than genius, and hence its bestowment is more universal. ~ Horace Mann,
759:Everything, virtue, glory, honor, things human and divine, all are slaves to riches. ~ Horace,
760:Hired mourners at a funeral say and do - A little more than they whose grief is true ~ Horace,
761:Humour is often stronger and more effective than sharpness in cutting knotty issues. ~ Horace,
762:Let those who drink not, but austerely dine, dry up in law; the Muses smell of wine. ~ Horace,
763:Mediocrity in poets has never been tolerated by either men, or gods, or booksellers. ~ Horace,
764:No verse can give pleasure for long, nor last, that is written by drinkers of water. ~ Horace,
765:There are two unpardonable sins in this world -- success and failure. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
766:Vitanda est improba siren desidia. (One must avoid that wicked temptress, Laziness.) ~ Horace,
767:Deep in the cavern of the infant's breast; the father's nature lurks, and lives anew. ~ Horace,
768:He who preserves a man's life against his will does the same thing as if he slew him. ~ Horace,
769:Many shall be restored that now are fallen and many shall fall that now are in honor. ~ Horace,
770:Mingle a little folly with your wisdom; a little nonsense, now and then, is pleasant. ~ Horace,
771:Money is a handmaiden, if thou knowest how to use it A mistress, if thou knowest not. ~ Horace,
772:The populace may hiss me, but when I go home and think of my money, I applaud myself. ~ Horace,
773:There is nothing I hold so cheap as a learned man , except an unlearned one . ~ Horace Walpole,
774:Usually the modest person passes for someone reserved, the silent for a sullen person ~ Horace,
775:A lesson learned at the muzzle has the virtue of never being forgotten. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
776:Captive Greece took captive her savage conquerer and brought the arts to rustic Latium ~ Horace,
777:If you wish to write well, study the life about you,--life in the public streets. ~ Horace Mann,
778:It is far more difficult, I assure you, to live for the truth than to die for it. ~ Horace Mann,
779:My cares and my inquiries are for decency and truth, and in this I am wholly occupied. ~ Horace,
780:Noble descent and worth, unless united with wealth, are esteemed no more than seaweed. ~ Horace,
781:No one is born without vices, and he is the best man who is encumbered with the least. ~ Horace,
782:The Chinese have an excellent proverb: "Be modest in speech, but excel in action. ~ Horace Mann,
783:The one who prosperity takes too much delight in will be the most shocked by reverses. ~ Horace,
784:When a fortune comes without calling, it's apt to leave without asking. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
785:When we try to avoid one fault, we are led to the opposite, unless we be very careful. ~ Horace,
786:Whither, O god of wine, art thou hurrying me, whilst under thy all-powerful influence? ~ Horace,
787:You may choose to live in a world of fantasy if you like, my dear, but I am a realist. ~ Horace,
788:You may suppress natural propensities by force, but they will be certain to re-appear. ~ Horace,
789:Be this thy brazen bulwark, to keep a clear conscience, and never turn pale with guilt. ~ Horace,
790:Dismiss the old horse in good time, lest he fail in the lists and the spectators laugh. ~ Horace,
791:Doctrina sed vim promovet insitam. Instruction enlarges the natural powers of the mind. ~ Horace,
792:High descent and meritorious deeds, unless united to wealth, are as useless as seaweed. ~ Horace,
793:It is of no consequence of what parents a man is born, as long as he be a man of merit. ~ Horace,
794:omnem crede diem tibi diluxisse supremum
grata superveniet quae non sperabitur hora. ~ Horace,
795:Pale death kicks with impartial foot at the hovels of the poor and the towers of kings. ~ Horace,
796:Pale death, with impartial step, knocks at the hut of the poor and the towers of kings. ~ Horace,
797:Those who say nothing about their poverty will obtain more than those who turn beggars. ~ Horace,
798:To know the machine one must know where each part belongs, and what its office is. ~ Horace Mann,
799:While we're talking, envious time is fleeing: pluck the day, put no trust in the future ~ Horace,
800:Even virtue followed beyond reason's rule May stamp the just man knave, the sage a fool. ~ Horace,
801:Get what start the sinner may, Retribution, for all her lame leg, never quits his track. ~ Horace,
802:Habit is a cable; we weave a thread of it each day, and at last we cannot break it. ~ Horace Mann,
803:If it is well with your belly, chest and feet - the wealth of kings can't give you more. ~ Horace,
804:I myself think that to have a cat is more important than to have a Bible. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
805:Riches with their wicked inducements increase; nevertheless, avarice is never satisfied. ~ Horace,
806:There is no doctrine of Christianity but what has been anticipated by the Vedas. ~ Horace Greeley,
807:The wolf dreads the pitfall, the hawk suspects the snare, and the kite the covered hook. ~ Horace,
808:Wealth increaseth, but a nameless something is ever wanting to our insufficient fortune. ~ Horace,
809:Yet Glory drags in chains behind her dazzling car
the obscure no less than the noble. ~ Horace,
810:A jest often decides matters of importance more effectively and happily than seriousness. ~ Horace,
811:Finxerunt animi, raro et perpauca loquentis. (To action little, less to words inclinded.) ~ Horace,
812:Habit is a cable; we weave a thread of it every day, and at last we cannot break it. ~ Horace Mann,
813:Having no business of his own to attend to, he busies himself with the affairs of others. ~ Horace,
814:He wears himself out by his labours, and grows old through his love of possessing wealth. ~ Horace,
815:I am too sick to be out of bed, too crazy to sleep, and am surrounded by horrors. ~ Horace Greeley,
816:Physicians attend to the business of physicians, and workmen handle the tools of workmen. ~ Horace,
817:The education already given to the people creates the necessity of giving them more. ~ Horace Mann,
818:The more you know about how things are the less you know about how things could be. ~ Horace Dediu,
819:The snow has at last melted, the fields regain their herbage, and the trees their leaves. ~ Horace,
820:This is a madhouse!” said Horace. Deirdre laughed. “No, doveling. It’s a menagerie. ~ Ransom Riggs,
821:We must be purposely kind and generous or we miss the best part of life's existence. ~ Horace Mann,
822:When people will not weed their own minds, they are apt to be overrun by nettles. ~ Horace Walpole,
823:I am frightened at seeing all the footprints directed towards thy den, and none returning. ~ Horace,
824:In Rome you long for the country. In the country you praise to the skies the distant town. ~ Horace,
825:Lighten grief with hopes of a brighter morrow; Temper joy, in fear of a change of fortune. ~ Horace,
826:One goes to the right, the other to the left; both are wrong, but in different directions. ~ Horace,
827:The covetous person is full of fear; and he or she who lives in fear will ever be a slave. ~ Horace,
828:The worst of madmen is a saint run mad. ~ Alexander Pope, To Murray, Epistle VI. of Horace, line 26,
829:When love is full grown it has few words, and sometimes it growls them out. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
830:Whom does undeserved honour please, and undeserved blame alarm, but the base and the liar? ~ Horace,
831:You have played enough; you have eaten and drunk enough. Now it is time for you to depart. ~ Horace,
832:He appears mad indeed but to a few, because the majority is infected with the same disease. ~ Horace,
833:Horace, like all dogs, heard dead-voices quite often, and sometimes saw their owners. ~ Stephen King,
834:However rich or elevated, a name less something is always wanting to our imperfect fortune. ~ Horace,
835:Men more quickly and more gladly recall what they deride than what they approve and esteem. ~ Horace,
836:Pale death with an impartial foot knocks at the hovels of the poor and the palaces of king. ~ Horace,
837:The accumulation of wealth is followed by an increase of care, and by an appetite for more. ~ Horace,
838:We hate merit while it is with us; when taken away from our gaze, we long for it jealously. ~ Horace,
839:Who is a good man? He who keeps the decrees of the fathers, and both human and divine laws. ~ Horace,
840:You may see me, fat and shining, with well-cared for hide, . . . a hog from Epicurus' herd. ~ Horace,
841:False conclusions which have been reasoned out are infinitely worse than blind impulse. ~ Horace Mann,
842:I prayed only for a small piece of land, a garden, an ever-flowing spring, and bit of woods. ~ Horace,
843:Nine-tenths of the people were created so you would want to be with the other tenth. ~ Horace Walpole,
844:Nor has he lived in vain, who from his cradle to his grave has passed his life in seclusion. ~ Horace,
845:Not to be lost in idle admiration is the only sure means of making and preserving happiness. ~ Horace,
846:Superiority to circumstances is one of the most prominent characteristics of great men. ~ Horace Mann,
847:The muse does not allow the praise-de-serving here to die: she enthrones him in the heavens. ~ Horace,
848:Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it every day and soon it cannot be broken. ~ Horace Mann,
849:Let the character as it began be preserved to the last; and let it be consistent with itself. ~ Horace,
850:Life is a comedy for those who think and a tragedy for those who feel. HORACE WALPOLE ~ Daniel Goleman,
851:There is as much sense in Hafiz as in Horace, and as much knowledge of the world. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
852:Virtue, opening heaven to those who do not deserve to die, makes her course by paths untried. ~ Horace,
853:What you have not published, you can destroy. The word once sent forth can never be recalled. ~ Horace,
854:Years, following years, steal something every day; At last they steal us from ourselves away. ~ Horace,
855:As we speak cruel time is fleeing. Seize the day, believing as little as possible in tomorrow. ~ Horace,
856:Ten men have failed from defect in morals, where one has failed from defect in intellect. ~ Horace Mann,
857:Dimidium facti qui coepit habet: sapere aude" ("He who has begun is half done: dare to know!"). ~ Horace,
858:Faults are committed within the walls of Troy and also without. [There is fault on both sides.] ~ Horace,
859:Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it everyday and soon it cannot be broken.
   ~ Horace Mann,
860:He has carried every point, who has combined that which is useful with that which is agreeable. ~ Horace,
861:Keep clear of courts: a homely life transcends The vaunted bliss of monarchs and their friends. ~ Horace,
862:Let your mind, happily contented with the present, care not what the morrow will bring with it. ~ Horace,
863:Mix a little foolishness with your serious plans. It is lovely to be silly at the right moment. ~ Horace,
864:Nos numeros sumus et fruges consumere nati. We are but ciphers, born to consume earth's fruits. ~ Horace,
865:Often you must turn your stylus to erase, if you hope to write anything worth a second reading. ~ Horace,
866:Take too much pleasure in good things, you'll feel The shock of adverse fortune makes you reel. ~ Horace,
867:The explanation avails nothing, which in leading us from one difficulty involves us in another. ~ Horace,
868:The mob may hiss me, but I congratulate myself while I contemplate my treasures in their hoard. ~ Horace,
869:The object of punishment is, prevention from evil; it never can be made impulsive to good. ~ Horace Mann,
870:Too indolent to bear the toil of writing; I mean of writing well; I say nothing about quantity. ~ Horace,
871:We go by the major vote, and if the majority are insane, the sane must go to the hospital. ~ Horace Mann,
872:Whoever cultivates the golden mean avoids both the poverty of a hovel and the envy of a palace. ~ Horace,
873:Horace smiled. "Always breakfast like a man condemned. One never knows that a day may bring. ~ N D Wilson,
874:How slight and insignificant is the thing which casts down or restores a mind greedy for praise. ~ Horace,
875:If they invent a four legged chicken," Will said, "Horace will think he's gone to Heaven. ~ John Flanagan,
876:I have lived: tomorrow the Father may fill the sky with black clouds or with cloudless sunshine. ~ Horace,
877:Sport begets tumultuous strife and wrath, and wrath begets fierce quarrels and war to the death. ~ Horace,
878:As we speak, cruel time is fleeing. Seize the day, believing as little as possible in the morrow. ~ Horace,
879:Blend a little folly with thy worldly plans: it is delightful to give loose on a proper occasion. ~ Horace,
880:Drop the question of what tomorrow may bring, and count as profit every day that Fate allows you. ~ Horace,
881:If a man knows nothing but hard times, he will paint them, for he must be true to himself. ~ Horace Pippin,
882:Justice, though moving with tardy pace, has seldom failed to overtake the wicked in their flight. ~ Horace,
883:Leuconoe, close the book of fate, For troubles are in store, . . . . Live today, tomorrow is not. ~ Horace,
884:Pale Death with impartial tread beats at the poor man's cottage door and at the palaces of kings. ~ Horace,
885:The Sun, the stars and the seasons as they pass, some can gaze upon these with no strain of fear. ~ Horace,
886:Want of occupation is the bane of both men and women, perhaps more especially of the latter. ~ Horace Mann,
887:You may be liberal in your praise where praise is due: it costs nothing; it encourages much. ~ Horace Mann,
888:Et si male nunc, non olim sic erit"

"Though things are bad now, they will not always be so ~ Horace,
889:Glory drags all men along, low as well as high, bound captive at the wheels of her glittering car. ~ Horace,
890:If you can express yourself so as to be perfectly understood in ten words, never use a dozen. ~ Horace Mann,
891:It is not enough for poems to be fine; they must charm, and draw the mind of the listener at will. ~ Horace,
892:The body, enervated by the excesses of the preceding day, weighs down and prostates the mind also. ~ Horace,
893:This used to be among my prayers - a piece of land not so very large, which would contain a garden ~ Horace,
894:What can be found equal to modesty, uncorrupt faith, the sister of justice, and undisguised truth? ~ Horace,
895:Avoid greatness in a cottage there may be more real happiness than kings or their favourites enjoy. ~ Horace,
896:Cease to inquire what the future has in store, and to take as a gift whatever the day brings forth. ~ Horace,
897:I can never forget suffering and I will never forget sunset. I came home with all of it in my mind. ~ Horace,
898:If any man seeks greatness, let him forget greatness and ask for truth, and he will find both. ~ Horace Mann,
899:Joys do not fall to the rich alone; nor has he lived ill of whose birth and death no one took note. ~ Horace,
900:Let this be your wall of brass, to have nothing on your conscience, no guilt to make you turn pale. ~ Horace,
901:For everything divine and human, virtue, fame, and honor, now obey the alluring influence of riches. ~ Horace,
902:I hate the uncultivated crowd and keep them at a distance. Favour me by your tongues (keep silence). ~ Horace,
903:It is said that the propriety even of old Cato often yielded to the exciting influence of the grape. ~ Horace,
904:Many words shall revive, which now have fallen off; and many which are now in esteem shall fall off, ~ Horace,
905:On entering this world our starting-point is ignorance. None, however, but idiots remain there. ~ Horace Mann,
906:Who loves the golden mean is safe from the poverty of a tenement, is free from the envy of a palace. ~ Horace,
907:Be this our wall of brass, to be conscious of having done no evil, and to grow pale at no accusation. ~ Horace,
908:Had I the power, I would scatter libraries over the whole land as the sower sows his wheatfield. ~ Horace Mann,
909:He who shuts out truth, by the same act opens the door to all the error that supplies its place. ~ Horace Mann,
910:If an idiot were to tell you the same story every day for a year, you would end by believing it. ~ Horace Mann,
911:I live and reign since I have abandoned those pleasures which you by your praises extol to the skies. ~ Horace,
912:Often turn the stile [correct with care], if you expect to write anything worthy of being read twice. ~ Horace,
913:The envious pine at others' success; no greater punishment than envy was devised by Sicilian tyrants. ~ Horace,
914:When a man is pleased with the lot of others, he is dissatisfied with his own, as a matter of course. ~ Horace,
915:You may thresh a hundred thousand bushels of grain, / But more than mine your belly will not contain. ~ Horace,
916:Do not try to find out - we're forbidden to know - what end the gods have in store for me, or for you. ~ Horace,
917:It is more difficult, and it calls for higher energies of soul, to live a martyr than to die one. ~ Horace Mann,
918:The horse would plough, the ox would drive the car. No; do the work you know, and tarry where you are. ~ Horace,
919:The power of daring anything their fancy suggest, as always been conceded to the painter and the poet. ~ Horace,
920:There is no greater difference between men than between grateful and ungrateful people. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
921:We that change, hate change. And we that pass, love what abides. Ashes, darkness, dust. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
922:Where Labor stands idle ... there is a demonstrated deficiency, not of Capital, but of brains. ~ Horace Greeley,
923:All else-valor, a good name, glory, everything in heaven and earth-is secondary to the charm of riches. ~ Horace,
924:I am not bound over to swear allegiance to any master; where the storm drives me I turn in for shelter. ~ Horace,
925:If any man seeks for greatness, let him forget greatness and ask for truth, and he will find both. ~ Horace Mann,
926:If temperance prevails, then education can prevail; if temperance fails, then education must fail. ~ Horace Mann,
927:Injustice alone can shake down the pillars of the skies, and restore the reign of Chaos and Night. ~ Horace Mann,
928:It was a wine jar when the molding began: as the wheel runs round why does it turn out a water pitcher? ~ Horace,
929:La vida es una comedia para quienes piensan y una tragedia para quienes sienten. Horace Walpole ~ Daniel Goleman,
930:Refrain from asking what going to happen tomorrow, and everyday that fortune grants you, count as gain. ~ Horace,
931:Time is a seedfield; in youth we sow it with causes; in after life we reap the harvest of effects. ~ Horace Mann,
932:Whatever things injure your eye you are anxious to remove; but things which affect your mind you defer. ~ Horace,
933:With self-discipline most anything is possible. Theodore Roosevelt Rule your mind or it will rule you. ~ Horace,
934:A heart well prepared for adversity in bad times hopes, and in good times fears for a change in fortune. ~ Horace,
935:Like a satellite in orbit, Apple is perpetually falling. It just happens to miss Earth every time. ~ Horace Dediu,
936:my observations are for my own improvement (137–8); and my writings are just an amusing pastime (138–9). ~ Horace,
937:Often a purple patch or two is tacked on to a serious work of high promise, to give an effect of colour. ~ Horace,
938:Patient perseverance in well doing is infinitely harder than a sudden and impulsive self-sacrifice. ~ Horace Mann,
939:Poverty urges us to do and suffer anything that we may escape from it, and so leads us away from virtue. ~ Horace,
940:The trainer trains the docile horse to turn, with his sensitive neck, whichever way the rider indicates. ~ Horace,
941:Zen is the game of insight, the game of discovering who you are beneath the social masks. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
942:Ah Fortune, what god is more cruel to us than thou! How thou delightest ever to make sport of human life! ~ Horace,
943:A thief running away like mad from a ferocious watch-dog may be a splendid example of Zen. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
944:Give me a house furnished with books rather than furniture! Both, if you can, but books at any rate! ~ Horace Mann,
945:He who has made it a practice to lie and deceive his father, will be the most daring in deceiving others. ~ Horace,
946:He who would reach the desired goal must, while a boy, suffer and labor much and bear both heat and cold. ~ Horace,
947:Mark what and how great blessings flow from a frugal diet; in the first place, thou enjoyest good health. ~ Horace,
948:The illusion that times that were are better than those that are, has probably pervaded all ages. ~ Horace Greeley,
949:Time will bring to light whatever is hidden it will cover up and conceal what is now shining in splendor. ~ Horace,
950:We hope never to live in a Republic where one section is pinned to the other section by bayonets. ~ Horace Greeley,
951:Adversity has the effect of eliciting talents which, in prosperous circumstances, would have lain dormant. ~ Horace,
952:Does he council you better who bids you, Money, by right means, if you can: but by any means, make money ? ~ Horace,
953:To the inexperienced it is a pleasant thing to court the favour of the great; an experienced man fears it. ~ Horace,
954:A fellow and his business should be bosom friends in the office and sworn enemies out of it. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
955:In all your dealings, remember that today is your opportunity; tomorrow some other fellow's. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
956:Leave off asking what tomorrow will bring, and
whatever days fortune will give, count them
as profit. ~ Horace,
957:The most important ingredient in the formula of success is knowing how to get along with other people. ~ Horace Mann,
958:The whole secret of life is to be interested in one thing profoundly and in a thousand things well. ~ Horace Walpole,
959:Books are all right, but dead men's brains are no good unless you mix a live one's with them. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
960:Cease to ask what the morrow
will bring forth,
and set down as gain
each day that fortune grants. ~ Horace,
961:Duke est desipere in loco [it is pleasant to act foolishly from time to time—a line from Horace]. ~ Stephen Jay Gould,
962:Parturient montes, nascetur ridiculus mus.

(Mountains are in labour, a ridiculous mouse will be born) ~ Horace,
963:Patience makes lighter / What sorrow may not heal. ("sed levius fit patientia quidquid corrigere est nefas") ~ Horace,
964:Regarding R. H. Blyth: For translations, the best books are still those by R. H. Blyth. . . . ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
965:Surely oak and threefold brass surrounded his heart who first trusted a frail vessel to the merciless ocean. ~ Horace,
966:The darkest hour in any man's life is when he sits down to plan how to get money without earning it. ~ Horace Greeley,
967:There are words and accents by which this grief can be assuaged, and the disease in a great measure removed. ~ Horace,
968:Willmott has very tersely said that embellished truths are the illuminated alphabet of larger children. ~ Horace Mann,
969:That man scorches with his brightness, who overpowers inferior capacities, yet he shall be revered when dead. ~ Horace,
970:Enjoy thankfully any happy hour heaven may send you, nor think that your delights will keep till another year. ~ Horace,
971:If any young man is about to commence the world, we say to him, publicly and privately, Go to the West ~ Horace Greeley,
972:I’m too set in my ways to start doing the right thing,” he complained. “You’re a bad influence, Horace. ~ John Flanagan,
973:Knicks and dull edges are abominations, so use knives and hatchets for nothing but they were made for. ~ Horace Kephart,
974:Men who have great riches and little culture rush into business, because they are weary of themselves. ~ Horace Greeley,
975:Take subject matter equal to your powers, and ponder long, what your shoulders cannot bear, and what they can. ~ Horace,
976:A haiku is the expression of a temporary enlightenment, in which we see into the life of things. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
977:Grammatici certant et adhuc sub iudice lis est. - Grammarians dispute, and the case it still before the courts. ~ Horace,
978:Horace normally didn't need anyone else to save his life. He was pretty skilled at doing it for himself. ~ John Flanagan,
979:She - philosophy is equally helpful to the rich and poor: neglect her, and she equally harms the young and old. ~ Horace,
980:The one who cannot restrain their anger will wish undone, what their temper and irritation prompted them to do. ~ Horace,
981:Whatever statesman or sage will effect reforms upon a gigantic or godlike scale must begin with the young. ~ Horace Mann,
982:What you know is a club for yourself, and what you don't know is a meat-ax for the other fellow. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
983:It’s a walking cart,” Horace told him. “You get under it, so the spears won’t hit you, and go for a walk. ~ John Flanagan,
984:People hiss at me, but I applaud myself in my own house, and at the same time contemplate the money in my chest. ~ Horace,
985:What does drunkenness accomplish? It discloses secrets, it ratifies hopes, and urges even the unarmed to battle. ~ Horace,
986:He who speaks ill of an absent friend, or fails to take his part if attacked by another, that man is a scoundrel. ~ Horace,
987:When I caution you against becoming a miser, I do not therefore advise you to become a prodigal or a spendthrift. ~ Horace,
988:You need not tell all the truth, unless to those who have a right to know it; but let all you tell be truth. ~ Horace Mann,
989:Drive Nature out with a pitchfork, yet she hurries back, And will burst through your foolish contempt, triumphant. ~ Horace,
990:Education alone can conduct us to that enjoyment which is, at once, best in quality and infinite in quantity. ~ Horace Mann,
991:I do not regret having braved public opinion, when I knew it was wrong and was sure it would be merciless. ~ Horace Greeley,
992:Let me posses what I now have, or even less, so that I may enjoy my remaining days, if Heaven grant any to remain. ~ Horace,
993:Love--that divine fire which was made to light and warm the temple of home--sometimes burns at unholy altars. ~ Horace Mann,
994:Marble statues, engraved with public inscriptions, by which the life and soul return after death to noble leaders. ~ Horace,
995:Not to hope for things to last forever, is what the year teaches and even the hour which snatches a nice day away. ~ Horace,
996:Of all "rights" which command attention at the present time among us, woman's rights seem to take precedence. ~ Horace Mann,
997:One wanders to the left, another to the right. Both are equally in error, but, are seduced by different delusions. ~ Horace,
998:Sincerum est nisi vas, quodcumque infundis acescit.

А коли посуд брудний, то що б ти не лив туди - скисне. ~ Horace,
999:As all truth is from God, it necessarily follows that true science and true religion can never be at variance. ~ Horace Mann,
1000:Every event in this world is the effect of some precedent cause, and also the cause of some subsequent effect. ~ Horace Mann,
1001:In my youth I thought of writing a satire on mankind! but now in my age I think I should write an apology for them. ~ Horace,
1002:Love not only occupies the higher lobes of the brain, but crowds out the lower to make room for its expansion. ~ Horace Mann,
1003:Poetry is like painting: one piece takes your fancy if you stand close to it, another if you keep at some distance. ~ Horace,
1004:We set up harsh and unkind rules against ourselves. No one is born without faults. That man is best who has fewest. ~ Horace,
1005:A teacher should, above all things, first induce a desire in the pupil for the acquisition he wishes to impart. ~ Horace Mann,
1006:He who postpones the hour of living rightly is like the rustic who waits for the river to run out before he crosses. ~ Horace,
1007:If the crow had been satisfied to eat his prey in silence, he would have had more meat and less quarreling and envy. ~ Horace,
1008:Not even piety will stay wrinkles, nor the encroachments of age, nor the advance of death, which cannot be resisted. ~ Horace,
1009:There is a medium in all things. There are certain limits beyond, or within which, that which is right cannot exist. ~ Horace,
1010:To have a great man for an intimate friend seems pleasant to those who have never tried it; those who have, fear it. ~ Horace,
1011:What will this boaster produce worthy of this mouthing? The mountains are in labor; a ridiculous mouse will be born. ~ Horace,
1012:You've got to get up every morning with determination if you're going to go to bed with satisfaction. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1013:Fame is a vapor, popularity an accident, and riches take wings. Only one thing endures and that is character. ~ Horace Greeley,
1014:Fletcher shrugged. “Science and mathematics are all the rage, you know. But who has time for good old Horace? ~ Ashley Gardner,
1015:Ignorance breeds monsters to fill up the vacancies of the soul that are unoccupied by the verities of knowledge. ~ Horace Mann,
1016:It isn't what a man's got in the bank, but what he's got in his head, that makes him a great merchant. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1017:I will perform the function of a whetstone, which is about to restore sharpness to iron, though itself unable to cut. ~ Horace,
1018:Let not a god interfere unless where a god's assistance is necessary. [Adopt extreme measures only in extreme cases.] ~ Horace,
1019:Man learns more readily and remembers more willingly what excites his ridicule than what deserves esteem and respect. ~ Horace,
1020:Perfect does not mean perfect actions in a perfect world, bur appropriate actions in an imperfect one. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1021:Reproof is a medicine, like mercury or opium; if it be improperly administered, it will do harm instead of good. ~ Horace Mann,
1022:To marvel at nothing is just about the one and only thing, Numicius, that can make a man happy and keep him that way. ~ Horace,
1023:What odds does it make to the man who lives within Nature's bounds, whether he ploughs a hundred acres or a thousand? ~ Horace,
1024:While we're talking, time will have meanly run on... pick today's fruits, not relying on the future in the slightest. ~ Horace,
1025:Fortune, delighting in her cruel task, and playing her wanton game untiringly, is ever shifting her uncertain favours. ~ Horace,
1026:Gold loves to make its way through guards, and breaks through barriers of stone more easily than the lightning's bolt. ~ Horace,
1027:If all men lead mechanical, unpoetical lives, this is the real nihilism, the real undoing of the world. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1028:If you study the history and records of the world you must admit that the source of justice was the fear of injustice. ~ Horace,
1029:One gains universal applause who mingles the useful with the agreeable, at once delighting and instructing the reader. ~ Horace,
1030:The consummate pleasure (in eating) is not in the costly flavour, but in yourself. Do you seek for sauce for sweating? ~ Horace,
1031:The man who goes afoot, prepared to camp anywhere and in any weather, is the most independent fellow on earth. ~ Horace Kephart,
1032:Those unacquainted with the world take pleasure in intimacy with great men; those who are wiser fear the consequences. ~ Horace,
1033:A teacher who is attempting to teach without inspiring the pupil with a desire to learn is hammering on cold iron. ~ Horace Mann,
1034:Dare to begin! He who postpones living rightly is like the rustic who waits for the river to run out before he crosses. ~ Horace,
1035:It is not enough for poems to be beautiful; they must be affecting, and must lead the heart of the hearer as they will. ~ Horace,
1036:I, too, am indignant when the worthy Homer nods; yet in a long work it is allowable for sleep to creep over the writer. ~ Horace,
1037:Knowledge is but an instrument, which the profligate and the flagitious may use as well as the brave and the just. ~ Horace Mann,
1038:Virtue is an angel, but she is a blind one, and must ask Knowledge to show her the pathway that leads to her goal. ~ Horace Mann,
1039:We are prone to seek immediate pleasure or good, however small, rather than remote pleasure or good, however vast. ~ Horace Mann,
1040:What we learn only through the ears makes less impression upon our minds than what is presented to the trustworthy eye. ~ Horace,
1041:Felices ter et amplius
quos inrupta tenet copula nec malis
divolsus querimoniis
suprema citius solvet amor die. ~ Horace,
1042:It will be practicable to blot written words which you do not publish; but the spoken word it is not possible to recall. ~ Horace,
1043:Naturam expellas furca, tamen usque revenit. You can drive nature out with a pitchfork, she will nevertheless come back. ~ Horace,
1044:Never take your eyes off them,” Horace said to Gilan, in an admonishing tone. “Didn’t MacNeil ever tell you that? ~ John Flanagan,
1045:On the face of it, it must be a bad cause which will not bear discussion. Truth seeks light instead of shunning it. ~ Horace Mann,
1046:The more a man denies himself, the more he shall receive from heaven. Naked, I seek the camp of those who covet nothing. ~ Horace,
1047:The world is full of bright men who know all the right things to say and who say them in the wrong place. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1048:All singers have this fault: if asked to sing among friends they are never so inclined; if unasked, they never leave off. ~ Horace,
1049:For a man learns more quickly and remembers more easily that which he laughs at, than that which he approves and reveres. ~ Horace,
1050:Lectio, quae placuit, decies repetita placebit.

(What we read with pleasure we can read many times with pleasure.) ~ Horace,
1051:Omitte mirari beatæ Fumum et opes strepitumque Romæ. ("Cease to admire the smoke, wealth, and noise of prosperous Rome.") ~ Horace,
1052:Think to yourself that every day is your last; the hour to which you do not look forward will come as a welcome surprise. ~ Horace,
1053:You traverse the world in search of happiness which is within the reach of every man. A contented mind confers it on all. ~ Horace,
1054:Ey benimle bu kadar güç işler görmüş yiğitler,
Bugün, üzüntülerinizi şarapla giderin;
Yarın, engin denize açılacağız ~ Horace,
1055:Horace took the opportunity to sniff out the latest canine gossip, then lifted one arthritic leg to add his own comment. ~ J A Lang,
1056:Let us not be content to wait and see what will happen, but give us the determination to make the right things happen ~ Horace Mann,
1057:My opinion of art is that a man should have love for it, because my idea is that he paints from his heart and mind. ~ Horace Pippin,
1058:Quid rides? Mutato nomine et de te fabula narrator. [Why do you laugh ? Change only the name and this story is about you.] ~ Horace,
1059:The lofty pine is most easily brought low by the force of the wind, and the higher the tower the greater the fall thereof. ~ Horace,
1060:And Tragedy should blush as much to stoop To the low mimic follies of a farce, As a grave matron would to dance with girls. ~ Horace,
1061:Go West, young man, go West. There is health in the country, and room away from our crowds of idlers and imbeciles. ~ Horace Greeley,
1062:Let us not be content to wait and see what will happen, but give us the determination to make the right things happen. ~ Horace Mann,
1063:My veracity is dearer to me than my life," said the peasant; "nor would I purchase the one by forfeiting the other. ~ Horace Walpole,
1064:There is a measure in everything. There are fixed limits beyond which and short of which right cannot find a resting place. ~ Horace,
1065:We are all compelled to take the same road; from the urn of death, shaken for all, sooner or later the lot must come forth. ~ Horace,
1066:Caelum non animum mutant qui trans mare currunt.
(They change their sky, not their soul, who rush across the sea.) ~ Horace,
1067:Don't yield to that alluring witch, laziness, or else be prepared to surrender all that you have won in your better moments. ~ Horace,
1068:Horace's best ode would not please a young woman as much as the mediocre verses of the young man she is in love with. ~ Michael Moore,
1069:It is time for thee to be gone, lest the age more decent in its wantonness should laugh at thee and drive thee of the stage. ~ Horace,
1070:The body loaded by the excess of yesterday, depresses the mind also, and fixes to the ground this particle of divine breath. ~ Horace,
1071:If anything affects your eye, you hasten to have it removed; if anything affects your mind, you postpone the cure for a year. ~ Horace,
1072:It is one of the blessings of wilderness life that it shows us how few things we need in order to be perfectly happy. ~ Horace Kephart,
1073:Pale death approaches with equal step, and knocks indiscriminately at the door of teh cottage, and the portals of the palace. ~ Horace,
1074:The work you are treating is one full of dangerous hazard, and you are treading over fires lurking beneath treacherous ashes. ~ Horace,
1075:This was my prayer: an adequate portion of land with a garden and a spring of water and a small wood to complete the picture. ~ Horace,
1076:Those who seek for much are left in want of much. Happy is he to whom God has given, with sparing hand, as much as is enough. ~ Horace,
1077:Alas, Postumus, the fleeting years slip by, nor will piety give any stay to wrinkles and pressing old age and untamable death. ~ Horace,
1078:Carpe diem, quam minimum credula postero.

(Pluck the day [for it is ripe], trusting as little as possible in tomorrow.) ~ Horace,
1079:Fate with impartial hand turns out the doom of high and low; her capacious urn is constantly shaking the names of all mankind. ~ Horace,
1080:In truth it is best to learn wisdom, and abandoning all nonsense, to leave it to boys to enjoy their season of play and mirth. ~ Horace,
1081:Let us both small and great push forward in this work, in this pursuit, if to our country, if to ourselves we would live dear. ~ Horace,
1082:Misfortunes, untoward events, lay open, disclose the skill of a general, while success conceals his weakness, his weak points. ~ Horace,
1083:Sad people dislike the happy, and the happy the sad; the quick thinking the sedate, and the careless the busy and industrious. ~ Horace,
1084:Teachers teach because they care. Teaching young people is what they do best. It requires long hours, patience, and care. ~ Horace Mann,
1085:What did he do? Your friend, I mean?” he asked. “He puked into his helmet,” Will said. “Extensively,” Horace added. The ~ John Flanagan,
1086:Choose a subject equal to your abilities; think carefully what your shoulders may refuse, and what they are capable of bearing. ~ Horace,
1087:Republics, one after another . . . have perished from a want of intelligence and virtue in the masses of the people. . . . ~ Horace Mann,
1088:There is a mean in all things; even virtue itself has stated limits; which not being strictly observed, it ceases to be virtue. ~ Horace,
1089:You will have written exceptionally well if, by skilful arrangement of your words, you have made an ordinary one seem original. ~ Horace,
1090:In adversity be spirited and firm, and with equal prudence lessen your sail when filled with a too fortunate gale of prosperity. ~ Horace,
1091:It would be more honourable to our distinguished ancestors to praise them in words less, but in deeds to imitate them more. ~ Horace Mann,
1092:Though your threshing floor grind a hundred thousand bushels of corn, not for that reason will your stomach hold more than mine. ~ Horace,
1093:If a man's fortune does not fit him, it is like the shoe in the story; if too large it trips him up, if too small it pinches him. ~ Horace,
1094:Let's put a limit to the scramble for money. ... Having got what you wanted, you ought to begin to bring that struggle to an end. ~ Horace,
1095:Cedes coemptis saltibus et domo
uillaque flauus quam Tiberis lauit,
cedes et exstructis in altum
diuitiis potietur heres. ~ Horace,
1096:He gets every vote who combines the useful with the pleasant, and who, at the same time he pleases the reader, also instructs him. ~ Horace,
1097:If something foreign arrives at Paris, they either think they invented it, or that it has always been there. —Horace Walpole ~ Stacy Schiff,
1098:Rains driven by storms fall not perpetually on the land already sodden, neither do varying gales for ever disturb the Caspian sea. ~ Horace,
1099:The cautious wolf fears the pit, the hawk regards with suspicion the snare laid for her, and the fish the hook in its concealment. ~ Horace,
1100:I beseech you to treasure up in your hearts these my parting words: Be ashamed to die until you have won some victory for humanity. ~ Horace,
1101:Those who want much, are always much in need; happy the man to whom God gives with a sparing hand what is sufficient for his wants. ~ Horace,
1102:You may loan your last dollar to a friend; but never loan him your axe, unless you are certain that he knows how to use it. ~ Horace Kephart,
1103:Education must bring the practice as nearly as possible to the theory. As the children now are, so will the sovereigns soon be. ~ Horace Mann,
1104:If you have no family or friends to aid you . . . turn your face to the Great West and there build up your home and fortune. ~ Horace Greeley,
1105:Pry not into the affairs of others, and keep secret that which has been entrusted to you, though sorely tempted by wine and passion. ~ Horace,
1106:The most remarkable thing I have observed since I came abroad, is, that there are no people so obviously mad as the English. ~ Horace Walpole,
1107:Better wilt thou live...by neither always pressing out to sea nor too closely hugging the dangerous shore in cautious fear of storms. ~ Horace,
1108:It is but a poor establishment where there are not many superfluous things which the owner knows not of, and which go to the thieves. ~ Horace,
1109:Shun to seek what is hid in the womb of the morrow, and set down as gain in life's ledger whatever time fate shall have granted thee. ~ Horace,
1110:We who are engaged in the sacred cause of education are entitled to look upon all parents as having given hostages to our cause. ~ Horace Mann,
1111:Great grief makes sacred those upon whom its hand is laid. Joy may elevate, ambition glorify, but sorrow alone can consecrate. ~ Horace Greeley,
1112:He will often have to scratch his head, and bite his nails to the quick. [To succeed he will have to puzzle his brains and work hard.] ~ Horace,
1113:Imagination was given to man to compensate him for what he isn't. A sense of humor was provided to console him for what he is. ~ Horace Walpole,
1114:I would advise him who wishes to imitate well, to look closely into life and manners, and thereby to learn to express them with truth. ~ Horace,
1115:Sorrowful words become the sorrowful; angry words suit the passionate; light words a playful expression; serious words suit the grave. ~ Horace,
1116:The great secret of good management is to be more alert to prevent a man's going wrong than eager to punish him for it. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1117:The lofty pine is oftenest shaken by the winds; High towers fall with a heavier crash; And the lightning strikes the highest mountain. ~ Horace,
1118:Those who succeed can't forgive a fellow for being a failure, and those who fail can't forgive him for being a success. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1119:Why do you hasten to remove anything which hurts your eye, while if something affects your soul you postpone the cure until next year? ~ Horace,
1120:Yes, I'm back," he said, "And look who I ran into." Horace grinned at him. "i hope you ran into him hard." "As hard as I could. ~ John Flanagan,
1121:It is courage, courage, courage, that raises the blood of life to crimson splendor. Live bravely and present a brave front to adversity ~ Horace,
1122:Jails and prisons are the complement of schools; so many less as you have of the latter, so many more must you have of the former. ~ Horace Mann,
1123:Spurn not at seeming error, but dig below its surface for the truth; And beware of seeming truths that grow on the roots of error. ~ Horace Mann,
1124:The earth endured Christ's ministry only three years;--not three weeks after his real character and purposes were generally known. ~ Horace Mann,
1125:We put things in order - God does the rest. Lay an iron bar east and west, it is not magnetized. Lay it north and south and it is. ~ Horace Mann,
1126:When an office begins to look like a family tree, you'll find worms tucked away snug and cheerful in most of the apples. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1127:When you introduce into our schools a spirit of emulation, you have present the keenest spur admissible to the youthful intellect. ~ Horace Mann,
1128:It is courage, courage, courage, that raises the blood of life to crimson splendor. Live bravely and present a brave front to adversity. ~ Horace,
1129:Never inquire into another man's secret; bur conceal that which is intrusted to you, though pressed both be wine and anger to reveal it. ~ Horace,
1130:Unfaithfulness in the keeping of an appointment is an act of clear dishonesty. You may as well borrow a person's money as his time. ~ Horace Mann,
1131:Unfaithfulness in the keeping of an appointment is an act of clear dishonesty. You may as well borrow a person’s money as his time. ~ Horace Mann,
1132:A shoe that is too large is apt to trip one, and when too small, to pinch the feet. So it is with those whose fortune does not suit them. ~ Horace,
1133:No great country was ever saved by good men, because good men will not go the lengths that may be necessary. —HORACE WALPOLE, ~ Susan Elia MacNeal,
1134:Our years Glide silently away. No tears, No loving orisons repair The wrinkled cheek, the whitening hair That drop forgotten to the tomb. ~ Horace,
1135:The body oppressed by excesses bears down the mind, and depresses to the earth any portion of the divine spirit we had been endowed with. ~ Horace,
1136:There is no bombast, no similes, flowers, digressions, or unnecessary descriptions. Everything tends directly to the catastrophe. ~ Horace Walpole,
1137:Wise were the kings who never chose a friend till with full cups they had unmasked his soul, and seen the bottom of his deepest thoughts. ~ Horace,
1138:Avoid inquisitive persons, for they are sure to be gossips, their ears are open to hear, but they will not keep what is entrusted to them. ~ Horace,
1139:Let us not be content to wait and see what will happen, but give us the determination to make the right things happen. —Horace Mann ~ Aleatha Romig,
1140:Sovereign money procures a wife with a large fortune, gets a man credit, creates friends, stands in place of pedigree, and even of beauty. ~ Horace,
1141:Who has courage to say no again and again to desires, to despise the objects of ambition, who is a whole in himself, smoothed and rounded. ~ Horace,
1142:If you can realistically render
a cypress tree, would you include one when commissioned to paint
a sailor in the midst of a shipwreck? ~ Horace,
1143:I hold visions to be wisdom, and would deny them only to ambition, which exists only by the destruction of visions of everybody else ~ Horace Walpole,
1144:Our parents, worse than our grandparents, gave birth to us who are worse than they, and we shall in our turn bear offspring still more evil. ~ Horace,
1145:Quis scit an adiciant hodiernae crastina summae
tempora di superi?
Cuncta manus auidas fugient heredis, amico
quae dederis animo. ~ Horace,
1146:Success in the affairs of life often serves to hide one's abilities, whereas adversity frequently gives one an opportunity to discover them. ~ Horace,
1147:The lofty pine is oftenest shaken by the winds;
High towers fall with a heavier crash;
And the lightning strikes the highest mountain. ~ Horace,
1148:This is a fault common to singers that among their friends they were never inclined to sing when they were asked, unasked they never desist. ~ Horace,
1149:What is essential is not the answer but the questions; the answers indeed are the death of the life that is in the questions. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1150:Yes, I'm back," he said, "And look who I ran into."
Horace grinned at him. "i hope you ran into him hard."
"As hard as I could. ~ John Flanagan,
1151:Carpe diem! Rejoice while you are alive; enjoy the day; live life to the fullest; make the most of what you have. It is later than you think. ~ Horace,
1152:Gold delights to walk through the very midst of the guard, and to break its way through hard rocks, more powerful in its blow than lightning. ~ Horace,
1153:Horace and Morris and Dolores were friends—the greatest of friends, the truest of friends, the now-and-forever-I'm-yours sort of friends. ~ James Howe,
1154:Ac ne forte roges, quo me duce, quo lare tuter,
Nullius addictus jurare in verba magistri,
Quo me cumque rapit tempestas, deferor hospes ~ Horace,
1155:Blind self-love, vanity, lifting aloft her empty head, and indiscretion, prodigal of secrets more transparent than glass, follow close behind. ~ Horace,
1156:If evil is inevitable, how are the wicked accountable? Nay, why do we call men wicked at all? Evil is inevitable, but is also remediable. ~ Horace Mann,
1157:No combatants are so unequally matched as when one is shackled with error, while the other rejoices in the self-demonstrability of truth. ~ Horace Mann,
1158:Scientific truth is marvelous, but moral truth is divine and whoever breathes its air and walks by its light has found the lost paradise. ~ Horace Mann,
1159:The darkest day in a man's career is that wherein he fancies there is some easier way of getting a dollar than by squarely earning it. ~ Horace Greeley,
1160:We rarely find anyone who can say he has lived a happy life, and who, content with his life, can retire from the world like a satisfied guest. ~ Horace,
1161:But...what if I mistime it?" Gilan smiled widely. "Well, in that case, I'll probably lop your head off your shoulders." Horace and Gilan ~ John Flanagan,
1162:Optimism can be prescribed and applied as a medicine, and is a remedy in proportion to its purity and the wisdom displayed in its use. ~ Horace Fletcher,
1163:Every school boy and school girl who has arrived at the age of reflection ought to know something about the history of the art of printing. ~ Horace Mann,
1164:He who cannot resist temptation is not a man. Whoever yields to temptation debases himself with a debasement from which he can never arise. ~ Horace Mann,
1165:Many heroes lived before Agamemnon; but all are unknown and unwept, extinguished in everlasting night, because they have no spirited chronicler. ~ Horace,
1166:They who set an example make a highway. Others follow the example, because it is easier to travel on a highway than over untrodden grounds. ~ Horace Mann,
1167:Appearances are deceitful, I know, but so long as they are, there's nothing like having them deceive for us instead of against us. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1168:Good God!” exclaimed Horace. “Then it’s worse than we feared!” “Are you joking?” said Enoch. “This is precisely the sort of thing I feared! ~ Ransom Riggs,
1169:New constellations of truth are daily discovered in the firmament of knowledge, and new stars are daily shining forth in each constellation. ~ Horace Mann,
1170:Regarding R. H. Blyth: Two men who may be called pillars of the Western haiku movement, Harold G. Henderson and R. H. Blyth. . . . ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1171:The more I deal in it, the surer I am that human nature is all of the same critter, but that there's a heap of choice in the cuts. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1172:We are more speedily and fatally corrupted by domestic examples of vice, and particularly when they are impressed on our minds as from authority. ~ Horace,
1173:We are not one people. We are two peoples. We are a people for Freedom and a people for Slavery. Between the two, conflict is inevitable. ~ Horace Greeley,
1174:Carpe diem, quam minimum credula postero'Snatch at today and trust as little as you can in tomorrow' - (Odes) Often translated as 'Seize the day'. ~ Horace,
1175:A man's got to keep company a long time, and come early and stay late and sit close, before he can get a girl or a job worth having. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1176:He who studies to imitate the poet Pindar, O Julius, relies on artificial wings fastened on with wax, and is sure to give his name to a glassy sea. ~ Horace,
1177:It is impossible to enslave, mentally or socially, a bible-reading people. The principles of the bible are the groundwork of human freedom. ~ Horace Greeley,
1178:No man ever reached to excellence in any one art or profession without having passed through the slow and painful process of study and preparation. ~ Horace,
1179:Not treasured wealth, nor the consul's lictor, can dispel the mind's bitter conflicts and the cares that flit, like bats, about your fretted roofs. ~ Horace,
1180:Where there are many beauties in a poem I shall not cavil at a few faults proceeding either from negligence or from the imperfection of our nature. ~ Horace,
1181:If there had been a censorship of the press in Rome we should have had today neither Horace nor Juvenal, nor the philosophical writings of Cicero. ~ Voltaire,
1182:Saepa stilum vertas, iterum quae digna legi sint scripturas. (Turn the stylus [to erase] often if you would write something worthy of being reread.) ~ Horace,
1183:I look upon Phrenology as the guide to philosophy and the handmaid of Christianity. Whoever disseminates true Phrenology is a public benefactor. ~ Horace Mann,
1184:I would save the Union. I would save it the shortest way under the Constitution. (From the Prayer of Twenty Millions by Horace Greeley 1862) ~ Abraham Lincoln,
1185:Joyful let the soul be in the present, let it disdain to trouble about what is beyond and temper bitterness with a laugh. Nothing is blessed forever. ~ Horace,
1186:Painters and poets alike have always had license to dare anything! We know that, and we both claim and allow to others in their turn this indulgence. ~ Horace,
1187:The short span of life forbids us to spin out hope to any length. Soon will night be upon you, and the fabled Shades, and the shadowy Plutonian home. ~ Horace,
1188:A portion of mankind take pride in their vices and pursue their purpose; many more waver between doing what is right and complying with what is wrong. ~ Horace,
1189:As an apple is not in any proper sense an apple until it is ripe, so a human being is not in any proper sense a human being until he is educated. ~ Horace Mann,
1190:But let a man know that there are things to be known, of which he is ignorant, and it is so much carved out of his domain of universal knowledge. ~ Horace Mann,
1191:The ox longs for the gaudy trappings of the horse; the lazy pack-horse would fain plough. [We envy the position of others, dissatisfied with our own.] ~ Horace,
1192:What is Zen? Zen is looking at things with the eye of God, that is, becoming the thing's eyes so that it looks at itself with our eyes. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1193:Fame is a vapor, popularity is an accident, riches take wings, those who cheer today may curse tomorrow and only one thing endures - character. ~ Horace Greeley,
1194:He wins every hand who mingles profit with pleasure, by delighting and instructing the reader at the same time. ~ Horace, The Epistle to the Pisones (c. 18 BC).,
1195:Virtue, dear friend, needs no defense,
The surest guard is innocence:
None knew, till guilt created fear,
What darts or poisoned arrows were ~ Horace,
1196:Virtue knowing no base repulse, shines with untarnished honour; nor does she assume or resign her emblems of honour by the will of some popular breeze. ~ Horace,
1197:The love of nature is religion, and that religion is poetry; these three things are one thing. This is the unspoken creed of haiku poets. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1198:The solution to our energy needs must go through a show of respect for nature, not, once again, a policy that does violence to our hills. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1199:But...what if I mistime it?"
Gilan smiled widely. "Well, in that case, I'll probably lop your head off your shoulders."

Horace and Gilan ~ John Flanagan,
1200:Ira furor brevis est: animum rege: qui nisi paret imperat.

(Anger is a brief madness: govern your mind [temper], for unless it obeys it commands.) ~ Horace,
1201:Mingle a little folly with your wisdom; a little nonsense now and then is pleasant. [Lat., Misce stultitiam consiliis brevem: Dulce est desipere in loco. ~ Horace,
1202:The best use of a journal is to print the largest practical amount of important truth: truth which tends to make mankind wiser, and thus happier. ~ Horace Greeley,
1203:At an early age I sucked up the milk of Homer, Virgil, Horace, Terence, Anacreon, Plato and Euripides, diluted with that of Moses and the prophets. ~ Denis Diderot,
1204:Education then, beyond all other devices of human origin, is the great equalizer of the conditions of men, the balance-wheel of the social machinery. ~ Horace Mann,
1205:He who is always in a hurry to be wealthy and immersed in the study of augmenting his fortune has lost the arms of reason and deserted the post of virtue. ~ Horace,
1206:Any enlightenment which requires to be authenticated, certified, recognized, congratulated, is (as yet) a false, or at least incomplete one. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1207:Because a fellow has failed once or twice or a dozen times, you don't want to set him down as a failure till he's dead or loses his courage. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1208:Happy he who far from business, like the primitive are of mortals, cultivates with his own oxen the fields of his fathers, free from all anxieties of gain. ~ Horace,
1209:I had rather seem mad and a sluggard, so that my defects are agreeable to myself, or that I am not pinfully conscious of them, than be wise, and chaptious. ~ Horace,
1210:Men are often capable of greater things than they perform. They are sent into the world with bills of credit, and seldom draw to their full extent. ~ Horace Walpole,
1211:I'll build mine tomorrow," Horace said through a mouthful of food. "This is excellent, Will! When I have grandchildren, I'll name them all after you! ~ John Flanagan,
1212:When a man makes a specialty of knowing how some other fellow ought to spend his money, he usually thinks in millions and works for hundreds. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1213:Every fellow is really two men -- what he is and what he might be; and you're never absolutely sure which you're going to bury till he's dead. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1214:Man ... has an inborn religious sentiment that whispers of a God to his inmost soul, as a shell taken from the deep yet echoes forever the ocean's roar. ~ Horace Mann,
1215:Our sires' age was worse than our grandsires'. We their sons are more worthless than they: so in our turn we shall give the world a progeny yet more corrupt. ~ Horace,
1216:Whatever you teach, be brief; what is quickly said, the mind readily receives and faithfully retains, everything superfluous runs over as from a full vessel. ~ Horace,
1217:Stronger than thunder's winged force All-powerful gold can speed its course; Through watchful guards its passage make, And loves through solid walls to break. ~ Horace,
1218:The brave are born from the brave and good. In steers and in horses is to be found the excellence of their sire; nor do savage eagles produce a peaceful dove. ~ Horace,
1219:The gentle maid, whose hapless tale,
these melancholy pages speak;
say, gracious lady, shall she fail
To draw the tear a down from thy cheek? ~ Horace Walpole,
1220:Then the two friends leaned back and watched the sun rise clear of the trees. “Best time of day,” said Will. Yes,” Horace agreed. “What’s for breakfast? ~ John Flanagan,
1221:It is no small thing to change a culture,” Horace said simply. “But I think interesting things are growing here. Lucrative enterprises. Provocative tastes. ~ Robin Sloan,
1222:The devil tempts men through their ambition, their cupidity, or their appetite, until he comes to the profane swearer, whom he clutches without any reward. ~ Horace Mann,
1223:There is a fault common to all singers. When they're among friends and are asked to sing they don't want to, and when they're not asked to sing they never stop. ~ Horace,
1224:We have the choice; it depends on us to choose the good or the evil by our own will. The choice of evil draws us to our physical nature and subjects us to fate. ~ Horace,
1225:Imagine every day to he 5 the last6 of a life surrounded with hopes, cares, anger, and fear. The hours, that come unexpectedly, will be so much the more grateful. ~ Horace,
1226:Lost, yesterday, somewhere between sunrise and sunset, two golden hours, each set with sixty diamond minutes. No reward is offered for they are gone forever. ~ Horace Mann,
1227:"Painters and poets," you say, "have always had an equal license in bold invention." We know; we claim the liberty for ourselves and in turn we give it to others. ~ Horace,
1228:The most precious wine is produced upon the sides of volcanoes. Now bold and inspiring ideals are only born of a clear head that stands over a glowing heart. ~ Horace Mann,
1229:In trying to teach children a great deal in a short time, they are treated not as though the race they were to run was for life, but simply a three-mile heat. ~ Horace Mann,
1230:Let him who has once perceived how much that, which has been discarded, excels that which he has longed for, return at once, and seek again that which he despised. ~ Horace,
1231:Many brave men lived before Agamemnon; but, all unwept and unknown, are lost in the distant night, since they are without a divine poet (to chronicle their deeds). ~ Horace,
1232:The object of our lives is to look at, listen to, touch, taste things. Without them, - these sticks, stones, feathers, shells, - there is no Deity. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1233:The foolish are like ripples on water, For whatsoever they do is quickly effaced; But the righteous are like carvings upon stone, For their smallest act is durable. ~ Horace,
1234:The mind that is cheerful in its present state, will be averse to all solicitude as to the future, and will meet the bitter occurrences of life with a placid smile. ~ Horace,
1235:There is not a good work which the hand of man has ever undertaken, which his heart has ever conceived, which does not require a good education for its helper. ~ Horace Mann,
1236:What does drunkenness not accomplish? It unlocks secrets, confirms our hopes, urges the indolent into battle, lifts the burden from anxious minds, teaches new arts. ~ Horace,
1237:Consider carefully before you say a hard word to a man, but never let a chance to say a good one go by. Praise judiciously bestowed is money invested. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1238:The man with the knapsack is never lost. No matter whither he may stray, his food and shelter are right with him, and home is wherever he may choose to stop. ~ Horace Kephart,
1239:Then the two friends leaned back and watched the sun rise clear of the trees.
“Best time of day,” said Will.
Yes,” Horace agreed. “What’s for breakfast? ~ John Flanagan,
1240:Great knowledge is requisite to instruct those who have been well instructed, but still greater knowledge is requisite to instruct those who have been neglected. ~ Horace Mann,
1241:I remember reading once that some fellows use language to conceal thought; but it's been my experience that a good many more use it instead of thought. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1242:Nine-tenths of the world is entertained by scandalous rumors, which are never dissected until they are dead and, when pricked, collapse like an empty bladder. ~ Horace Greeley,
1243:Procrastination is the longest word in the language, but there's only one letter between its ends when they occupy their proper places in the alphabet. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1244:He was persuaded he could know no happiness but in the society of one with whom he could for ever indulge the melancholy that had taken possession of his soul. ~ Horace Walpole,
1245:He who postpones the hour of living as he ought, is like the rustic who waits for the river to pass along (before he crosses); but it glides on and will glide forever. ~ Horace,
1246:Resolve to edge in a little reading every day, if it is but a single sentence. If you gain fifteen minutes a day, it will make itself felt at the end of the year. ~ Horace Mann,
1247:Fear is an acid which is pumped into one's atmosphere. It causes mental, moral and spiritual asphyxiation, and sometimes death; death to energy and all growth. ~ Horace Fletcher,
1248:I praise her (Fortune) while she lasts; if she shakes her quick wings, I resign what she has given, and take refuge in my own virtue, and seek honest undowered Poverty. ~ Horace,
1249:Multa ferunt anni venientes commoda secum, Multa recedentes adimiunt. (The years, as they come, bring many agreeable things with them; as they go, they take many away.) ~ Horace,
1250:The earth flourishes, or is overrun with noxious weeds and brambles, as we apply or withhold the cultivating hand. So fares it with the intellectual system of man. ~ Horace Mann,
1251:Hunting party," Horace said Both Halt and Will looked at him sarcastically. "You think?" Will said. "Maybe they found the deer and brought him back to repair him. ~ John Flanagan,
1252:Indeed, only one Supreme Court justice in history, one Horace Lurton, nominated by President [John] Taft, had more federal appeals court experience [than Samuel Alito]. ~ Jon Kyl,
1253:Finally, education alone can conduct us to that enjoyment which is, at once, best in quality and infinite in quantity. ~ Horace Mann, Lectures and Reports on Education, Lecture 1.,
1254:Say less than the other fellow and listen more than you talk; for when a man's listening he isn't telling on himself and he's flattering the fellow who is. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1255:A cultivated wit, one that badgers less, can persuade all the more. Artful ridicule can address contentious issues more competently and vigorously than can severity alone. ~ Horace,
1256:Busy not yourself in looking forward to the events of to-morrow; but whatever may be those of the days Providence may yet assign you neglect not to turn them to advantage. ~ Horace,
1257:Having money and buying things with money is a good thing. But also do not forget to check occasionally to lose if you do not buy anything with money or not ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1258:A house without books is like a room without windows. No man has a right to bring up his children without surrounding them with books, if he has the means to buy them. ~ Horace Mann,
1259:Happy the man who, removed from all cares of business, after the manner of his forefathers cultivates with his own team his paternal acres, freed from all thought of usury. ~ Horace,
1260:If ever there was a cause, if ever there can be a cause, worthy to be upheld by all of toil or sacrifice that the human heart can endure, it is the cause of Education. ~ Horace Mann,
1261:In what pagan nation was Moloch ever propitiated by such an unbroken and swift-moving procession of victims as are offered to this Moloch of Christendom, intemperance. ~ Horace Mann,
1262:Its nothing,' said Horace quietly, 'but if you can think of any nicer way of a man killing himself than taking a risk for you, why that's the way I want to die. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
1263:One thing I certainly never was made for, and that is to put principles on and off at the dictation of a party, as a lackey changes his livery at his master's command. ~ Horace Mann,
1264:There may be frugality which is not economy. A community, that withholds the means of education from its children, withholds the bread of life and starves their souls. ~ Horace Mann,
1265:When putting words together is good to do it with nicety and caution, your elegance and talent will be evident if by putting ordinary words together you create a new voice. ~ Horace,
1266:As a neighboring funeral terrifies sick misers, and fear obliges them to have some regard for themselves; so, the disgrace of others will often deter tender minds from vice. ~ Horace,
1267:Happy and thrice happy are those who enjoy an uninterrupted union, and whose love, unbroken by any sour complaints, shall not dissolve until the last day of their existence. ~ Horace,
1268:Horace Dinsmore was, like his father, an upright, moral man, who paid an outward respect to the forms of religion, but cared nothing for the vital power of godliness. ~ Martha Finley,
1269:The aim of the college, for the individual student, is to eliminate the need in his life for the college; the task is to help him become a self-educating man. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1270:The man who is just and resolute will not be moved from his settled purpose, either by the misdirected rage of his fellow citizens, or by the threats of an imperious tryant. ~ Horace,
1271:Man is improvable. Some people think he is only a machine, and that the only difference between a man and a mill is, that one is carried by blood and the other by water. ~ Horace Mann,
1272:Answering a letter from a church asking what else they should try after having failed to raise enough money on bake sales, bazaars, suppers, etc. Why not try religion? ~ Horace Greeley,
1273:Clothes don't make the man, but they make all of him except his hands and face during business hours, and that's a pretty considerable area of the human animal. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1274:Generosity during life is a very different thing from generosity in the hour of death; one proceeds from genuine liberality and benevolence, the other from pride or fear. ~ Horace Mann,
1275:Horace reminded him of politicians shouting on TV, red-faced men who always seemed angry and always wanted you to know there was something you needed to be afraid of. ~ Cassandra Clare,
1276:Hunting party," Horace said
Both Halt and Will looked at him sarcastically.
"You think?" Will said. "Maybe they found the deer and brought him back to repair him. ~ John Flanagan,
1277:Much that we call evil is really good in disguises; and we should not quarrel rashly with adversities not yet understood, nor overlook the mercies often bound up in them. ~ Horace Mann,
1278:ratio et prudentia curas,
Non locus effusi late maris arbiter, aufert.

[it is reason and wisdom which take away cares, not places affording wide views over the sea.] ~ Horace,
1279:Will wondered how Horace could be so calm. He was unaware that Horace was asking himself the same question about Will, feeling the same knotting of stomach muscles. The ~ John Flanagan,
1280:Julian swung his feet up, planting his boots on Horace’s desk. Emma blinked. Julian had always been rebellious at heart, but rarely openly. He smiled like an angel and ~ Cassandra Clare,
1281:Let's face it, she can't have simply disappeared...can she?" Horace shrugged. "That's what I keep telling myself," he said morosley. "But somehow it looks as if she has. ~ John Flanagan,
1282:My paramount objective in this struggle is to save the Union and it is not I that is to save or destroy slavery. (The Prayer of Twenty Millions by Horace Greeley 1862) ~ Abraham Lincoln,
1283:A republican form of government, without intelligence in the people, must be, on a vast scale, what a mad-house, without superintendent or keepers, would be on a small one. ~ Horace Mann,
1284:A dowried wife, friends, beauty, birth, fair fame, These are the gifts of money, heavenly dame: Be but a moneyed man, persuasion tips Your tongue, and Venus settles on your lips. ~ Horace,
1285:Let us labor for that larger comprehension of truth, and that more thorough repudiation of error, which shall make the history of mankind a series of ascending developments. ~ Horace Mann,
1286:Historic justice is due to all characters. Who would not vindicate Henry the Eighth or Charles the Second, if found to be falsely traduced? Why then not Richard the Third? ~ Horace Walpole,
1287:It is sweet and right to die for the homeland, but it is sweeter to live for the homeland, and the sweetest to drink for it. Therefore, let us drink to the health of the homeland. ~ Horace,
1288:Let's face it, she can't have simply disappeared...can she?"
Horace shrugged. "That's what I keep telling myself," he said morosley. "But somehow it looks as if she has. ~ John Flanagan,
1289:Some men are like oak leaves -- they don't know when they're dead, but still hang right on; and there are others who let go before anything has really touched them. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1290:There is nothing derogatory in any employment which ministers to the well-being of the race. It is the spirit that is carried into an employment that elevates or degrades it. ~ Horace Mann,
1291:We're beating a lot of poor teams. So what? We won a lot of games last year, too. Will Horace and Bill still be playing at this level in the playoffs...Can Pip keep it up? ~ Michael Jordan,
1292:What does not wasting time change! The age of our parents, worse than that of our grandsires, has brought us forth more impious still, and we shall produce a more vicious progeny. ~ Horace,
1293:It is good to have money and the things that money can buy, but it's good too, to check up once in a while and make sure you haven't lost the things money can't buy. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1294:Keep one thing in view forever- the truth; and if you do this, though it may seem to lead you away from the opinion of men, it will assuredly conduct you to the throne of God. ~ Horace Mann,
1295:Knowledge has its boundary line, where it abuts on ignorance; on the outside of that boundary line are ignorance and miracles; on the inside of it are science and no miracles. ~ Horace Mann,
1296:They change their sky, not their mind, who cross the sea. A busy idleness possesses us: we seek a happy life, with ships and carriages: the object of our search is present with us. ~ Horace,
1297:Let hopes and sorrows, fears and angers be, And think each day that dawns the last you'll see; For so the hour that greets you unforeseen Will bring with it enjoyment twice as keen. ~ Horace,
1298:For example, the tiny ant, a creature of great industry, drags with its mouth whatever it can, and adds it to the heap which she is piling up, not unaware nor careless of the future. ~ Horace,
1299:Had the crow only fed without cawing she would have had more to eat, and much less of strife and envy to contend with. [To noise abroad our success is to invite envy and competition.] ~ Horace,
1300:How does it happen, Maecenas, that no one is content with that lot in life which he has chosen, or which chance has thrown in his way, but praises those who follow a different course? ~ Horace,
1301: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. ~ Horace Walpole,
1302:Remember you must die whether you sit about moping all day long or whether on feast days you stretch out in a green field, happy with a bottle of Falernian from your innermost cellar. ~ Horace,
1303:To equip a pedestrian with shelter, bedding, utensils, food, and other necessities, in a pack so light and small that he can carry it without overstrain, is really a fine art. ~ Horace Kephart,
1304:You must often make erasures if you mean to write what is worthy of being read a second time; and don't labor for the admiration of the crowd, but be content with a few choice readers ~ Horace,
1305:Pallida mors aequo pulsat pede pauperum tabernas
regumque turres.

-

Pale Death kicks in the huts of paupers
just as it does the towers of kings,

(Odes I, 4) ~ Horace,
1306:You must often make erasures if you mean to write what is worthy of being read a second time; and don't labor for the admiration of the crowd, but be content with a few choice readers. ~ Horace,
1307:Wine brings to light the hidden secrets of the soul, gives being to our hopes, bids the coward flight, drives dull care away, and teaches new means for the accomplishment of our wishes. ~ Horace,
1308:Joy, grief, desire or fear, whate'er the name The passion bears, its influence is the same; Where things exceed your hope or fall below, You stare, look blank, grow numb from top to toe. ~ Horace,
1309:Regarding R. H. Blyth: Blyth is sometimes perilous, naturally, since he's a high-handed old poem himself, but he's also sublime - and who goes to poetry for safety anyway. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1310:Do not lounge in the cities! There is room & health in the country, away from the crowds of idlers & imbeciles. Go west, before you are fitted for no life but that of the factory. ~ Horace Greeley,
1311:Be wise, decant the wine, and since our space is brief, cut back your far-reaching hope. Even while we talk, envious time has fled away: seize the day, put little trust in what is to come. ~ Horace,
1312:Give me back my manly vigour, my black hair and ureceded brow
give me back the sweetness in my voice, my musical laugh,
the grief i knew in my cups when the delicious Cinara left me. ~ Horace,
1313:There’s no easier way to cure foolishness than to give a man leave to be foolish. And the only way to show a fellow that he’s chosen the wrong business is to let him try it. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1314:You can come back," his father had said. "Why leave if I'll come back?" Alessandro had asked, and then had quoted Horace. "'New skies the exile finds, but the heart is still the same. ~ Mark Helprin,
1315:Beginning before you know what you want to say and keeping on after you have said it lands a merchant in a lawsuit or the poorhouse, and the first is a shortcut to the second. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1316:He will through life be master of himself and a happy man who from day to day can have said, "I have lived: tomorrow the Father may fill the sky with black clouds or with cloudless sunshine. ~ Horace,
1317:That man lives happy and in command of himself, who from day to day can say I have lived. Whether clouds obscure, or the sun illumines the following day, that which is past is beyond recall. ~ Horace,
1318:A business man's conversation should be regulated by fewer and simpler rules than any other function of the human animal. They are: Have something to say. Say it. Stop talking. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1319:For my part, whether sailing in cruiser or dinghy, I shall remain myself. My sails are not puffed out with the north wind in my favour, nor am I beating into the southern gales of affliction. ~ Horace,
1320:He that finds out he's changed his lot for worse, Let him betimes the untoward choice reverse: For still, when all is said, the rule stands fast, That each man's shoe be made on his own last. ~ Horace,
1321:There is nothing intrinsically more beautiful or poetical about the moon than about a dunghill; if anything, the contrary, for the latter is full of life and warmth and energy. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1322:Great books are written for Christianity much oftener than great deeds are done for it. City libraries tell us of the reign of Jesus Christ but city streets tell us of the reign of Satan. ~ Horace Mann,
1323:Our country right or wrong is an evil motto - what if your country be in the wrong? It will only compound her injury. I wish to serve the republic with an honest and fearless criticism. ~ Horace Greeley,
1324:The just man having a firm grasp of his intentions, neither the heated passions of his fellow men ordaining something awful, nor a tyrant staring him in the face, will shake in his convictions. ~ Horace,
1325:I don’t snore,” Horace said, with dignity. Will raised his eyebrows.“Is that so?” he said. “Then in that case, you’d better chase out that colony of walruses who are in the tent with you. ~ John Flanagan,
1326:Think of Zen, of the Void, of Good and Evil and you are bound hand and foot. Think only and entirely and completely of what you are doing at the moment and you are free as a bird. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1327:Washington is not a place to live in. The rents are high, the food is bad, the dust is disgusting and the morals are deplorable. Go West, young man, go West and grow up with the country. ~ Horace Greeley,
1328:Then come at once and pause for breath
In chasing wealth. Remembering death
And death's dark fires, mix, while you may,
Method and madness, work and play.
Folly is sweet, well-timed. ~ Horace,
1329:As each generation comes into the world devoid of knowledge, its first duty is to obtain possession of the stores already amassed. It must overtake its predecessors before it can pass by them. ~ Horace Mann,
1330:It’s a big raised platform at the end of the square, with steps running up to it.” Like a stage?” Evanlyn suggested. “Maybe they’re planning to put on a play?” Or an execution,” Horace said. ~ John Flanagan,
1331:Do not think of knocking out another person's brains because he differs in opinion from you. It would be as rational to knock yourself on the head because you differ from yourself ten years ago. ~ Horace Mann,
1332:There is one excuse for every mistake a man can make, but only one. When a fellow makes the same mistake twice he's got to throw up both hands and own up to carelessness or cussedness. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1333:After a child has arrived at the legal age for attending school,-whether he be the child of noble or of peasant,-the only two absolute grounds of exemption from attendance are sickness and death. ~ Horace Mann,
1334:Great effort is required to arrest decay and restore vigor. One must exercise proper deliberation, plan carefully before making a move, and be alert in guarding against relapse following a renaissance. ~ Horace,
1335:in reading HORACE GREELEY'S "What I Know About Farming," with which she is much delighted. She said she thought the satire was finer than SWIFT'S, and wondered the people did not insist upon GREELEY'S ~ Various,
1336:The man who is tenacious of purpose in a rightful cause is not shaken from his firm resolve by the frenzy of his fellow citizens clamoring for what is wrong, or by the tyrant's threatening countenance. ~ Horace,
1337:Were we all one body, we should lose the tremendous stimulation that comes from the present arrangement, and I fear that our uniformity would become the uniformity of death and the tomb. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1338:It’s a big raised platform at the end of the square, with steps running up to it.”
Like a stage?” Evanlyn suggested. “Maybe they’re planning to put on a play?”
Or an execution,” Horace said. ~ John Flanagan,
1339:Morality and religion are but words to him who fishes in gutters for the means of sustaining life, and crouches behind barrels in the street for shelter from the cutting blasts of a winter night. ~ Horace Greeley,
1340:The pictures come to me in my mind, and if to me it is a worthwhile picture I paint it I do over the picture several times in my mind and when I am ready to paint it I have all the details I need. ~ Horace Pippin,
1341:There is a proper measure in all things, certain limits beyond which and short of which right is not to be found. Who so cultivates the golden mean avoids the poverty of a hovel and the envy of a palace. ~ Horace,
1342:Zen is mind-less activity, that is, Mind-ful activity, and it may often be advisable to emphasize the mind, and say, Take care of the thoughts and the actions will take care of themselves. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1343:Saepe stilum vertas, iterum quae digna legi sint scripturus, neque te ut miretur turba labores.

Ktheje penen shpesh, kur te duash gjera te denja te shkruash per t'u lexuar perseri, braktise turmen! ~ Horace,
1344:There was a small screened-off space in one corner. Will poked his nose into it and saw a bucket. “What’s this for?” he asked. Horace smiled. “It’s a privy,” he said. “In case I need a nervous wee. ~ John Flanagan,
1345:An appeal to the consent of the common sense of mankind cannot be allowed, for that is a witness whose authority depends merely upon rumor. Says Horace: Quodcunque ostendis mihi sic, incredulus odi. ~ Immanuel Kant,
1346:Even the choicest literature should be taken as the condiment, and not as the sustenance of life. It should be neither the warp nor the woof of existence, but only the flowery edging upon its borders. ~ Horace Mann,
1347:Naturam expellas furca, tamen usque recurret
et mala perrumpet furtim fastidia victrix.
(Drive Nature out with a pitchfork, she'll come right back,
Victorious over your ignorant confident scorn.) ~ Horace,
1348:No amount of preaching, exhortation, sympathy, benevolence, will render the condition of our working women what it should be, so long as the kitchen and needle are substantially their only resources. ~ Horace Greeley,
1349:There is a deeper pleasure in following truth to the scaffold or the cross, than in joining the multitudinous retinue, and mingling our shouts with theirs, when victorious error celebrates its triumphs. ~ Horace Mann,
1350:There is danger for him who taketh the tiger cub, and danger also for whoso snatches a delusion from a woman.’ There is as much sense in Hafiz as in Horace, and as much knowledge of the world.” a ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
1351:A man can stand almost any hardship by day, and be none the worse for it, provided he gets a comfortable nights rest; but without sound sleep he will soon go to pieces, no matter how gritty he may be. ~ Horace Kephart,
1352:The farther I travel, the less I wonder at anything: a few days reconcile one to a new spot, or an unseen custom; and men are so much the same everywhere, that one scare perceives a change in situation. ~ Horace Walpole,
1353:But alas! my Lord, what is blood! what is nobility! We are all reptiles, miserable, sinful creatures. It is piety alone that can distinguish us from the dust whence we sprung, and whither we must return. ~ Horace Walpole,
1354:I said you were Sir Horace of the Order of the Oakleaf,” Halt told him, then added uncertainly, “At least, I think that’s what I told him. I may have said you were of the Order of the Oak Pancake.” Horace ~ John Flanagan,
1355:And a diplomatist is one who lets the other fellow think he's getting his way, while all the time he's having his own. It never does any special harm to let people have their way with their mouths. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1356:Dum loquimur, fugerit invida aetas: Carpe Diem quam minimum credula postero
translates directly to:
While we speak, time is envious and is running away from us. Seize the day, trusting little in the future. ~ Horace,
1357:Halt smiled at him. 'People love talking to me,' he said. 'I'm an excellent conversationalist and I have a sparkling personality. Ask Horace, I've been bending his ear all the way from Dun Kilty, haven't I? ~ John Flanagan,
1358:Many terms which have now dropped out of favour will be revived, and those that are at present respectable, will drop out, if useage so choose with whom resides the decision and the judgment and the code of speech. ~ Horace,
1359:more brave in despising gold as yet undiscovered, and so best situated while hidden in the earth, than in forcing it out for the uses of mankind, with a hand ready to make depredations on everything that is sacred. ~ Horace,
1360:The false man is more false to himself than to any one else. He may despoil others, but himself is the chief loser. The world's scorn he might sometimes forget, but the knowledge of his own perfidy is undying. ~ Horace Mann,
1361:He who combines the useful and the pleasing wins out by both instructing and delighting the reader. That is the sort of book that will make money for the publisher, cross the seas, and extend the fame of the author. ~ Horace,
1362:Ow!" said Horace as the Ranger's fingers probed and poked around the bruise. Did that hurt?" Halt asked, and Horace looked at him with exasperation. Of course it did," he said sharply. "That's why I said 'ow! ~ John Flanagan,
1363:The pulpit only "teaches" to be honest; the market-place "trains" to overreaching and fraud; and teaching has not a tithe of the efficiency of training. Christ never wrote a tract, but He went about doing good. ~ Horace Mann,
1364:Why then should words challenge Eternity, When greatest men, and greatest actions die? Use may revive the obsoletest words, And banish those that now are most in vogue; Use is the judge, the law, and rule of speech. ~ Horace,
1365:Biography, especially of the great and good, who have risen by their own exertions to eminence and usefulness, is an inspiring and ennobling study. Its direct tendency is to reproduce the excellence it records. ~ Horace Mann,
1366:Horace once told me that laws were powerless against the private passions of the human heart, and only he who has no power over it, such as the poet or the philosopher, may persuade the human spirit to virtue. ~ John Williams,
1367:That’s because the true purpose of money is to manipulate others and make them feel lesser than you.” “I’m not entirely sure about that,” Emma said. “Only kidding!” said Horace. “It’s to buy clothes, of course. ~ Ransom Riggs,
1368:Virtuosi have been long remarked to have little conscience in their favorite pursuits. A man will steal a rarity who would cut off his hand rather than take the money it is worth. Yet, in fact, the crime is the same. ~ Horace,
1369:Doing the same thing in the same way year after year is like eating a quail a day for thirty days. Along toward the middle of the month a fellow begins to long for a broiled crow or a slice of cold dog. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1370:Every hand and every hour should be devoted to rescue the world from its insanity of guilt, and to assuage the pangs of human hearts with balm and anodyne. To pity distress is but human; to relieve it is Godlike. ~ Horace Mann,
1371:In the excitement of a charge, or in the enthusiasm of approaching victory, there is a sense of pleasure which no one should attempt to underrate.” General Horace Porter, aide-decamp to General Grant Custer ~ Stephen E Ambrose,
1372:Horace Walpole, the writer and politician, meanwhile, once saw Mademoiselle la Chevalière d’Éon, known in her day as a transvestite-diplomat-spy, teaching fencing to the Cosways’ guests in the midst of a party.16,17 ~ Jon Meacham,
1373:It is natural for a translator to be prejudiced in favour of his adopted work. More impartial readers may not be so much struck with the beauties of this piece as I was. Yet I am not blind to my author's defects. ~ Horace Walpole,
1374:Nor suffers Horace more in wrong translations  By wits, than critics in as wrong quotations. ~ Alexander Pope, An Essay on Criticism (1709), Part III, line 104; in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 653-54.,
1375:Ow!" said Horace as the Ranger's fingers probed and poked around the bruise.
Did that hurt?" Halt asked, and Horace looked at him with exasperation.
Of course it did," he said sharply. "That's why I said 'ow! ~ John Flanagan,
1376:Ut haec ipsa qui non sentiat deorum vim habere is nihil omnino sensurus esse videatur."

If any man cannot feel the power of God when he looks upon the stars, then I doubt whether he is capable of any feeling at all. ~ Horace,
1377:When a fellow's got what he set out for in this world, he should go off into the woods for a few weeks now and then to make sure that he's still a man, and not a plug-hat and a frock-coat and a wad of bills. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1378:I desired you once before,” said Manfred angrily, “not to name that woman: from this hour she must be a stranger to you, as she must be to me.  In short, Isabella, since I cannot give you my son, I offer you myself. ~ Horace Walpole,
1379:It is no great art to say something briefly when, like Tacitus, one has something to say; when one has nothing to say, however, and none the less writes a whole book and makes truth into a liar - that I call an achievement. ~ Horace,
1380:Who then is free? The one who wisely is lord of themselves, who neither poverty, death or captivity terrify, who is strong to resist his appetites and shun honors, and is complete in themselves smooth and round like a globe ~ Horace,
1381:The Republic needed to be passed through chastening, purifying fires of adversity and suffering: so these came and did their work and the verdure of a new national life springs greenly, luxuriantly, from their ashes. ~ Horace Greeley,
1382:If there's anything worse than knowing too little, it's knowing too much. Education will broaden a narrow mind, but there's no known cure for a big head. The best you can hope is that it will swell up and bust. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1383:I think, too, that they who grumble at the times, as Horace did, and declare that each age is worse than its forerunner, look only at the small things beneath their eyes, and ignore the course of the world at large. ~ Anthony Trollope,
1384:Manners are the root, laws only the trunk and branches. Manners are the archetypes of laws. Manners are laws in their infancy; laws are manners fully grown,--or, manners are children, which, when they grow up, become laws. ~ Horace Mann,
1385:Never threaten, because a threat is a promise to pay that it isn't always convenient to meet, but if you don't make it good it hurts your credit. Save a threat till you're ready to act, and then you won't need it. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1386:Astronomy is one of the sublimest fields of human investigation. The mind that grasps its facts and principles receives something of the enlargement and grandeur belonging to the science itself. It is a quickener of devotion. ~ Horace Mann,
1387:Enslave a man and you destroy his ambition, his enterprise, his capacity. In the constitution of human nature, the desire of bettering one's condition is the mainspring of effort. The first touch of slavery snaps this spring. ~ Horace Mann,
1388:I ain't one of those who believe that a half knowledge of a subject is useless, but it has been my experience that when a fellow has that half knowledge he finds it's the other half which would really come in handy. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1389:The common people are but ill judges of a man's merits; they are slaves to fame, and their eyes are dazzled with the pomp of titles and large retinue. No wonder, then, that they bestow their honors on those who least deserve them. ~ Horace,
1390:You will not rightly call him a happy man who possesses much; he more rightly earns the name of happy who is skilled in wisely using the gifts of the gods, and in suffering hard poverty, and who fears disgrace as worse than death. ~ Horace,
1391:Farmers don't nap," he said. "Knights nap."

"That's where we get the expression 'a good knight's sleep,'" Will said, smiling at his own wit. Halt turned a baleful eye on him.

"Horace is right. You're not funny. ~ John Flanagan,
1392:Non omnis moriar, said Horace’s Odes—I shall not wholly die. Yes, and he was right. As long as people remembered, then death was not complete. Only if there were nobody at all left to remember would death be complete. ~ Alexander McCall Smith,
1393:Seest thou how pale the sated guest rises from supper, where the appetite is puzzled with varieties? The body, too, burdened with I yesterday's excess, weighs down the soul, and fixes to the earth this particle of the divine essence. ~ Horace,
1394:An ignorant man is always able to say yes or no immediately to any proposition. To a wise man, comparatively few things can be propounded which do not require a response with qualifications, with discriminations, with proportion. ~ Horace Mann,
1395:What the devil is Chocho?' Will whispered. Horace's grin broadened. 'You are. It's what the men call you,' he said. Then he added, 'It's a term of great respect.' Behind them, Halt nodded confirmation. 'Great respect,' he agreed. ~ John Flanagan,
1396:In vain do they talk of happiness who never subdued an impulse in obedience to a principle. He who never sacrificed a present to a future good, or a personal to a general one, can speak of happiness only as the blind speak of color. ~ Horace Mann,
1397:Jack made a pass at me, too. He thought my riding crop was alluring until I smacked him across the face with it."
"Good Grief," I said. "Is any woman safe from him?
"If I were Horace Malvern," said Emma, "I'd hide the cows. ~ Nancy Atherton,
1398:We conceive of immortality as having a beginning, but no end; but we conceive of eternity as having neither beginning nor end. Hence it is proper to speak of eternity as the attribute of God, but of immortality as the attribute of man. ~ Horace Mann,
1399:Abridge your hopes in proportion to the shortness of the span of human life; for while we converse, the hours, as if envious of our pleasure, fly away: enjoy, therefore, the present time, and trust not too much to what to-morrow may produce. ~ Horace,
1400:Why cannot we be delighted with an author, and even feel a predilection for him, without a dislike of others? An admiration of Catullus or Virgil, of Tibullus or Ovid, is never to be heightened by a discharge of bile on Horace. ~ Walter Savage Landor,
1401:What the devil is Chocho?' Will whispered.
Horace's grin broadened. 'You are. It's what the men call you,' he said. Then he added, 'It's a term of great respect.'
Behind them, Halt nodded confirmation. 'Great respect,' he agreed. ~ John Flanagan,
1402:While the Right of Suffrage is conceded to thousands notoriously ignorant, vicious, and drunken, ... a Constitutional denial to Black men, as such, of Political Rights freely secured to White men, is monstrously unjust and irrational. ~ Horace Greeley,
1403:If there is anything for which I would go back to childhood, and live this weary life over again, it is for the burning, exalting, transporting thrill and ecstasy with which the young faculties hold their earliest communion with knowledge. ~ Horace Mann,
1404:Relax? he repeated incredulously. You're going to fight an armored knight with nothing more than a bow and you tell me to relax? I'll have one or two arrows as well, you know, Halt told him mildly, and Horace shook his head in disbelief. ~ John Flanagan,
1405:Education...beyond all other devices of human origin, is a great equalizer of conditions of men --the balance wheel of the social machinery...It does better than to disarm the poor of their hostility toward the rich; it prevents being poor. ~ Horace Mann,
1406:In the midst of hopes and cares, of apprehensions and of disquietude, regard every day that dawns upon you as if it was to be your last; then super-added hours, to the enjoyment of which you had not looked forward, will prove an acceptable boon. ~ Horace,
1407:When a child can be brought to tears, not from fear of punishment, but from repentance for his offence, he needs no chastisement. When the tears begin to flow from grief at one's own conduct, be sure there is an angel nestling in the bosom. ~ Horace Mann,
1408:While boasting of our noble deeds we're careful to conceal the ugly fact that by an iniquitous money system we have nationalized a system of oppression which, though more refined, is not less cruel than the old system of chattel slavery. ~ Horace Greeley,
1409:Just in proportion as a man becomes good, divine, Christ-like, he passes out of the region of theorizing, of system-building, and hireling service, into the region of beneficent activities. It is well to think well. It is divine to act well. ~ Horace Mann,
1410:You may remember the old Persian saying, ‘There is danger for him who taketh the tiger cub, and danger also for whoso snatches a delusion from a woman.’ There is as much sense in Hafiz as in Horace, and as much knowledge of the world. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
1411:Let but the public mind become once thoroughly corrupt, and all attempts to secure property, liberty or life, by mere force of laws written on parchment, will be as vain as to put up printed notices in an orchard to keep off the canker-worms. ~ Horace Mann,
1412:Relax? he repeated incredulously. You're going to fight an armored knight with nothing more than a bow and you tell me to relax?
I'll have one or two arrows as well, you know, Halt told him mildly, and Horace shook his head in disbelief. ~ John Flanagan,
1413:Tu ne quaesieris--scire nefas--quem mihi, quem tibi finem di dederint, Leuconoe, nec Babylonios temptaris numeros. Ut melius, quidquid erit, pati. . . . Spem longam reseces. Dum loquimur fugerit invida aetas. Carpe diem, quam minimum credula postero. ~ Horace,
1414:Benevolence is a world of itself -- a world which mankind, as yet, have hardly begun to explore. We have, as it were, only skirted along its coasts for a few leagues, without penetrating the recesses, or gathering the riches of its vast interior. ~ Horace Mann,
1415:But I wasn't happy... when I heard you two had assaulted Castle Macindaw with just thirty men,' [said Halt]. 'Thirty-three,' mumbled Horace... The Ranger gave him a withering look. 'Oh, pardon me... three more men does make a lot of difference. ~ John Flanagan,
1416:Where a love of natural beauty has been cultivated, all nature becomes a stupendous gallery, as much superior in form and in coloring to the choicest collections of human art, as the heavens are broader and loftier than the Louvre or the Vatican. ~ Horace Mann,
1417:All we could get out of them was that they were taking us to 'Kurokuma'. We didn't know if that was a place or a person. What does it mean, by the way?' 'I'm told it's a term of great respect,' Horace said, unwilling to admit that he didn't know. ~ John Flanagan,
1418:Few cross the river of time and are able to reach non-being. Most of them run up and down only on this side of the river. But those who when they know the law follow the path of the law, they shall reach the other shore and go beyond the realm of death. ~ Horace,
1419:Horace, like all dogs, heard dead-voices quite often, and sometimes saw their owners. The dead were all around, but living people saw them no more than they could smell most of the ten thousand aromas that surrounded them every minute of every day. ~ Stephen King,
1420:Moreover, you can’t stand so much as an hour of your own company
or spend your leisure properly; you avoid yourself like a truant
or fugitive, hoping by drink or sleep to elude Angst.
But it’s no good, for that dark companion stays on your heels ~ Horace,
1421:Not to admire, is all the art I know To make men happy, or to keep them so. Thus Horace wrote we all know long ago; And thus Pope quotes the precept to re-teach From his translation; but had none admired, Would Pope have sung, or Horace been inspired? ~ Lord Byron,
1422:Remember what Aristotle said!” she cries. “Undeservedly you will atone for the sins of your fathers. And Horace!” Horace? “What did Horace say, Pithy?” “Mothers are fonder than fathers of their children, because they’re more certain they are their own. ~ Greg Iles,
1423:All we could get out of them was that they were taking us to 'Kurokuma'. We didn't know if that was a place or a person. What does it mean, by the way?'
'I'm told it's a term of great respect,' Horace said, unwilling to admit that he didn't know. ~ John Flanagan,
1424:In truth Mr Jonas Silk was as niggardly as he was jealous, and my sister Beatrice had as much interest in Kansas as she did in the czar of all the Russias, and so my brother Mr. Horace Silk worked out his plans in a white heat of frustrated eagerness. ~ Jane Smiley,
1425:But I wasn't happy... when I heard you two had assaulted Castle Macindaw with just thirty men,' [said Halt].
'Thirty-three,' mumbled Horace...
The Ranger gave him a withering look. 'Oh, pardon me... three more men does make a lot of difference. ~ John Flanagan,
1426:You'll find that education's about the only thing lying around loose in this world, and that it's about the only thing a fellow can have as much of as he's willing to haul away. Everything else is screwed down tight and the screw-driver lost. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1427:It is not the rich man you should properly call happy,
but him who knows how to use with wisdom the blessings of the gods,
to endure hard poverty, and who fears dishonor worse than death,
and is not afraid to die for cherished friends or fatherland. ~ Horace,
1428:Come closer, Kurokuma. It's quite safe.' Horace shuffled closer to the edge... 'Quite safe, my foot,' he muttered to himself. 'And what's this Kurokuma you keep calling me?' 'It's a term of great respect,' Shigeru told him. 'Great respect,' Shukin echoed. ~ John Flanagan,
1429:you are not journeying; you are drifting and being driven, only exchanging one place for another, although that which you seek, – to live well, – is found everywhere. [Cf. Horace, Ep. i. 11, 28 – navibus atque Quadrigis petimus bene vivere; quod petis, hic est.] ~ Seneca,
1430:Thus we see that the all important thing is not killing or giving life, drinking or not drinking, living in the town or the country, being unlucky or lucky, winning or losing. It is how we win, how we lose, how we live or die, finally, how we choose. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1431:There's a vast difference between having a carload of miscellaneous facts sloshing around loose in your head and getting all mixed up in transit, and carrying the same assortment properly boxed and crated for convenient handling and immediate delivery. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1432:As the Latin poet Horace once noted, the intellect of the mind knows nothing. Instead, people use it to make common sense of the world and have myths that explain things in everyday terms. Still, the secrets of the universe continue to transcend the quotidian. ~ Jeff VanderMeer,
1433:The Song of Man,” one of Reuben’s favorite poems, mentioned age, disease, and hunger as the Three Cruelties of Humanity. Fat Horace was clearly hunger. Pasty-faced, pockmarked Willard was disease, and age was given to Dills, who at seventeen was the oldest. ~ Michael J Sullivan,
1434:It's all right when you are calling on a girl or talking with friends after dinner to run a conversation like a Sunday-school excursion, with stops to pick flowers; but in the office your sentences should be the shortest distance possible between periods. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1435:When the panting and thirsting soul first drinks the delicious waters of truth, when the moral and intellectual tastes and desires first seize the fragrant fruits that flourish in the garden of knowledge, then does the child catch a glimpse and foretaste of heaven. ~ Horace Mann,
1436:Anything Can Happen is also, incidentally, a poem that arose from teaching. I'd talked about the Horace Ode (I, 34) [on which the poem is based] in a lecture I gave at Harvard in the fall of 2000 entitled Bright Boltsand remembered it after the Twin Towers attack. ~ Seamus Heaney,
1437:Set me on barren planes where no summer breeze revives a tree, in a zone of the earth oppressed by clouds and a hostile Jupiter; set me under the very chariot wheels of the sun in a land where no man can build a home—I shall love my L. sweetly laughing, sweetly speaking. ~ Horace,
1438:O drink is mighty! secrets it unlocks, Turns hope to fact, sets cowards on to box, Takes burdens from the careworn, finds out parts In stupid folks, and teaches unknown arts. What tongue hangs fire when quickened by the bowl? What wretch so poor but wine expands his soul? ~ Horace,
1439:What wonders does not wine! It discloses secrets; ratifies and confirms our hopes; thrusts the coward forth to battle; eases the anxious mind of its burden; instructs in arts. Whom has not a cheerful glass made eloquent! Whom not quite free and easy from pinching poverty! ~ Horace,
1440:Who then is free? The wise who can command his passions, who fears not want, nor death, nor chains, firmly resisting his appetites and despising the honors of the world, who relies wholly on himself, whose angular points of character have all been rounded off and polished. ~ Horace,
1441:Come closer, Kurokuma. It's quite safe.'
Horace shuffled closer to the edge...
'Quite safe, my foot,' he muttered to himself. 'And what's this Kurokuma you keep calling me?'
'It's a term of great respect,' Shigeru told him.
'Great respect,' Shukin echoed. ~ John Flanagan,
1442:Both poetry and philosophy are prodigal of eulogy over the mind which ransoms itself by its own energy from a captivity to custom, which breaks the common bounds of empire, and cuts a Simplon over mountains of difficulty for its own purposes, whether of good or of evil. ~ Horace Mann,
1443:The whole genius of an author consists in describing well, and delineating character well. Homer, Plato, Virgil, Horace only excel other writers by their expressions and images; we must indicate what is true if we mean to write naturally, forcibly and delicately. ~ Jean de la Bruyere,
1444:Horace’s eyes get wide, and he glances between me and the house. “Every time I think I got a grip on this crazy shit going on in your head, I realize I don’t know the half of it, do I?”

My eyes tracing the red trim of the house, I shake my head. “Not even close. ~ Erica Cameron,
1445:She had gone into her marriage to Horace Bostwick with that dissatisfaction so habitual within her that it was a part of her person; and as the years went on, the dissatisfaction and bitterness increased, so general and pervasive that no specific remedy might assuage them. ~ Anonymous,
1446:He possesses dominion over himself, and is happy, who can every day say, "I have lived." Tomorrow the heavenly father may either involve the world in dark clouds, or cheer it with clear sunshine, he will not, however, render ineffectual the things which have already taken place. ~ Horace,
1447:What do you mean to do when you reach Lacy Manor?’ asked Sir Horace, regarding him in some amusement. ‘Wring Sophy’s neck!’ said Mr Rivenhall savagely. ‘Well, you don’t need my help for that, my dear boy!’ said Sir Horace, settling himself more comfortably in his chair. ~ Georgette Heyer,
1448:Horace, when he wrote the Ars Poetica, recommended that poets keep their poems home for ten years; don't let them go, don't publish them until you have kept them around for ten years: by that time, they ought to stop moving on you; by that time, you ought to have them right. ~ Donald Hall,
1449:The poets aim is either to profit or to please, or to blend in one the delightful and the useful. Whatever the lesson you would convey, be brief, that your hearers may catch quickly what is said and faithfully retain it. Every superfluous word is spilled from the too-full memory. ~ Horace,
1450:Good books are to the young mind what the warming sun and the refreshing rain of spring are to the seeds which have lain dormant in the frosts of winter. They are more, for they may save from that which is worse than death, as well as bless with that which is better than life. ~ Horace Mann,
1451:Moderation He that holds fast the golden mean, And lives contentedly between    The little and the great, Feels not the wants that pinch the poor, Nor plagues that haunt the rich man’s door    Embittering all his state Horace, from Odes, Book II, translated by William Cowper ~ Daisy Goodwin,
1452:Halt regarded him. He loved Horace like a younger brother. Even like a second son, after will. He admired his skill with a sword and his courage in battle. But sometimes, just sometimes, he felt an overwhelming desire to ram the young warrior's head against a convenient tree. ~ John Flanagan,
1453:Think of the wonders uncorked by wine! It opens secrets, gives heart to our hopes, pushes the cowardly into battle, lifts the load from anxious minds, and evokes talents. Thanks to the bottle's prompting no one is lost for words, no one who's cramped by poverty fails to find release. ~ Horace,
1454:Horace, we’ve had a complaint that the music was playing too loudly in the Waiting Area,” one board member announced as Mr. Brutish showed them into the board room and directed them to a row of seats lining the front wall. “The soul music?” a male spirit clarified, clearly irritated. ~ L R W Lee,
1455:Winter Festival
The cascade resounds behind operetta huts.
Fireworks prolong, through the orchards
and avenues near the Meander,-the greens and reds of the setting sun.
Horace nymphs with First Empire headdresses,-Siberian rounds and Boucher's Chinese ladies.
~ Arthur Rimbaud,
1456:Horace was big for his age and a natural athlete. The chances that he would be refused were virtually nonexistent. Horace was exactly the type of recruit that Sir Rodney looked for in his warrior apprentices. Strong, athletic, fit. And, thought Will a trifle sourly, not too bright. ~ John Flanagan,
1457:You're not built for riding, either," Horace added. "I'd say more saddle sore than homesick." Svenal sighed ruefully, shifting his buttocks for the twentieth time to find a more comfortable spot. "It's true," he said. "I've been discovering parts of my backside I never knew existed. ~ John Flanagan,
1458:It occurred to me some years ago, that the picture of Richard the Third, as drawn by historians, was a character formed by prejudice and invention. I did not take Shakespeare's tragedy for a genuine representation, but I did take the story of that reign for a tragedy of imagination. ~ Horace Walpole,
1459:NO error is infused into the young mind, to lie there dormant, or to be reproduced only when the subject of thought or action recurs to which the error belongs; but the error becomes a model or archetype, after whose likeness the active powers of the mind create a thousand other errors. ~ Horace Mann,
1460:Horace, who had been trying to find out the meaning of Kurokuma for some time now, was pleased to hear the translation. "Black bear," he repeated. "It's undoubtedly because I'm so terrible in battle." "I'd guess so," Will put in. "I've seen you in battle and you're definitely terrible. ~ John Flanagan,
1461:Under the sublime law of progress, the present outgrows the past. The great heart of humanity is heaving with the hopes of a brighter day. All the higher instincts of our nature prophesy its approach; and the best intellects of the race are struggling to turn that prophecy into fulfilment. ~ Horace Mann,
1462:Some languages are musical in themselves, so that it is pleasant to hear any one read or converse in them, even though we do not understand a word that we hear.... Others are full of growling, snarling, hissing sounds, as though wild beasts and serpents had first taught the people to speak. ~ Horace Mann,
1463:You're not built for riding, either," Horace added. "I'd say more saddle sore than homesick."
Svenal sighed ruefully, shifting his buttocks for the twentieth time to find a more comfortable spot.
"It's true," he said. "I've been discovering parts of my backside I never knew existed. ~ John Flanagan,
1464:Humph. Looking around for the sword, are you? Well, it's a better idea than thrashing around at random.'
'The Prince,' said Master Horace repressively, 'will inform us of his intentions when he wishes to do so. We are here to serve, not to quest--'
'Yes, it's the sword,' Edoran told her. ~ Hilari Bell,
1465:Not even for an hour can you bear to be alone, nor can you advantageously apply your leisure time, but you endeavor, a fugitive and wanderer, to escape from yourself, now vainly seeking to banish remorse by wine, and now by sleep; but the gloomy companion presses on you, and pursues you as you fly. ~ Horace,
1466:If you love good roads, conveniences, good inns, plenty of postilions and horses, be so kind as to never go into Sussex. We thought ourselves in the northest part of England; the whole country has a Saxon air, and the inhabitants are savage."

- To George Montagu, Esq., August 26, 1749 ~ Horace Walpole,
1467:Horace, who had been trying to find out the meaning of Kurokuma for some time now, was pleased to hear the translation.
"Black bear," he repeated. "It's undoubtedly because I'm so terrible in battle."
"I'd guess so," Will put in. "I've seen you in battle and you're definitely terrible. ~ John Flanagan,
1468:These are some of the characteristics of the state of mind which the creation and appreciation of haiku demand: Selflessness, Loneliness, Grateful Acceptance, Wordlessness, Non-intellectuality, Contradictoriness, Humor, Freedom, Non-morality, Simplicity, Materiality, Love, and Courage. ~ Reginald Horace Blyth,
1469:When you make a mistake, don't make a second one -- keeping it to yourself. Own up. The time to sort out rotten eggs is at the nest. The deeper you hide them in the case the longer they stay in circulation, and the worse impression they make when they finally come to the breakfast table. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1470:Education, then, beyond all other devices of human origin, is the great equalizer of the conditions of men,—the balance-wheel of the social machinery. ~ Horace Mann, twelfth annual report to the Massachusetts State Board of Education, 1848. Life and Works of Horace Mann, ed. Mrs. Mary Mann, vol. 3, p. 669 (1868).,
1471:Doing nothing for others is the undoing of one's self. We must be purposely kind and generous, or we miss the best part of existence. The heart that goes out of itself, gets large and full of joy. This is the great secret of the inner life. We do ourselves the most good doing something for others. ~ Horace Mann,
1472:Horace was a nice little guy who looked like one of his own baboons; he turned me over to a Doctor Vargas who was a specialist in exotic biologies--the same Vargas who was on the Second Venus Expedition. He told me what had happened and I looked at the gibbons, meantime rearranging my prejudices. ~ Robert A Heinlein,
1473:I shall expect you and the Slytherins in the Great Hall in twenty minutes, also,” said Professor McGonagall. “If you wish to leave with your students, we shall not stop you. But if any of you attempt to sabotage our resistance or take up arms against us within this castle, then, Horace, we duel to kill. ~ J K Rowling,
1474:Will looked up angrily, shaking his head in disbelief. Will you shut up? he said tautly. Horace shrugged in apology. 'I'm sorry' he said, I sneezed. A person can't help it when they sneeze. Perhaps not. But you could try to make it sound a little less like an elephant trumpeting in agony; Will told him. ~ John Flanagan,
1475:I have reared a memorial more enduring than brass, and loftier than the regal structure of the pyramids, which neither the corroding shower nor the powerless north wind can destroy; no, not even unending years nor the flight of time itself. I shall not entirely die. The greater part of me shall escape oblivion. ~ Horace,
1476:now, Harry, let us step out into the night and pursue that flighty temptress, adventure.” CHAPTER FOUR HORACE SLUGHORN Despite the fact that he had spent every waking moment of the past few days hoping desperately that Dumbledore would indeed come to fetch him, Harry felt distinctly awkward as they set off ~ J K Rowling,
1477:Horace, when you get older, try to avoid being saddled with an apprentice. Not only are they a damned nuisance, but apparently they constantly feel the need to get the better of their masters. They’re bad enough when they’re learning. But when they graduate, they become unbearable. [The Kings of Clonmel Pg.268] ~ John Flanagan,
1478:Horace, in a particularly boastful mood, once said his verse would last as long as the vestal virgins kept going up the Capitoline Hill to worship at the temple of Jupiter. But Horace's poetry has lasted longer than Jupiter's religion, and Jupiter himself has only survived because he disappeared into literature. ~ Northrop Frye,
1479:Myron went on. “Horace never knew, did he?” Arthur shook his head. “Anita got pregnant early in our relationship. But Brenda still ended up dark enough to pass. Anita insisted we keep it a secret. She didn’t want our child stigmatized. She also—she also didn’t want our daughter raised in this house. I understood. ~ Harlan Coben,
1480:Will looked up angrily, shaking his head in disbelief.
Will you shut up? he said tautly.
Horace shrugged in apology. 'I'm sorry' he said, I sneezed. A person can't help it when they sneeze.
Perhaps not. But you could try to make it sound a little less like an elephant trumpeting in agony; Will told him. ~ John Flanagan,
1481:She stood fluidly and semiglided out of the room. Despite her size, Mabel moved with the unlabored grace of a natural athlete. Horace too moved like that, blending bulk with finesse in an almost poetic way. She was gone for less than a minute, and when she returned, she handed him a photograph. Myron looked down. A ~ Harlan Coben,
1482:Will looked up angrily, shaking his head in disbelief.
Will you shut up? he said tautly.
Horace shrugged in apology. 'I'm sorry' he said, I sneezed. A person can't help it when they sneeze.
Perhaps not. But you could try to make it sound a little less like an elephant trumpeting in agony; Will told him. ~ John Flanagan,
1483:No," interrupted Marcia emphatically. "And you're a sweet boy. Come here and kiss me." Horace stopped quickly in front of her. "Why do you want me to kiss you?" he asked intently. "Do you just go round kissing people?" "Why, yes," admitted Marcia, unruffled. "'At's all life is. Just going around kissing people. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
1484:The most formidable attribute of temptation is its increasing power, its accelerating ratio of velocity. Every act of repetition increases power, diminishes resistance. It is like the letting out of waters-where a drop can go, a river can go. Whoever yields to temptation, subjects himself to the law of falling bodies. ~ Horace Mann,
1485:Believe me, it is no time for words when the wounds are fresh and bleeding; no time for homilies when the lightning's shaft has smitten, and the man lies stunned and stricken. Then let the comforter be silent; let him sustain by his presence, not by his preaching; by his sympathetic silence, not by his speech. ~ George Horace Lorimer,
1486:Happy the man, and happy he alone, he who can call today his own: he who, secure within, can say, tomorrow do thy worst, for I have lived today. Be fair or foul or rain or shine, the joys I have possessed, in spite of fate, are mine. Not Heaven itself upon the past has power, but what has been, has been, and I have had my hour. ~ Horace,
1487:Thanksgiving
I thank thee, Earth, for water good,
The sea's great bath of buoyant green
Or the cold mountain torrent's flood,
That I may keep this body clean.
I thank thee more for goodly wine,
That wise as Omar I may be,
Or Horace when he went to dine
With Lydia or with Lalage.
~ Bliss William Carman,
1488:Do you think you could put that boot back on?" he added mildly. "The window can only let in a limited ammount of fresh air and your socks are a tough ripe, to put it mildly." Oh, sorry!" said Horace, tugging the riding boot back on over his sock. Now that Halt mentioned it, he was aware of a rather strong odor in the room. ~ John Flanagan,
1489:Driving Horace and Margot smoothly to the Armory, the new cabdriver thought about basketball.
Why do they always applaud the man who makes the shot?
Why don't they applaud the ball?
It is the ball that actually goes into the net.
The man doesn't go into the net.
Never have I seen a man going into the net. ~ Donald Barthelme,
1490:Ignorance has been well represented under the similitude of a dungeon, where, though it is full of life, yet darkness and silence reign. But in society the bars and locks have been broken; the dungeon itself is demolished; the prisoners are out; they are in the midst of us. We have no security but to teach and renovate them. ~ Horace Mann,
1491:Do you think you could put that boot back on?" he added mildly. "The window can only let in a limited ammount of fresh air and your socks are a tough ripe, to put it mildly."
Oh, sorry!" said Horace, tugging the riding boot back on over his sock. Now that Halt mentioned it, he was aware of a rather strong odor in the room. ~ John Flanagan,
1492:A house without books is like a room without windows. No man has a right to bring up his children without surrounding them with books, if he has the means to buy them. It is a wrong to his family. He cheats them! Children learn to read by being in the presence of books. The love of knowledge comes with reading and grows upon it. ~ Horace Mann,
1493:Forts, arsenals, garrisons, armies, navies, are means of security and defence, which were invented in half-civilized times and in feudal or despotic countries; but schoolhouses are the republican line of fortifications, and if they are dismantled and dilapidated, ignorance and vice will pour in their legions through every breach. ~ Horace Mann,
1494:I'll be getting you for this,' Halt had told him as he dabbed the diguisting mixture on the worst of the cuts. 'That soot is filthy. I'll probably come down with half a dozen infections.' Probably,' Horace had replied, distracted by his task. 'But we'll only need you for today.' Which was not a very comforting thought for Halt. ~ John Flanagan,
1495:So, if you don't summon a book and a light before dawn,
If you don't set your mind on honest aims and pursuits,
On waking, you'll be tortured by envy or lust.
Why so quick to remove a speck from your eye, when
If it's your mind, you put off the cure till next year?
Who's started has half finished: dare to be wise: begin! ~ Horace,
1496:The devil stole into the Garden of Eden. He carried with him the disease - amor deliria nervosa - in the form of a seed. It grew and flowered into a magnificent apple tree, which bore apples as bright as blood.

-From Genesis: A Complete History of the World and the Known Universe, by Steven Horace, PhD, Harvard University ~ Lauren Oliver,
1497:Mikeru was still puzzling over Horace's last remark. He frowned. 'Kurokuma, these shenanigans... What are they?' 'Shenanigans are what Rangers do. They usually involve doing things that risk breaking your neck or your leg.' Mikeru nodded, filing the word away. 'I will remember this word,' he said. 'Shenanigans. It is a good word.' ~ John Flanagan,
1498:education pioneers including Horace Mann and the never-married Catharine Beecher “explicitly conceived of teaching as a job for spinsters,” an occupation that could “ease the stigma of being unwed”27 and permit unmarried women to nurture young children and thus fulfill their domestic calling, even without offspring of their own. ~ Rebecca Traister,
1499:I'll be getting you for this,' Halt had told him as he dabbed the diguisting mixture on the worst of the cuts. 'That soot is filthy. I'll probably come down with half a dozen infections.'
Probably,' Horace had replied, distracted by his task. 'But we'll only need you for today.'
Which was not a very comforting thought for Halt. ~ John Flanagan,
1500:Not him with great possessions should you in truth call blest; with better right does he claim the name of happy man who realizes how to make use of the gods' gifts wisely, is skilled to meet harsh poverty and endure, as one who dreads dishonor far more than death; a man like that for friends beloved, or for his country fears not to perish. ~ Horace,

IN CHAPTERS [20/20]



   5 Integral Yoga
   4 Poetry
   3 Occultism
   3 Christianity
   1 Psychology
   1 Philosophy
   1 Fiction


   3 Sri Aurobindo
   3 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   2 Nolini Kanta Gupta


   3 City of God


01.04 - The Poetry in the Making, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The consciously purposive activity of the poetic consciousness in fact, of all artistic consciousness has shown itself with a clear and unambiguous emphasis in two directions. First of all with regard to the subject-matter: the old-world poets took things as they were, as they were obvious to the eye, things of human nature and things of physical Nature, and without questioning dealt with them in the beauty of their normal form and function. The modern mentality has turned away from the normal and the obvious: it does not accept and admit the "given" as the final and definitive norm of things. It wishes to discover and establish other norms, it strives to bring about changes in the nature and condition of things, envisage the shape of things to come, work for a brave new world. The poet of today, in spite of all his effort to remain a pure poet, in spite of Housman's advocacy of nonsense and not-sense being the essence of true Art, is almost invariably at heart an incorrigible prophet. In revolt against the old and established order of truths and customs, against all that is normally considered as beautiful,ideals and emotions and activities of man or aspects and scenes and movements of Natureagainst God or spiritual life, the modern poet turns deliberately to the ugly and the macabre, the meaningless, the insignificant and the triflingtins and teas, bone and dust and dustbin, hammer and sicklehe is still a prophet, a violent one, an iconoclast, but one who has his own icon, a terribly jealous being, that seeks to pull down the past, erase it, to break and batter and knead the elements in order to fashion out of them something conforming to his heart's desire. There is also the class who have the vision and found the truth and its solace, who are prophets, angelic and divine, messengers and harbingers of a new beauty that is to dawn upon earth. And yet there are others in whom the two strains mingle or approach in a strange way. All this means that the artist is far from being a mere receiver, a mechanical executor, a passive unconscious instrument, but that he is supremely' conscious and master of his faculties and implements. This fact is doubly reinforced when we find how much he is preoccupied with the technical aspect of his craft. The richness and variety of patterns that can be given to the poetic form know no bounds today. A few major rhythms were sufficient for the ancients to give full expression to their poetic inflatus. For they cared more for some major virtues, the basic and fundamental qualitiessuch as truth, sublimity, nobility, forcefulness, purity, simplicity, clarity, straightforwardness; they were more preoccupied with what they had to say and they wanted, no doubt, to say it beautifully and powerfully; but the modus operandi was not such a passion or obsession with them, it had not attained that almost absolute value for itself which modern craftsmanship gives it. As technology in practical life has become a thing of overwhelming importance to man today, become, in the Shakespearean phrase, his "be-all and end-all", even so the same spirit has invaded and pervaded his aesthetics too. The subtleties, variations and refinements, the revolutions, reversals and inventions which the modern poet has ushered and takes delight in, for their own sake, I repeat, for their intrinsic interest, not for the sake of the subject which they have to embody and clothe, have never been dream by Aristotle, the supreme legislator among the ancients, nor by Horace, the almost incomparable craftsman among the ancients in the domain of poetry. Man has become, to be sure, a self-conscious creator to the pith of his bone.
   Such a stage in human evolution, the advent of Homo Faber, has been a necessity; it has to serve a purpose and it has done admirably its work. Only we have to put it in its proper place. The salvation of an extremely self-conscious age lies in an exceeding and not in a further enhancement or an exclusive concentration of the self-consciousness, nor, of course, in a falling back into the original unconsciousness. It is this shift in the poise of consciousness that has been presaged and prepared by the conscious, the scientific artists of today. Their task is to forge an instrument for a type of poetic or artistic creation completely new, unfamiliar, almost revolutionary which the older mould would find it impossible to render adequately. The yearning of the human consciousness was not to rest satisfied with the familiar and the ordinary, the pressure was for the discovery of other strands, secret stores of truth and reality and beauty. The first discovery was that of the great Unconscious, the dark and mysterious and all-powerful subconscient. Many of our poets and artists have been influenced by this power, some even sought to enter into that region and become its denizens. But artistic inspiration is an emanation of Light; whatever may be the field of its play, it can have its origin only in the higher spheres, if it is to be truly beautiful and not merely curious and scientific.

0 1969-05-10, #Agenda Vol 10, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   A disciple once put this question to Sri Aurobindo: "is it true that the same consciousness that took the form of Leonardo da Vinci had previously manifested as Augustus Caesar, the first emperor of Rome? If so, will you please tell me what exactly Augustus Caesar stood for in the history of Europe and how Leonardo's work was connected with his?" Sri Aurobindo replied: "Augustus Caesar organised the life of the Roman Empire and it was this that made the framework of the first transmission of the Graeco-Roman civilisation to Europehe came for that work and the writings of Virgil and Horace and others helped greatly towards the success of his mission. After the interlude of the Middle Ages, this civilisation was reborn in a new mould in what is called the Renaissance, not in its life-aspects but in its intellectual aspects. It was therefore a supreme intellectual, Leonardo da Vinci, who took up again the work and summarised in himself the seeds of modern Europe."
   (Life, Literature and Yoga, p. 6, July 29, 1937)

05.12 - The Soul and its Journey, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   We may try to illustrate by examples, although it is a rather dangerous game and may tend to put into a too rigid and' mathematical formula something that is living and variable. Still it will serve to give a clearer picture of the matter. Napoleon, evidently was a child of Mahakali; and Caesar seems to have been fashioned largely by the principle of Maheshwari; while Christ or Chaitanya are clearly emanations in the line of Mahalakshmi. Constructive geniuses, on the other hand, like the great statesman Colbert, for example, or Louis XIV, Ie grand monarque, himself belong to a family (or gotra, as we say in India) that originated from Mahasaraswati. Poets and artists again, although generally they belong to the clan of Mahalakshmi, can be regrouped according to the principle that predominates in each, the godhead that presides over the inspiration in each. The large breath in Homer and Valmiki, the high and noble style of their movement, the dignity and vastness that compose their consciousness affiliate them naturally to the Maheshwari line. A Dante, on the other hand, or a Byron has something in his matter and manner that make us think of the stamp of Mahakali. Virgil or Petrarch, Shelley or our Tagore seem to be emanations of Beauty, Harmony, LoveMahalakshmi. And the perfect artisanship of Mahasaraswati has found its especial embodiment in Horace and Racine and our Kalidasa. Michael Angelo in his fury of inspirations seems to have been impelled by Mahakali, while Mahalakshmi sheds her genial favour upon Raphael and Titian; and the meticulous care and the detailed surety in a Tintoretto makes us think of Mahasaraswati's grace. Mahasaraswati too seems to have especially favoured Leonardo da Vinci, although a brooding presence of Maheshwari also seems to be intermixed there.
   For it must be remembered that the human soul after all is not a simple and unilateral being, it is a little cosmos in itself. The soul is not merely a point or a single ray of light come down straight from its divine archetype or from the Divine himself, it is also a developing fire that increases and enriches itself through the multiple experiences of an evolutionary progressionit not only grows in height but extends in wideness also. Even though it may originally emanate from one principle and Personality, it takes in for its development and fulfilment influences and elements from the others also. Indeed, we know that the Four primal personalities of the Divine are not separate and distinct as they may appear to the human mind which cannot understand distinction without disparity. The Vedic gods themselves are so linked together, so interpenetrate one another that finally it is asserted that there is only one existence, only it is given many names. All the divine personalities are aspects of the Divine blended and fused together. Even so the human soul, being a replica of the Divine, cannot but be a complex of many personalities and often it may be difficult and even harmful to find and fix upon a dominant personality. The full flowering of the human soul, its perfect divinisation demands the realisation of a many-aspected personality, the very richness of the Divine within it.

1.02 - The 7 Habits An Overview, #The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, #Stephen Covey, #unset
  As Horace Mann, the great educator, once said, "Habits are like a cable. We weave a strand of it everyday and soon it cannot be broken." I personally do not agree with the last part of his expression.
  I know they can be broken. Habits can be learned and unlearned. But I also know it isn't a quick fix.

1.04 - The First Circle, Limbo Virtuous Pagans and the Unbaptized. The Four Poets, Homer, Horace, Ovid, and Lucan. The Noble Castle of Philosophy., #The Divine Comedy, #Dante Alighieri, #Christianity
  object:1.04 - The First Circle, Limbo Virtuous Pagans and the Unbaptized. The Four Poets, Homer, Horace, Ovid, and Lucan. The Noble Castle of Philosophy.
  Broke the deep lethargy within my head
  --
  He who comes next is Horace, the satirist;
  The third is Ovid, and the last is Lucan.

1.10 - Laughter Of The Gods, #Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo, #Nirodbaran, #Integral Yoga
  Sri Aurobindo: Virgil had eyes like that, while Horace used to breathe hard. Once Mycaenas, the great patron of literature in the reign of Augustus Caesar, was sitting between the two poets and remarked, "I am sitting between sighs and tears."
  Addressing Dr. Manilal with whom he was very free during the talks, Sri Aurobindo said, "Your mention of bribe and small amount makes me think of X. He said that people simply thrust the money on him and he couldn't but accept it. 'After all, it is a small bribe,' he argued. I was then reminded of the maidservant's story. She got an illegitimate child. The mistress of the house was very angry and rebuked her severely for the fault. She replied, 'But, oh madam, it is such a small one!'"

1.10 - THINGS I OWE TO THE ANCIENTS, #Twilight of the Idols, #Friedrich Nietzsche, #Philosophy
  thing happened on my first acquaintance with Horace. Up to the present
  no poet has given me the same artistic raptures as those which from

1.58 - Human Scapegoats in Classical Antiquity, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  winter revels at Rome in the time of Horace and Tacitus. It seems to
  prove that his business had not always been that of a mere harlequin

1.ac - Au Bal, #Crowley - Poems, #Aleister Crowley, #Occultism
  [Dedicated to Horace Sheridan-Bickers]
  A vision of flushed faces, shining limbs,

1.jk - Sonnet III. Written On The Day That Mr. Leigh Hunt Left Prison, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  Clarke records that when this and one or two other early poems of Keats were first shown by him to Hunt, Horace Smith, being present, remarked on the 13th line, "What a well-condensed expression for a youth so young!"
  ~ Poetical Works of John Keats, ed. H. Buxton Forman, Crowell publ. 1895. by owner. provided at no charge for educational purposes

1.pbs - Letter To Maria Gisborne, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Are all combined in Horace Smith.And these,
  With some exceptions, which I need not tease

1.ww - September, 1819, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Integral Yoga
  What Horace gloried to behold,
  What Maro loved, shall we enfold?

2.01 - On Books, #Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #unset, #Integral Yoga
   The Roman could fight and legislate, he could keep the states together, but he made the Greek think for him. Of course, the Greek also could fight but not always so well. The Roman thinkers, Cicero, Seneca, Horace, all owe their philosophy to the Greeks.
   That, again, is another illustration of what I was speaking of as the inrush of forces. Consider a small race like the Greeks living on a small projecting tongue of land: this race was able to build up a culture that has given everything essential to your modern European culture and that in a span of 200 to 300 years only!

2.3.10 - The Subconscient and the Inconscient, #Letters On Yoga I, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   of which (or rather out of a small amount of it) we make what we will or can. What we make seems fixed and formed for good, but in reality it is all a play of forces, a flux, nothing fixed or stable; the appearance of stability is given by constant repetition and recurrence of the same vibrations and formations. That is why our nature can be changed in spite of Vivekananda's saying and Horace's adage and in spite of the conservative resistance of the subconscient, but it is a difficult job because the master mode of Nature is this obstinate repetition and recurrence.
  As for the things in our nature that are thrown away from us by rejection but come back, it depends on where you throw them. Very often there is a sort of procedure about it. The mind rejects its mentalities, the vital its vitalities, the physical its physicalities - these usually go back into the corresponding domain of general Nature. It all stays at first, when that happens, in the environmental consciousness which we carry about with us, by which we communicate with the outside Nature, and often it persistently rushes back from there - until it is so absolutely rejected, or thrown far away as it were, that it cannot return upon us any more. But when what the thinking and willing mind rejects is strongly supported by the vital, it leaves the mind indeed but sinks down into the vital, rages there and tries to rush up again and reoccupy the mind and compel or capture our mental acceptance. When the higher vital too - the heart or the larger vital dynamis rejects it, it sinks from there and takes refuge in the lower vital with its mass of small current movements that make up our daily littleness. When the lower vital too rejects it, it sinks into the physical consciousness and tries to stick by inertia or mechanical repetition. Rejected even from there it goes into the subconscient and comes up in dreams, in passivity, in extreme tamas. The Inconscient is the last resort of the Ignorance.

5 - The Phenomenology of the Spirit in Fairytales, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  songs. Hence "Fescennina licentia" in Horace, Fescenninus being the equivalent of
  11 Cf. the article "Daily Paper Pantheon," by A. McGlashan, in The Lancet (1953),

BOOK I. - Augustine censures the pagans, who attributed the calamities of the world, and especially the sack of Rome by the Goths, to the Christian religion and its prohibition of the worship of the gods, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  And these be the gods to whose protecting care the Romans were delighted to entrust their city! O too, too piteous mistake! And they are enraged at us when we speak thus about their gods, though, so far from being enraged at their own writers, they part with money to learn what they say; and, indeed, the very teachers of these authors are reckoned worthy of a salary from the public purse, and of other honours. There is Virgil, who is read by boys, in order that this great poet, this most famous and approved of all[Pg 5] poets, may impregnate their virgin minds, and may not readily be forgotten by them, according to that saying of Horace,
  "The fresh cask long keeps its first tang."[33]

BOOK V. - Of fate, freewill, and God's prescience, and of the source of the virtues of the ancient Romans, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Wherefore, when the kingdoms of the East had been illustrious for a long time, it pleased God that there should also arise a Western empire, which, though later in time, should be more illustrious in extent and greatness. And, in order that it might overcome the grievous evils which existed among other nations, He purposely granted it to such men as, for the sake of honour, and praise, and glory, consulted well for their country, in whose glory they sought their own, and whose safety they did not hesitate to prefer to their own, suppressing the desire of wealth and many other vices for this one vice, namely, the love of praise. For he has the soundest perception who recognises that even the love of praise is a vice; nor has this escaped the perception of the poet Horace, who says,
  "You're bloated by ambition? take advice: Yon book will ease you if you read it thrice."[203]

BOOK XIII. - That death is penal, and had its origin in Adam's sin, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  [33] Horace, Ep. I. ii. 69.
  [34] neid, i. 71.
  --
  [203] Horace, Epist. i. 1. 36, 37.
  [204] Hor. Carm. ii. 2.

Talks With Sri Aurobindo 1, #unset, #Anonymous, #Various
  SRI AUROBINDO: Virgil had eyes like that, while Horace used to brea the hard.
  Once Mycaenas, the great patron of literature in the reign of Augustus Caesar, was sitting between the two poets and said, "I am sitting between sighs

the Eternal Wisdom, #unset, #Anonymous, #Various
  27) We have the choice; it depends on us to choose the good or the evil by our own will. The choice of evil draws us to our physical nature and subjects us to fate. ~ Horace
  28) The union of the soul and nature has for its only object to give the soul the knowledge of nature and make it capable of eternal freedom. ~ Hennes

WORDNET



--- Overview of noun horace

The noun horace has 1 sense (no senses from tagged texts)
                    
1. Horace ::: (Roman lyric poet said to have influenced English poetry (65-8 BC))


--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
   INSTANCE OF=> poet
     => writer, author
       => communicator
         => person, individual, someone, somebody, mortal, soul
           => organism, being
             => living thing, animate thing
               => whole, unit
                 => object, physical object
                   => physical entity
                     => entity
           => causal agent, cause, causal agency
             => physical entity
               => entity


--- Hyponyms of noun horace
                                    


--- Synonyms/Hypernyms (Ordered by Estimated Frequency) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
   INSTANCE OF=> poet




--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun horace

1 sense of horace                          

Sense 1
Horace
  -> poet
   => bard
   => elegist
   => odist
   => poetess
   => poet laureate
   => poet laureate
   => sonneteer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Alcaeus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Apollinaire, Guillaume Apollinaire, Wilhelm Apollinaris de Kostrowitzki
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arnold, Matthew Arnold
   HAS INSTANCE=> Arp, Jean Arp, Hans Arp
   HAS INSTANCE=> Auden, W. H. Auden, Wystan Hugh Auden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baudelaire, Charles Baudelaire, Charles Pierre Baudelaire
   HAS INSTANCE=> Benet, Stephen Vincent Benet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blake, William Blake
   HAS INSTANCE=> Blok, Alexander Alexandrovich Blok, Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Blok
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boccaccio, Giovanni Boccaccio
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bradstreet, Anne Bradstreet, Anne Dudley Bradstreet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brecht, Bertolt Brecht
   HAS INSTANCE=> Brooke, Rupert Brooke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Elizabeth Barrett Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browning, Robert Browning
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burns, Robert Burns
   HAS INSTANCE=> Butler, Samuel Butler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Byron, Lord George Gordon Byron, Sixth Baron Byron of Rochdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Calderon, Calderon de la Barca, Pedro Calderon de la Barca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carducci, Giosue Carducci
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carew, Thomas Carew
   HAS INSTANCE=> Catullus, Gaius Valerius Catullus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chaucer, Geoffrey Chaucer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ciardi, John Ciardi, John Anthony Ciardi
   HAS INSTANCE=> Coleridge, Samuel Taylor Coleridge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Corneille, Pierre Corneille
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cowper, William Cowper
   HAS INSTANCE=> Crane, Hart Crane, Harold Hart Crane
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cynewulf, Cynwulf
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dante, Dante Alighieri
   HAS INSTANCE=> de la Mare, Walter de la Mare, Walter John de la Mare
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dickinson, Emily Dickinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Donne, John Donne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dryden, John Dryden
   HAS INSTANCE=> Eliot, T. S. Eliot, Thomas Stearns Eliot
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fitzgerald, Edward Fitzgerald
   HAS INSTANCE=> Frost, Robert Frost, Robert Lee Frost
   HAS INSTANCE=> Garcia Lorca, Frederico Garcia Lorca, Lorca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gilbert, William Gilbert, William S. Gilbert, William Schwenk Gilbert, Sir William Gilbert
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ginsberg, Allen Ginsberg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goethe, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gongora, Luis de Gongora y Argote
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gray, Thomas Gray
   HAS INSTANCE=> Herrick, Robert Herrick
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hesiod
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hoffmannsthal, Hugo von Hoffmannsthal
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hogg, James Hogg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Homer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hopkins, Gerard Manley Hopkins
   HAS INSTANCE=> Horace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Housman, A. E. Housman, Alfred Edward Housman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hughes, Ted Hughes, Edward James Hughes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hugo, Victor Hugo, Victor-Marie Hugo
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ibsen, Henrik Ibsen, Henrik Johan Ibsen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jarrell, Randall Jarrell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jeffers, Robinson Jeffers, John Robinson Jeffers
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jimenez, Juan Ramon Jimenez
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jonson, Ben Jonson, Benjamin Jonson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Karlfeldt, Erik Axel Karlfeldt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Keats, John Keats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Key, Francis Scott Key
   HAS INSTANCE=> Klopstock, Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lindsay, Vachel Lindsay, Nicholas Vachel Lindsay
   HAS INSTANCE=> Li Po
   HAS INSTANCE=> Longfellow, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lovelace, Richard Lovelace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Amy Lowell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowell, Robert Lowell, Robert Traill Spence Lowell Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lucretius, Titus Lucretius Carus
   HAS INSTANCE=> MacLeish, Archibald MacLeish
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mallarme, Stephane Mallarme
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mandelstam, Osip Mandelstam, Osip Emilevich Mandelstam, Mandelshtam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marini, Giambattista Marini, Marino, Giambattista Marino
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marlowe, Christopher Marlowe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marti, Jose Julian Marti
   HAS INSTANCE=> Martial
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marvell, Andrew Marvell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masefield, John Masefield, John Edward Masefield
   HAS INSTANCE=> Masters, Edgar Lee Masters
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mayakovski, Vladimir Vladimirovich Mayakovski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Meredith, George Meredith
   HAS INSTANCE=> Milton, John Milton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Marianne Moore, Marianne Craig Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Moore, Thomas Moore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Morris, William Morris
   HAS INSTANCE=> Musset, Alfred de Musset, Louis Charles Alfred de Musset
   HAS INSTANCE=> Neruda, Pablo Neruda, Reyes, Neftali Ricardo Reyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Noyes, Alfred Noyes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Omar Khayyam
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ovid, Publius Ovidius Naso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Palgrave, Francis Turner Palgrave
   HAS INSTANCE=> Petrarch, Petrarca, Francesco Petrarca
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pindar
   HAS INSTANCE=> Plath, Sylvia Plath
   HAS INSTANCE=> Poe, Edgar Allan Poe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pope, Alexander Pope
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pound, Ezra Pound, Ezra Loomis Pound
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pushkin, Alexander Pushkin, Aleksandr Sergeyevich Pushkin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Racine, Jean Racine, Jean Baptiste Racine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Riley, James Whitcomb Riley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rilke, Rainer Maria Rilke
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rimbaud, Arthur Rimbaud, Jean Nicholas Arthur Rimbaud
   HAS INSTANCE=> Robinson, Edwin Arlington Robinson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rostand, Edmond Rostand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Seeger, Alan Seeger
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sexton, Anne Sexton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shakespeare, William Shakespeare, Shakspere, William Shakspere, Bard of Avon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shelley, Percy Bysshe Shelley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shevchenko, Taras Grigoryevich Shevchenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sidney, Sir Philip Sidney
   HAS INSTANCE=> Silverstein, Shel Silverstein, Shelby Silverstein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sitwell, Dame Edith Sitwell, Dame Edith Louisa Sitwell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Southey, Robert Southey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spender, Stephen Spender, Sir Stephen Harold Spender
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spenser, Edmund Spenser
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stevens, Wallace Stevens
   HAS INSTANCE=> Suckling, Sir John Suckling
   HAS INSTANCE=> Swinburne, Algernon Charles Swinburne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Symons, Arthur Symons
   HAS INSTANCE=> Synge, J. M. Synge, John Millington Synge, Edmund John Millington Synge
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tasso, Torquato Tasso
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tate, Allen Tate, John Orley Allen Tate
   HAS INSTANCE=> Teasdale, Sara Teasdale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tennyson, Alfred Tennyson, First Baron Tennyson, Alfred Lord Tennyson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thespis
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thomas, Dylan Thomas, Dylan Marlais Thomas
   HAS INSTANCE=> Trumbull, John Trumbull
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tzara, Tristan Tzara, Samuel Rosenstock
   HAS INSTANCE=> Uhland, Johann Ludwig Uhland
   HAS INSTANCE=> Verlaine, Paul Verlaine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Villon, Francois Villon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Virgil, Vergil, Publius Vergilius Maro
   HAS INSTANCE=> Voznesenski, Andrei Voznesenski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Warren, Robert Penn Warren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Watts, Isaac Watts
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wheatley, Phillis Wheatley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whitman, Walt Whitman
   HAS INSTANCE=> Whittier, John Greenleaf Whittier
   HAS INSTANCE=> Williams, William Carlos Williams
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wordsworth, William Wordsworth
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wyatt, Sir Thomas Wyatt, Wyat, Sir Thomas Wyat
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wylie, Elinor Morton Hoyt Wylie
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yeats, William Butler Yeats, W. B. Yeats
   HAS INSTANCE=> Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Yevtushenko, Yevgeni Aleksandrovich Yevtushenko
   HAS INSTANCE=> Young, Edward Young




--- Grep of noun horace
horace
horace greeley
horace mann
horace walpole



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Wikipedia - Buddhist Library (Singapore) -- Library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Buhl Public Library -- Public library in Minnesota
Wikipedia - Bukbu Library -- Library in South Korea
Wikipedia - Bukit Batok Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Bukit Panjang Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Wikipedia - Burke Library
Wikipedia - Burnaby Public Library
Wikipedia - Business & Career Library -- Branch of Brooklyn Public Library
Wikipedia - Busolwe Public Library -- Ugandan community library
Wikipedia - Byte Code Engineering Library
Wikipedia - Calgary Public Library
Wikipedia - California Digital Library
Wikipedia - California Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in California
Wikipedia - California State Library -- State library of California, United States
Wikipedia - Calvin Coolidge Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Calvin Coolidge, located in Northampton, Massachusetts
Wikipedia - Cambridge Digital Library
Wikipedia - Cambridge Public Library
Wikipedia - Cambridge University Library -- Main research and legal deposit library of the University of Cambridge
Wikipedia - Canadian Library Association -- Disbanded Canadian library organization
Wikipedia - Capitol Hill Library -- Library in Portland Oregon
Wikipedia - Cardiff Central Library -- Main public library in Cardiff
Wikipedia - Carmel Clay Public Library -- Public library in Carmel, Indiana
Wikipedia - Carnegie Library Building (Athens, Georgia) -- United States historic place
Wikipedia - Carnegie Library, Herne Hill -- Public library in the London Borough of Lambeth in Herne Hill, South London
Wikipedia - Carnegie Library
Wikipedia - Carnegie library -- Libraries built with money donated by Scottish-American businessman and philanthropist Andrew Carnegie: 2,509 Carnegie libraries were built between 1883 and 1929
Wikipedia - Carolina Rediviva -- Main building of the Uppsala University Library
Wikipedia - Carrie Westlake Whitney -- First director of the Kansas City Public Library
Wikipedia - Category:Articles with International Music Score Library Project links
Wikipedia - Category:Articles with Open Library links
Wikipedia - Category:Computer library stubs
Wikipedia - Category:C POSIX library
Wikipedia - Category:Digital library software
Wikipedia - Category:Employees of the British Library
Wikipedia - Category:Librarians at the National Library of Israel
Wikipedia - Category:Library 2.0
Wikipedia - Category:Library cataloging and classification
Wikipedia - Category:Library history
Wikipedia - Category:Library science education
Wikipedia - Category:Library science
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Wikipedia - Category:Open Library ID not in Wikidata
Wikipedia - Category:Open Library ID same as Wikidata
Wikipedia - Category:Types of library
Wikipedia - Category:World Digital Library
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Wikipedia - CDK (programming library)
Wikipedia - Cecil County Public Library -- Public library in Cecil country
Wikipedia - Cengage -- Publisher and seller of print and digital information services for the academic, professional and library markets
Wikipedia - Central Library (Brooklyn Public Library) -- Central branch of Brooklyn Public Library and historic library building in Brooklyn, New York
Wikipedia - Central Library Cape Town -- Public library in Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Central Library, Edinburgh -- Public library in Edinburgh
Wikipedia - Central Library (Kansas City, Missouri) -- United States historic place and main library of Kansas City Public library
Wikipedia - Central Library (Portland, Oregon) -- United States historic library
Wikipedia - Central Public Library of Serres -- Public library in Greece
Wikipedia - Central Virginia Regional Library -- Library system serving a part of Virginia
Wikipedia - Centre de documentation collegiale -- Library in Quebec, Canada
Wikipedia - Chapman Branch Library -- public library branch in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States
Wikipedia - Charles A. Halbert Public Library -- Library in Saint Kitts and Nevis
Wikipedia - Charles E. Young Research Library
Wikipedia - Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals
Wikipedia - Cheng San Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Chester Beatty Library -- Archive in Dublin, Ireland
Wikipedia - Chester County Library System -- Library system in southeastern Pennsylvania, United States
Wikipedia - Chicago Public Library -- Public library system in Chicago, United States
Wikipedia - Chinese Library Classification
Wikipedia - Choa Chu Kang Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Choral Public Domain Library
Wikipedia - Christian Classics Ethereal Library -- Digital library and website
Wikipedia - Christian library
Wikipedia - CiteSeerX -- Search engine and digital library for scientific and academic papers
Wikipedia - Class library
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Wikipedia - Clearwater Public Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Clementi Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Cleveland Public Library
Wikipedia - Clinton Presidential Center -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Bill Clinton, located in Little Rock, Arkansas
Wikipedia - C mathematical functions -- C standard library header file providing mathematical functions
Wikipedia - Cochrane Library -- Collection of databases in medicine and other healthcare specialties
Wikipedia - Collaborative Summer Library Program -- Nonprofitable, charitable organization
Wikipedia - Colombo Public Library -- Public library in Sri Lanka
Wikipedia - Colon classification -- A system of library classification developed by S. R. Ranganathan
Wikipedia - Colorado Alliance of Research Libraries -- Library consortium
Wikipedia - Colorado State Library -- Official State Library of Colorado
Wikipedia - Columbia Civic Library Association -- Professional association for Black librarians in Washington DC
Wikipedia - Combinator library
Wikipedia - Component Library for Cross Platform
Wikipedia - Concord Free Public Library -- Public library in Concord, Massachusetts
Wikipedia - Connecticut Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Connecticut
Wikipedia - Connecticut State Library -- State Library in the US State of Connecticut
Wikipedia - Controlled digital lending -- a digital library lending model
Wikipedia - Coquitlam Public Library -- Public library system in British Columbia
Wikipedia - Cornell University Library
Wikipedia - Cornish Library -- Public library in Winnipeg, Canada
Wikipedia - Cory Library for Historical Research -- research library in Grahamstown, South Africa
Wikipedia - Cotton Library
Wikipedia - Cotton library
Wikipedia - Council on Library and Information Resources -- Organization that forges strategies to enhance research, teaching and learning environments
Wikipedia - Coy C. Carpenter Library -- Library in Wake Forest University
Wikipedia - C POSIX library
Wikipedia - Craft Memorial Library -- Public library in Bluefield
Wikipedia - Cranston Public Library -- Public library system in Rhode Island, US
Wikipedia - Crime Library -- Defunct Web site
Wikipedia - Cryptlib -- Open source software security toolkit library
Wikipedia - C++ Standard Library
Wikipedia - C standard library -- Standard library for the C programming language
Wikipedia - Cujas Library -- Law library in Paris
Wikipedia - Curses (programming library)
Wikipedia - Cuyahoga County Public Library
Wikipedia - Dakota Club Library -- Historic Building in South Dakota, US
Wikipedia - Danish National Art Library -- national research library
Wikipedia - Danna C. Bell -- Archivist and librarian at the Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Data Analytics Acceleration Library
Wikipedia - Data library
Wikipedia - Dayton Metro Library
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Wikipedia - Delaware Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Delaware
Wikipedia - Delhi Public Library
Wikipedia - Denver Public Library
Wikipedia - Destruction of the Library of Alexandria
Wikipedia - Dewey Decimal Classification -- Library classification system
Wikipedia - Dewey Readmore Books -- Resident cat at the Spencer Public Library in Spencer, Iowa, US
Wikipedia - Digital Bibliography > Library Project
Wikipedia - Digital Comic Museum -- digital library of comic books
Wikipedia - Digital Library Federation
Wikipedia - Digital Library of Mathematical Functions
Wikipedia - Digital Library
Wikipedia - Digital library -- Online database of digital objects stored in electronic media formats and accessible via computers
Wikipedia - Digital Public Library of America
Wikipedia - District of Columbia Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in the District of Columbia
Wikipedia - Divinity Faculty Library, Cambridge
Wikipedia - Dld (software) -- Library package for the C programming language
Wikipedia - Doe Library
Wikipedia - Doe Memorial Library
Wikipedia - Donald A. B. Lindberg -- Director of the US National Library of Medicine
Wikipedia - Draft:Acra (software) -- Cryptographic services library
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Wikipedia - Drumcondra Public Library -- Public library in Dublin, Ireland
Wikipedia - Duke Humfrey's Library -- Reading room in the Bodleian Library
Wikipedia - Dwight D. Eisenhower Presidential Library, Museum and Boyhood Home -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower, located in Abilene, Kansas
Wikipedia - Dynamically linked library
Wikipedia - Dynamic library
Wikipedia - Dynamic Link Library
Wikipedia - Dynamic-link library
Wikipedia - Easton Area Public Library -- Public library in Easton, Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - East Portland Branch, Public Library of Multnomah County -- United States historic library
Wikipedia - EBSCO Information Services -- Library resource company
Wikipedia - Edinburgh University Library -- Library of the University of Edinburgh
Wikipedia - Edmonton Public Library
Wikipedia - Edward Edwards (librarian) -- British librarian, library historian, and biographer (1812-1886)
Wikipedia - Elaine Didier -- American director of the Gerald R. Ford Library and Museum
Wikipedia - Electra Collins Doren -- Suffragette and library scientist
Wikipedia - Elmer Holmes Bobst Library
Wikipedia - Emma S. Clark Library -- Library in Suffolk County, NY
Wikipedia - Endangered Archives Programme -- Funding programme and digital archive run by the British Library
Wikipedia - English Broadside Ballad Archive -- Digital library of English Broadside Ballads
Wikipedia - Enterprise Public Library -- Historic library in Oregon, USA
Wikipedia - Episcopal Public Library of Barcelona -- Special and heritage library in Barcelona
Wikipedia - Epos (library ship) -- Library ship operating in Norway
Wikipedia - E-rara.ch -- Swiss digital library for antique works
Wikipedia - Erie Public Library -- Erie Public Library
Wikipedia - ETH Library
Wikipedia - European Library -- Web service providing access to resources of national libraries across Europe
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Wikipedia - Evansville Vanderburgh Public Library -- Public library system in Evansville, Indiana
Wikipedia - Ex Libris: The New York Public Library -- 2017 film
Wikipedia - Expat (library)
Wikipedia - Fairview-Columbia Library -- Oregon public library
Wikipedia - Faith Cabin Library -- Libraries created in South Carolina and Georgia to provide library service to Black people
Wikipedia - Fales Library
Wikipedia - Falkirk Public Library -- Public library in Falkirk, Scotland, UK
Wikipedia - Family History Library -- Genealogical library of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
Wikipedia - Federal Depository Library Program -- Government program created to make U.S. federal government publications available to the public at no cost
Wikipedia - Field research -- Collection of information outside a laboratory, library or workplace setting
Wikipedia - Fifty-two Library -- A series of children's adventure stories
Wikipedia - Filipinas Heritage Library
Wikipedia - Finger Lakes Library System
Wikipedia - Fish Hoek Library -- Public library in Fish Hoek in Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Five laws of library science
Wikipedia - Flawn Academic Center -- Library at the University of Texas at Austin
Wikipedia - Florida Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Florida
Wikipedia - FMRIB Software Library
Wikipedia - Foley Center Library
Wikipedia - Folger Shakespeare Library -- independent research library in Washington, D.C.
Wikipedia - Fondren Library
Wikipedia - Fontconfig -- Free software library to provide configuration, enumeration and substitution of fonts
Wikipedia - Font Library -- Free/open font hosting web site
Wikipedia - Forest Grove City Library -- Public library in Oregon, USA
Wikipedia - Forsyth County Public Library
Wikipedia - Fort Myers Regional Library -- Public library
Wikipedia - Framework Class Library
Wikipedia - Frankfurt University Library
Wikipedia - Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt, located in Hyde Park, New York
Wikipedia - Free Component Library
Wikipedia - Free Library of Philadelphia -- Public library system in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA
Wikipedia - Free Pascal Runtime Library
Wikipedia - Free Public Library Service (Vermont) -- State agecy providing library services to Vermonters
Wikipedia - FreeType -- Software development library to render text onto bitmaps, and other font-related operations
Wikipedia - Fundacion Biblioteca Rafael Hernandez Colon -- Library and museum that records the political life of three-term governor of Puerto Rico, Rafael Hernandez Colon
Wikipedia - Future Library project -- Art project that collects a book a year from 2014 to 2114 to publish them in 2114.
Wikipedia - Galahad library
Wikipedia - Garfield County Library District -- Public library system located in western Colorado, United States
Wikipedia - Garside classification -- Library classification system
Wikipedia - GDAL -- Translator library for raster and vector geospatial data formats
Wikipedia - GD Graphics Library
Wikipedia - Geisel Library -- Main library at UC San Diego.
Wikipedia - General Sciences Library of Ho Chi Minh City -- Library in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam
Wikipedia - Gennadius Library -- Library in Athens
Wikipedia - George H.W. Bush Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President George H.W. Bush, located in College Station, Texas
Wikipedia - George W. Bush Presidential Center -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President George W. Bush, located in Dallas, Texas
Wikipedia - George W. Bush Presidential Library
Wikipedia - Georgia Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Georgia
Wikipedia - Georgia Tech Library
Wikipedia - Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library -- Presidential library for U.S. President Gerald Ford, located in Ann Arbor, Michigan
Wikipedia - German National Library of Economics
Wikipedia - German National Library -- Central archival library and national bibliographic centre for the Federal Republic of Germany
Wikipedia - Geylang East Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Ghent University Library
Wikipedia - Gladstone's Library -- Residential library in Hawarden, Wales
Wikipedia - Glasgow Women's Library -- Public library in Glasgow, Scotland
Wikipedia - GLFW -- Software library
Wikipedia - GLib -- Software library
Wikipedia - Glossary of library and information science -- Wikipedia glossary
Wikipedia - Glow (JavaScript library) -- Open-source JavaScript library.
Wikipedia - GNU C Library -- Standard C Library of the GNU Project
Wikipedia - GNU Multiple Precision Arithmetic Library
Wikipedia - GNU Multi-Precision Library
Wikipedia - GNU Readline -- Software library that provides line-editing and history capabilities for interactive programs with a command-line interface
Wikipedia - GNU Scientific Library -- Library for numerical analysis in C and C++
Wikipedia - Gorky Library (Ryazan)
Wikipedia - Gospel of Thomas -- Coptic-language early Christian non-canonical gospel, part of the Nag Hammadi library
Wikipedia - Grace Mellman Community Library -- Public library in Temecula, California, United States
Wikipedia - Graphics library
Wikipedia - Gregory Heights Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Gresham Carnegie Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Gresham Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Grey District Library -- Public library in Greymouth, New Zealand
Wikipedia - Guangzhou Library -- Public library in Guangzhou, China
Wikipedia - Hadrian's Library
Wikipedia - Hagley Museum and Library -- Nonprofit museum and library in Wilmington, Delaware
Wikipedia - Hakodate City Central Library -- Japanese library
Wikipedia - Hale Library -- Main library building on Kansas State University's Manhattan, United States
Wikipedia - Hamilton Public Library (Ontario)
Wikipedia - Hammersmith Library -- Public library in Hammersmith, London
Wikipedia - Harekrushna Mahtab State Library -- Library in Bhubaneswar, Odisha, India
Wikipedia - HarfBuzz -- Open source text shaping library
Wikipedia - Harold B. Lee Library -- Main campus library for Brigham Young University
Wikipedia - Harold Washington Library -- Central library of the Chicago Public Library system
Wikipedia - Harris County Public Library
Wikipedia - Harry S. Truman Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Harry S. Truman, located in Independence, Missouri
Wikipedia - Harvard Library -- Library system of the Harvard University
Wikipedia - HathiTrust -- Digital library
Wikipedia - Hawaii Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Hawai'i
Wikipedia - Hawaii State Public Library System -- Statewide public library system in Hawaii
Wikipedia - Hayatnagar Subhas Samity Library -- Library in West Bengal, India
Wikipedia - H. E. Holland Memorial Library -- Public library in Seddonville, New Zealand
Wikipedia - Heights Neighborhood Library
Wikipedia - Helen M. Plum Memorial Library -- public library located in Lombard, Illinois, USA
Wikipedia - Hennepin County Library
Wikipedia - Henry Clay Folger -- American Shakespeare collector, philanthropist, and co-founder of the Folger Shakespeare Library
Wikipedia - Henry Miller Memorial Library
Wikipedia - Herbert Hoover Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Herbert Hoover in West Branch, Iowa
Wikipedia - Herzog August Library
Wikipedia - Hilandar Research Library -- Research library at Ohio State University
Wikipedia - Hillsboro Public Library -- Historic library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Hillsdale Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Historic Cambridge Newspaper Collection -- Digital library
Wikipedia - History of library and information science
Wikipedia - History of the Standard Template Library -- History of the STL, a C++ software library
Wikipedia - HKUST Library -- Library of the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Wikipedia - Holgate Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Hollywood Library -- Library building in Portland, Oregon
Wikipedia - Hoover Institution Library and Archives -- Research center and archival repository at Stanford University
Wikipedia - Houghton Library -- Library of Harvard University
Wikipedia - Hours of Philip the Good -- Collection highlight from the National Library of the Netherlands
Wikipedia - House of Commons Library -- Library and information resource of the lower house of the UK Parliament
Wikipedia - House of Wisdom -- Library, translation institute and research center in Baghdad, Iraq
Wikipedia - Houston Public Library
Wikipedia - Howard V. and Edna H. Hong Kierkegaard Library
Wikipedia - Hunter Library -- University library at Western Carolina University
Wikipedia - Huntington Library -- American library, art museum, and garden in California
Wikipedia - Huntsville-Madison County Public Library -- Public library in Huntsville, Alabama, US
Wikipedia - Hybrid library
Wikipedia - IBM Software Configuration and Library Manager
Wikipedia - IBM Type-III Library
Wikipedia - Idaho Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Idaho
Wikipedia - Illinois State Library -- Official State Library of Illinois
Wikipedia - Imperial College Central Library -- Main academic and research library of Imperial College London
Wikipedia - Inchicore Public Library -- Public library in Dublin, Ireland
Wikipedia - Indiana Library Federation -- Professional association for librarians in Indiana
Wikipedia - Indianapolis-Marion County Public Library
Wikipedia - Inmagic -- American company selling information management and library services software
Wikipedia - Inner Temple Library -- Private law library in London, England
Wikipedia - Input/output (C++) -- C++ standard library header for input/output
Wikipedia - Integrated library system
Wikipedia - Inter-library loan
Wikipedia - International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions
Wikipedia - International Music Score Library Project
Wikipedia - Internet Public Library
Wikipedia - Iowa Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Iowa
Wikipedia - Ismael Alicea -- Librarian who worked at the New York Public Library
Wikipedia - ITunes -- Apple's media library and media player software
Wikipedia - Jacksonville Public Library -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Jacob Gitlin Library -- Archive of information on Judaism, Jewish culture and history, and the nation of Israel
Wikipedia - Jacob Schwartz (librarian) -- librarian, Apprentices' library of New York
Wikipedia - Jagiellonian Library -- Library of the Jagiellonian University in Krakow
Wikipedia - James V. Brown Library -- public library in Williamsport, Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - Java Class Library
Wikipedia - JavaScript library
Wikipedia - Jefferson County Library Cooperative
Wikipedia - Jefferson Hills Public Library -- Public library serving Allegheny County, Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - Jessore Institute Public Library -- Research institute in Bangladesh
Wikipedia - Jewish Virtual Library
Wikipedia - J. Henry Meyer Memorial Library -- Library at Stanford University, California
Wikipedia - Jimmy Carter Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Jimmy Carter, located in Atlanta, Georgia
Wikipedia - J. N. Petit Library -- Membership library in Mumbai, India
Wikipedia - John Adams Building -- One of the oldest building of the Library of Congress
Wikipedia - John Cotton Dana Library -- Research library
Wikipedia - John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President John F. Kennedy in Boston, Massachusetts
Wikipedia - John Jermain Memorial Library -- library in Sag Harbor, New York, US
Wikipedia - John Rylands Library -- Research library building on Deansgate in Manchester, England
Wikipedia - Joins (concurrency library) -- Asynchronous concurrent computing API for .NET
Wikipedia - JQuery -- JavaScript library created by John Resig in 2006
Wikipedia - J. R. Jayewardene Centre -- Library and museum for 1st President of Sri Lanka in Colombo,Sri Lanka
Wikipedia - JsRender/JsViews -- Open-source JavaScript library for writing single-page web applications
Wikipedia - JSTOR -- Subscription digital library
Wikipedia - Jumping library
Wikipedia - Jurong Regional Library -- Regional library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Jurong West Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Kansas Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Kansas
Wikipedia - Karamea War Memorial Library -- Library in Karamea, New Zealand
Wikipedia - Kate Sharpley Library
Wikipedia - Kay Raseroka -- Botswanan library, information professional and academic
Wikipedia - Kenneth Spencer Research Library -- Public Library at the University of Kansas
Wikipedia - Kent District Library -- Library system in Kent County, Michigan
Wikipedia - Kent Free Library -- Public library in Kent, Ohio, United States
Wikipedia - Kenton Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Kentucky Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Kentucky
Wikipedia - Keras -- Neural network library
Wikipedia - Kibera Community Library -- Library in Nairobi, Kenya
Wikipedia - King County Library System
Wikipedia - Kitwe Public Library -- public library in Kitwe, Zambia
Wikipedia - Klimo Library -- First public library of Hungary
Wikipedia - Koninklijke Bibliotheek, National Library of the Netherlands
Wikipedia - Ladies Library Association Building -- Historic clubhouse in Kalamazoo, Michigan, USA
Wikipedia - Lafayette Library and Learning Center -- Library in California
Wikipedia - Lamont Library -- Haevard undergrad library
Wikipedia - Landesbibliothek Coburg -- Library in Saxe-Coburg
Wikipedia - Language binding -- Software library that allows using another library coded in another programming language
Wikipedia - Lanier Theological Library
Wikipedia - LAPACK -- Software library for numerical linear algebra
Wikipedia - La Quintana -- Library park in Medellin, Colombia
Wikipedia - Latin American and Caribbean Center on Health Sciences Information -- Medical library in Sao Paulo, Brazil
Wikipedia - Laurel Branch Library -- Library in Maryland, U.S.
Wikipedia - Laurentian Library
Wikipedia - Law library
Wikipedia - Lawrence Public Library -- Library in Lawrence, Kansas, US
Wikipedia - Lawson McGhee Library -- Library in Knoxville, Tennessee
Wikipedia - Lazarus Component Library
Wikipedia - LEMON (C++ library)
Wikipedia - Lending library
Wikipedia - Lenox Library (New York City) -- Library in New York City
Wikipedia - Leo Baeck Institute New York -- Research library and archive in New York
Wikipedia - Leon de Greiff Library -- Library park in Medellin, Colombia
Wikipedia - LeRoy Collins Leon County Public Library -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Lespar Library of Women's Liberation -- Feminist library in Perth, Western Australia
Wikipedia - Libarc -- C++ library
Wikipedia - LibLAS -- BSD-licensed C++ library for reading/writing ASPRS LAS lidar data
Wikipedia - Librarian of Congress -- Head of the Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Library 2.0
Wikipedia - Library Access to Music Project
Wikipedia - Library acquisitions
Wikipedia - Library and Archives Canada -- National library and archive of Canada
Wikipedia - Library and Information Science
Wikipedia - Library and information science
Wikipedia - Library and information scientist
Wikipedia - Library assessment
Wikipedia - Library Association of Bangladesh -- Research institute in Bangladesh
Wikipedia - Library Association
Wikipedia - Library at Alexandria
Wikipedia - Library Bards -- American nerd parody band
Wikipedia - Library branch
Wikipedia - Library catalog -- Register of bibliographic items
Wikipedia - Library@chinatown -- Public Library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Library circulation -- Book lending-related activity within libraries
Wikipedia - Library classification -- Systems of coding and organizing documents or library materials
Wikipedia - Library Company of Philadelphia
Wikipedia - Library (computer science)
Wikipedia - Library (computing) -- Collection of non-volatile resources used by computer programs, often for software development.
Wikipedia - Library consortium
Wikipedia - Library@esplanade -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Library for WWW in Perl
Wikipedia - Library Genesis
Wikipedia - Library@harbourfront -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Library history
Wikipedia - Library House -- Defunct business information services company
Wikipedia - Library Hub Discover -- Union catalog operated by Jisc
Wikipedia - Library instruction
Wikipedia - Library Journal -- American trade publication
Wikipedia - Library management
Wikipedia - Library.nu -- Popular linking website
Wikipedia - Library of Agudas Chassidei Chabad -- Research library at the headquarters of the Chabad movement of Hasidic Judaism
Wikipedia - Library of Al-Abbas Holy Shrine -- Library in Iraq
Wikipedia - Library of Alexandria -- One of the largest libraries in the ancient world, located in Alexandria, Egypt
Wikipedia - Library of America -- Nonprofit publisher of classic American literature and name of its book series
Wikipedia - Library of Ashurbanipal -- 7th-century-BC archaeological collection of clay tablets in Iraq
Wikipedia - Library of Babel
Wikipedia - Library of Congress bimetallic eagle -- Commemorative ten-dollar coin of the United States
Wikipedia - Library of Congress Classification:Class P -- List of classifications
Wikipedia - Library of Congress Classification -- System of library classification developed by the United States Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Library of Congress Control Number -- Numbering system for catalog records at the Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Library of Congress (film) -- 1945 film
Wikipedia - Library of Congress silver dollar -- 2000 US commemorative coin
Wikipedia - Library of Congress Subject Headings
Wikipedia - Library Of Congress
Wikipedia - Library of Congress -- (de facto) national library of the United States of America
Wikipedia - Library of Economics and Liberty
Wikipedia - Library of Efficient Data types and Algorithms
Wikipedia - Library of Friedrich Nietzsche -- Private library of Friedrich Nietzsche
Wikipedia - Library of Latin Texts -- Database of Latin texts
Wikipedia - Library of Living Philosophers
Wikipedia - Library of Michigan -- State library of Michigan, United States
Wikipedia - Library of Pergamum
Wikipedia - Library of Sir Thomas Browne -- Defunct library in Norwich, England
Wikipedia - Library of the Printed Web -- Physical archive
Wikipedia - Library of Tibetan Works and Archives
Wikipedia - Library@orchard -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Library Oriented Architecture
Wikipedia - Library park (Colombia) -- Combination of a library building with surrounding green space for public use
Wikipedia - Library publishing
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Wikipedia - Library school
Wikipedia - Library Science
Wikipedia - Library science
Wikipedia - Library (software)
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Wikipedia - Library technician
Wikipedia - LibraryThing
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Wikipedia - Library -- Organized collection of books or other information resources
Wikipedia - LibriVox -- Audiobook library
Wikipedia - Libros Schmibros -- Lending library in Los Angeles, CA, US
Wikipedia - Librsvg -- Library to render SVG files using cairo.
Wikipedia - Libvpx -- Codec library implementing VP8 and VP9 encoders and decoders
Wikipedia - Lightweight Java Game Library -- Open-source Java software game library
Wikipedia - Linda Hall Library
Wikipedia - Lindsay Institute -- Public library in Lanark in Scotland
Wikipedia - List of American Library Association accredited library schools -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Brooklyn Public Library branches -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of digital library projects -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Hennepin County Library branches -- List of libraries in Hennepin County in Minnesota, US
Wikipedia - List of library associations
Wikipedia - List of library catalogs -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Library Science schools
Wikipedia - List of library science schools -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Library War episodes -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of manuscripts in the Cotton library -- List of manuscripts from the Cotton library
Wikipedia - List of presidents of the American Library Association -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Presidents of the New York Public Library -- President of the New York Public Library
Wikipedia - List of Queens Public Library branches -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of schools of Library and Information Science in India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Literary Hall -- A mid-19th-century library and museum in Romney, West Virginia
Wikipedia - Lloyd Library and Museum -- Private research library in Cincinnati, Ohio, U.S.
Wikipedia - Lloyd Sealy Library -- Library at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, New York
Wikipedia - Loeb Classical Library
Wikipedia - London Library
Wikipedia - London Public Library
Wikipedia - Los Angeles Public Library
Wikipedia - Louisiana Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Louisiana
Wikipedia - Louis Notari Library -- National library of Monaco
Wikipedia - Louisville Free Public Library -- Public library system
Wikipedia - LuEsther T. Mertz Library -- New York Botanical Garden library
Wikipedia - Luis M-CM-^Angel Arango Library -- Public library in Bogota, Colombia
Wikipedia - Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum in Austin, Texas
Wikipedia - Macao Central Library -- Library of the Macao Public Library system, in Sao Lazaro, Macau
Wikipedia - Macdonald-Kelce Library -- University of Tampa library named after John L. Macedonald and Merl C. Kelce
Wikipedia - Macquarie University Library -- Academic library
Wikipedia - Madison Public Library (Madison, Wisconsin) -- Library in Madison, Wisconsin
Wikipedia - Maghreb Virtual Science Library -- Platform providing full-text access to science journals to researchers in the Maghreb
Wikipedia - Magus of the Library -- Japanese manga series
Wikipedia - Maine Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Maine
Wikipedia - Main Library (San Francisco) -- Public library in San Francisco, California, USA
Wikipedia - Malm City Library
Wikipedia - Mamma Haidara Commemorative Library -- Private manuscript library in Timbuktu, Mali
Wikipedia - Marathon County Public Library
Wikipedia - Margaret Herrick Library -- library in Beverly Hills, California
Wikipedia - Margaret I. King Library -- Library at the University of Kentucky
Wikipedia - Maricopa County Library District -- Public library system located in central Arizona, United States
Wikipedia - Marine Parade Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Markham Public Library
Wikipedia - Marshes of Glynn Libraries -- Public library system in Glynn County, Georgia
Wikipedia - Marsh's Library
Wikipedia - Maryland Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Maryland
Wikipedia - Maryland State Library -- Official State Library of Maryland
Wikipedia - Massachusetts Library Association -- Professional library association for library workers from Massachusetts
Wikipedia - Master of Library and Information Science
Wikipedia - Math Kernel Library
Wikipedia - Matrix Template Library -- Linear algebra library for C++ programs
Wikipedia - Maud Wood Park -- Suffragist and creator of Harvard's Schlesinger Library
Wikipedia - Maughan Library -- Main academic and research library of King's College London
Wikipedia - Maulana Azad Library -- Central library of Aligarh Muslim University in India
Wikipedia - Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library -- University of Montana library
Wikipedia - Mbed TLS -- Free software library implementing TLS
Wikipedia - McCain Library and Archives -- Chief reserve library for The University of Southern Mississippi, United States
Wikipedia - McHenry Library
Wikipedia - McMillan Memorial Library, Nairobi -- public library situated in Nairobi, Kenya
Wikipedia - Meadowridge Library -- Public library in the suburb of Meadowridge, in Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Medford Carnegie Library -- Historic library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Medical Library Association
Wikipedia - Medical library
Wikipedia - MedlinePlus -- Online information service produced by the US National Library of Medicine
Wikipedia - Merrimack Valley Library Consortium
Wikipedia - Merton College Library -- Library in Merton College, Oxford
Wikipedia - Mesa (computer graphics) -- Free and open-source library for 3D graphics rendering
Wikipedia - Metropolitan New York Library Council -- Consortium of libraries in the New York Metropolitan area
Wikipedia - Miami-Dade Public Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Michigan eLibrary
Wikipedia - Michigan Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Michigan
Wikipedia - Microfilm Archive of the German Language Press -- Library in Germany
Wikipedia - Microsoft C++ Standard Library
Wikipedia - Microsoft Detours -- Microsoft open source library
Wikipedia - Microsoft Enterprise Library
Wikipedia - Microsoft Foundation Class Library
Wikipedia - Microsoft Windows library files
Wikipedia - Mid-Hudson Library System
Wikipedia - Midland Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Midnight Library -- Children's book series
Wikipedia - Miguel de Benavides Library
Wikipedia - Millennium Library (Winnipeg) -- Winnipeg's Downtown public library
Wikipedia - Milwaukee County Federated Library System
Wikipedia - Minneapolis Public Library -- Library
Wikipedia - Minnesota Library Association -- Professional Association for librarians in Minnesota
Wikipedia - Minuteman Library Network
Wikipedia - Mission and Spacecraft Library -- NASA reference library website
Wikipedia - Mississauga Library System
Wikipedia - Mississippi Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Mississippi
Wikipedia - Mississippi Library Commission -- Official library agency of Mississippi
Wikipedia - Missouri Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Missouri
Wikipedia - Missouri State Library -- Official State Library of Missouri
Wikipedia - M. J. Library -- library in Ahmedabad, Gujarat
Wikipedia - Mobile library
Wikipedia - Modernizr -- JavaScript library
Wikipedia - Modern Library 100 Best Novels -- Award
Wikipedia - Modern Library's 100 Best Novels
Wikipedia - Modern Library -- American publishing company
Wikipedia - Moffitt Library -- university library
Wikipedia - MoltenVK -- Graphics software library for macOS
Wikipedia - Monmouth County Library
Wikipedia - Montana State Library -- Official State Library of Montana
Wikipedia - Montgomery County Memorial Library System -- Public library system
Wikipedia - Morgan Library > Museum
Wikipedia - MsQuic -- Microsoft open source library
Wikipedia - Mugar Memorial Library -- Library for Boston University in the United States
Wikipedia - Muirhead Library of Philosophy
Wikipedia - Multnomah County Library -- Library system serving Multnomah County, Oregon, United States
Wikipedia - Murder in the Library -- 1933 film by George Melford
Wikipedia - Musical Electronics Library
Wikipedia - Music library
Wikipedia - Musopen -- Online library of public domain music recordings and sheet music
Wikipedia - Nag Hammadi Library
Wikipedia - Nag Hammadi library -- Collection of early Christian and Gnostic texts discovered near the Upper Egyptian town of Nag Hammadi in 1945
Wikipedia - NAG Numerical Library
Wikipedia - Nana (C++ library)
Wikipedia - Nanjing Library
Wikipedia - Nanyang Technological University Libraries -- University library in Singapore
Wikipedia - National Agricultural Library
Wikipedia - National and University Library in Zagreb -- National library of Croatia and central library of the University of Zagreb
Wikipedia - National and University Library of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Wikipedia - National and University Library of Iceland -- National library of Iceland
Wikipedia - National Book Festival -- United States literary festival organized by the Library of Congress and open to the public
Wikipedia - National Center for Biotechnology Information -- Database branch of the US National Library of Medicine
Wikipedia - National Central Library (Florence) -- Public national library in Florence, Italy
Wikipedia - National Diet Library -- National library in Japan
Wikipedia - National Library for the Blind
Wikipedia - National Library of Afghanistan
Wikipedia - National Library of Albania
Wikipedia - National Library of Aleppo
Wikipedia - National Library of Algeria
Wikipedia - National Library of Andorra
Wikipedia - National Library of Angola
Wikipedia - National Library of Antigua and Barbuda
Wikipedia - National Library of Argentina
Wikipedia - National Library of Armenia
Wikipedia - National Library of Australia -- National reference library in Canberra, Australia
Wikipedia - National Library of Austria
Wikipedia - National Library of Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - National Library of Bangladesh
Wikipedia - National Library of Belarus
Wikipedia - National Library of Belgium
Wikipedia - National Library of Benin
Wikipedia - National Library of Bhutan
Wikipedia - National Library of Bolivia
Wikipedia - National Library of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Wikipedia - National Library of Botswana
Wikipedia - National Library of Brazil
Wikipedia - National Library of Bulgaria
Wikipedia - National Library of Burkina Faso
Wikipedia - National Library of Burundi
Wikipedia - National Library of Cambodia
Wikipedia - National Library of Cameroon
Wikipedia - National Library of Canada
Wikipedia - National Library of Cape Verde
Wikipedia - National Library of Chile
Wikipedia - National Library of China
Wikipedia - National Library of Colombia -- National library in Bogota, Colombia
Wikipedia - National Library of Croatia
Wikipedia - National Library of Cuba
Wikipedia - National Library of Cyprus
Wikipedia - National Library of Denmark
Wikipedia - National Library of East Timor
Wikipedia - National Library of Ecuador
Wikipedia - National Library of Egypt
Wikipedia - National Library of Estonia
Wikipedia - National Library of Ethiopia
Wikipedia - National Library of Finland
Wikipedia - National Library of France
Wikipedia - National Library of Georgia (country)
Wikipedia - National Library of Germany
Wikipedia - National Library of Greece
Wikipedia - National Library of Guatemala
Wikipedia - National Library of Guinea-Bissau
Wikipedia - National Library of Guinea
Wikipedia - National Library of Guyana
Wikipedia - National Library of Haiti
Wikipedia - National Library of Honduras
Wikipedia - National Library of Hungary
Wikipedia - National Library of Iceland
Wikipedia - National Library of India
Wikipedia - National Library of Indonesia -- National Library of Indonesia
Wikipedia - National Library of Iran
Wikipedia - National Library of Iraq
Wikipedia - National Library of Ireland -- Heritage institution
Wikipedia - National Library of Israel
Wikipedia - National Library of Italy
Wikipedia - National Library of Ivory Coast
Wikipedia - National Library of Jamaica
Wikipedia - National Library of Japan
Wikipedia - National Library of Jordan
Wikipedia - National Library of Kazakhstan
Wikipedia - National Library of Kenya
Wikipedia - National Library of Kosovo
Wikipedia - National Library of Kuwait
Wikipedia - National Library of Kyrgyzstan
Wikipedia - National Library of Laos
Wikipedia - National Library of Latvia
Wikipedia - National Library of Lebanon
Wikipedia - National Library of Lesotho
Wikipedia - National Library of Libya
Wikipedia - National Library of Liechtenstein
Wikipedia - National Library of Lithuania
Wikipedia - National Library of Luxembourg
Wikipedia - National Library of Madagascar
Wikipedia - National Library of Malaysia -- National library in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
Wikipedia - National Library of Maldives
Wikipedia - National Library of Mali
Wikipedia - National Library of Malta
Wikipedia - National Library of Mauritania
Wikipedia - National Library of Mauritius
Wikipedia - National Library of Medicine
Wikipedia - National Library of Mexico
Wikipedia - National Library of Moldova
Wikipedia - National Library of Monaco
Wikipedia - National Library of Mongolia
Wikipedia - National Library of Montenegro
Wikipedia - National Library of Morocco
Wikipedia - National Library of Mozambique
Wikipedia - National Library of Myanmar
Wikipedia - National Library of Namibia
Wikipedia - National Library of Nepal
Wikipedia - National Library of New Zealand -- Legal-deposit national library
Wikipedia - National Library of Nicaragua
Wikipedia - National Library of Nigeria
Wikipedia - National Library of North Korea
Wikipedia - National Library of North Macedonia
Wikipedia - National Library of Norway
Wikipedia - National Library of Pakistan
Wikipedia - National Library of Panama
Wikipedia - National Library of Papua New Guinea
Wikipedia - National Library of Paraguay
Wikipedia - National Library of Paris
Wikipedia - National Library of Peru
Wikipedia - National Library of Poland
Wikipedia - National Library of Portugal
Wikipedia - National Library of Qatar
Wikipedia - National Library of Romania
Wikipedia - National Library of Russia -- National public library in Saint Petersburg, Russia
Wikipedia - National Library of Rwanda
Wikipedia - National Library of Saint Kitts and Nevis
Wikipedia - National Library of Scotland -- Legal deposit library of Scotland
Wikipedia - National Library of Senegal
Wikipedia - National Library of Serbia
Wikipedia - National Library of Seychelles
Wikipedia - National Library of Singapore
Wikipedia - National Library of Slovakia
Wikipedia - National Library of Slovenia
Wikipedia - National Library of Somalia
Wikipedia - National Library of South Africa
Wikipedia - National Library of South Korea
Wikipedia - National Library of Spain
Wikipedia - National Library of Sri Lanka
Wikipedia - National Library of Sudan
Wikipedia - National Library of Sweden
Wikipedia - National Library of Switzerland
Wikipedia - National Library of Syria
Wikipedia - National Library of Taiwan
Wikipedia - National Library of Thailand
Wikipedia - National Library of the Argentine Republic
Wikipedia - National Library of the Czech Republic -- Central library of the Czech Republic
Wikipedia - National Library of the Democratic Republic of the Congo
Wikipedia - National Library of the Faroe Islands -- National library
Wikipedia - National Library of the Gambia
Wikipedia - National Library of the Netherlands
Wikipedia - National Library of the Philippines -- National library of the Republic of the Philippines
Wikipedia - National Library of the Republic of Ireland
Wikipedia - National Library of the United Kingdom
Wikipedia - National Library of the United States
Wikipedia - National Library of Togo
Wikipedia - National Library of Trinidad and Tobago
Wikipedia - National Library of Tunisia
Wikipedia - National Library of Turkey
Wikipedia - National Library of Turkmenistan
Wikipedia - National Library of Uganda
Wikipedia - National Library of Ukraine
Wikipedia - National Library of Uruguay
Wikipedia - National Library of Uzbekistan
Wikipedia - National Library of Vanuatu
Wikipedia - National Library of Vatican City
Wikipedia - National Library of Venezuela
Wikipedia - National Library of Vietnam
Wikipedia - National Library of Wales
Wikipedia - National Library of Yemen
Wikipedia - National Library of Zimbabwe
Wikipedia - National Library Service of Kenya -- Corporate body of the Kenyan government, responsible for national library and public libraries
Wikipedia - National Library station -- Beijing Subway interchange station
Wikipedia - National library -- Library specifically established by the government
Wikipedia - National Recording Registry -- List of sound recordings preserved in the U.S. Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Navarre Library -- Main library of Navarre, Florida
Wikipedia - Nebraska Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Nebraska
Wikipedia - Nehru Memorial Museum & Library -- Museum in India
Wikipedia - Nepal National Library -- National library
Wikipedia - Netherlands Institute for Art History -- Dutch national library of art history and holder of Dutch art history thesaurus
Wikipedia - NetLibrary
Wikipedia - Nettle (cryptographic library)
Wikipedia - Nevada Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Nevada
Wikipedia - Nevada State Library Archives and Public Records -- Official State Library of Nevada
Wikipedia - New American Library -- American publisher
Wikipedia - Newberg Public Library -- Hisgtoric library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Newberry Library
Wikipedia - Newcastle Forgotten Fantasy Library
Wikipedia - New England Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in New England
Wikipedia - New Hampshire Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in New Hampshire
Wikipedia - New Mexico Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in New Mexico
Wikipedia - New Orleans Public Library -- Public library system in New Orleans, Louisiana
Wikipedia - New Taipei City Main Public Library -- Public library in Banqiao, New Taipei, Taiwan
Wikipedia - Newton (Paolozzi) -- Sculpture by Eduardo Paolozzi in the British Library, London
Wikipedia - Newt (programming library)
Wikipedia - New World Library
Wikipedia - New York Library Association -- Professional association for New York's librarians
Wikipedia - New York Library
Wikipedia - New York Public Library for the Performing Arts
Wikipedia - New York Public Library Main Branch -- Main branch of New York Public Library and historic library building in Manhattan, New York
Wikipedia - New York Public Library
Wikipedia - New York Society Library -- Oldest cultural institution in New York City
Wikipedia - New Zealand Poet Laureate -- Poet officially appointed by National Library of NZ
Wikipedia - Nimbe Adedipe Library -- Academic library of the Federal University of Agriculture, Abeokuta
Wikipedia - Ningbo University Zone Library -- Library in Yinzhou, Ningbo, China
Wikipedia - Ninoy Aquino Library and Learning Resources Center
Wikipedia - Northbrook Public Library -- Library
Wikipedia - North Carolina Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in North Carolina
Wikipedia - North Carolina Negro Library Association -- Professional association for black librarians in North Carolina from 1934-1954
Wikipedia - North Dakota Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in North Dakota
Wikipedia - North of Boston Library Exchange
Wikipedia - North Palm Beach Library -- library in Florida, US
Wikipedia - North Portland Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Northwest Library -- Public library in Portland, Oregon, USA
Wikipedia - NumPy -- Numerical programming library for the Python programming language
Wikipedia - Oakland Public Library
Wikipedia - Object Windows Library
Wikipedia - OCLC -- global library cooperative
Wikipedia - Ohio Library Council -- Professional association for librarians in Ohio
Wikipedia - Oklahoma Library Association -- Non-profit organization that promotes libraries
Wikipedia - Old Colony Library Network
Wikipedia - Old National Library Building -- Demolish historical library building in Singapore
Wikipedia - Olusegun Oke Library -- Academic library of Ladoke Akintola University of Technology, Ogbomosho.
Wikipedia - Omaha Public Library
Wikipedia - Online Computer Library Center
Wikipedia - On-line Guitar Archive -- Internet library of guitar and bass tablature
Wikipedia - OpenCV -- Computer vision library
Wikipedia - OpenGL Easy Extension library
Wikipedia - OpenGL Extension Wrangler Library
Wikipedia - OpenGL User Interface Library
Wikipedia - OpenGL Utility Library
Wikipedia - OpenLayers -- JavaScript library for displaying map data in web browsers
Wikipedia - OpenLibrary
Wikipedia - Open Library -- Online project for book data of the Internet Archive
Wikipedia - Open MPI -- Message Passing Interface software library
Wikipedia - OpenWire (library)
Wikipedia - Oracle Template Library -- C++ library for database access
Wikipedia - Orange County Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Oregon City Carnegie Library -- Library and historic library building in Oregon City, Oregon, USA
Wikipedia - Oregon Civic Justice Center -- Historic library buildinh in Oregon
Wikipedia - Oregon Library Association -- Professional organization for Oregon's librarians
Wikipedia - OSIP -- VoIP software library
Wikipedia - Ottawa Public Library
Wikipedia - Ottendorfer Public Library and Stuyvesant Polyclinic Hospital -- Historic buildings in Manhattan, New York
Wikipedia - Oulu City Library -- Public library in Oulu, Finland
Wikipedia - Outline of library science
Wikipedia - Oviatt Library -- Academic library at California State University, Northridge
Wikipedia - Owl Scientific Computing -- Numerical programming library for the OCaml programming language
Wikipedia - Pack Horse Library Project -- Great Depression mobile library project in Kentucky
Wikipedia - Palm Beach County Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Pangloss Collection -- Digital library of audio recordings in endangered languages
Wikipedia - Pango -- Library for text rendering
Wikipedia - Parker Library, Corpus Christi College
Wikipedia - Pasir Ris Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Patten Free Library -- Library in Bath, Maine
Wikipedia - Pawtucket Public Library -- Public library in Pawtucket, Rhode Island, United States
Wikipedia - Peace Palace Library -- Collection of studies in international law in The Hague, Netherlands
Wikipedia - Peninsula Library System
Wikipedia - Pennsylvania Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - Pennsylvania library system
Wikipedia - Perl Compatible Regular Expressions -- Software library for interpreting regular expressions
Wikipedia - Perl Data Language -- Array programming library for Perl
Wikipedia - Permeke Library -- Library in Antwerp, Belgium
Wikipedia - Perseus Digital Library
Wikipedia - Perseus Project -- Digital library project of Tufts University
Wikipedia - Personal Library Software
Wikipedia - Phibsborough Public Library -- Public library in Dublin, Ireland
Wikipedia - Philosophical Library
Wikipedia - PHP Extension Community Library
Wikipedia - Pierce County Library System
Wikipedia - Pierpont Morgan Library
Wikipedia - Pima County Public Library -- Public libraries in Arizona, United States
Wikipedia - Pius XII Memorial Library -- Saint Louis University Pius XII Memorial Library
Wikipedia - Poet Laureate Consultant in Poetry to the Library of Congress
Wikipedia - Polymer (library)
Wikipedia - Ponce Municipal Library -- Library in Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Portal:Library and information science
Wikipedia - Portland Library Society -- Subscription library in Maine, US
Wikipedia - Portland Public Library (Oregon) -- Public library in Portland, Oregon, US
Wikipedia - Preservation (library and archival science) -- Set of activities aimed at prolonging the life of a record or object
Wikipedia - President Andrew Johnson Museum and Library -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Andrew Johnson, located in Tusculum, Tennessee
Wikipedia - Presidential Library (Turkey) -- The NationM-bM-^@M-^Ys Library of the Presidency
Wikipedia - Presidential library -- Research library with the collection of a U.S. presidents papers
Wikipedia - Princeton University Library -- Main library system of Princeton University
Wikipedia - Prison library
Wikipedia - Private library
Wikipedia - Producers Library Service -- Stock footage library
Wikipedia - Project Gutenberg -- Online digital book library
Wikipedia - Prospector (library catalog)
Wikipedia - Providence Athenaeum -- Public library in Rhode Island, US
Wikipedia - Providence Public Library -- Public library in Rhode Island, US
Wikipedia - Public library advocacy -- Activism to support public libraries
Wikipedia - Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County -- Public library in Cincinnati, Ohio, US
Wikipedia - Public Library of Youngstown and Mahoning County -- Library serving Mahoning County, Ohio
Wikipedia - Public library -- Library that is accessible by the public
Wikipedia - Puerto Rico National Library -- Library in San Juan, Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Punggol Regional Library -- Future regional library in Singapore
Wikipedia - PyTorch -- Open source machine learning library for Python, based on Torch
Wikipedia - Queens of the Circulating Library
Wikipedia - Queenstown Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Questia Online Library -- Online research library.
Wikipedia - Quezon City Public Library
Wikipedia - Radcliffe Camera -- Library building in Oxford, United Kingdom
Wikipedia - Rajshahi Public Library -- Research institute in Bangladesh
Wikipedia - Rare Books and Manuscripts Section -- American Library Association organization
Wikipedia - React (JavaScript library)
Wikipedia - React (web framework) -- JavaScript library for building user interfaces
Wikipedia - Real world object -- Non-text-based items in library science
Wikipedia - Redux (JavaScript library) -- JavaScript state container software library
Wikipedia - Redwood Library and Athenaeum -- Subscription library in Newport, Rhode Island, United States
Wikipedia - Reference desk -- Public service counter in a library
Wikipedia - Requests (software) -- Software library for HTTP connection in Python
Wikipedia - Research library
Wikipedia - Rhode Island Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Rhode Island
Wikipedia - Rhode Island Office of Library and Information Services -- State library agency of Rhode Island
Wikipedia - Richard Charles Lee Canada-Hong Kong Library -- Library in Toronto, Canada
Wikipedia - Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Richard Nixon in Yorba Linda, California
Wikipedia - Riggs Library -- Historic library at Georgetown University
Wikipedia - Ringsend Public Library -- Public library in Dublin, Ireland
Wikipedia - Rizal Library
Wikipedia - Rizal Memorial Library and Museum -- Pre-World War II, neoclassical heritage site in Cebu City, Cebu, Philippines
Wikipedia - Robarts Library -- Canadian university library
Wikipedia - Robbinsdale Library -- defunct branch library of the Hennepin County Library system in Robbinsdale, Minnesota
Wikipedia - Robert H. Goddard Library
Wikipedia - Robert W. Woodruff Library, Atlanta University Center -- Library in Atlanta which serves the four members of the Atlanta University Center
Wikipedia - Rockingham Free Public Library -- Professional association for librarians in STATE
Wikipedia - Rockwood Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Roly Keating -- Chief Executive of the British Library (born 1961)
Wikipedia - Ronald Reagan Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library in Simi Valley, California
Wikipedia - Rondebosch Library -- Public library in Cape Town
Wikipedia - Round Lake Library -- Library in Saratoga County, New York
Wikipedia - Rovaniemi library -- Library in Finland
Wikipedia - Royal Danish Library -- National library organisation of Denmark
Wikipedia - Royal Library Garden, Copenhagen
Wikipedia - Royal Library of Belgium
Wikipedia - Royal Library of the Netherlands -- National Library of the Netherlands
Wikipedia - Royal manuscripts, British Library
Wikipedia - RUM General Library -- Main library for the University of Puerto Rico at Mayaguez
Wikipedia - Runtime library
Wikipedia - Ruskin Library
Wikipedia - Russian State Library
Wikipedia - Ruth Garver Gagliardo -- American advocate for library services
Wikipedia - Rylands Library Papyrus P52 -- Earliest surviving manuscript of the New Testament
Wikipedia - SAAO Library -- library of the South African Astronomical Observatory
Wikipedia - Sabah State Library -- A public library in Sabah, Malaysia
Wikipedia - Sacramento Public Library
Wikipedia - Salt Lake City Public Library system
Wikipedia - Samuel Adegboyega University Library -- Academic library in Nigeria
Wikipedia - San Antonio Public Library
Wikipedia - San Diego County Library
Wikipedia - San Diego Public Library
Wikipedia - San Francisco Public Library
Wikipedia - San Javier Library -- Library park in Medellin, Colombia
Wikipedia - Santa Clara County Library
Wikipedia - Sarah T. Roberts -- Professor of Library & Information Science, author, and scholar
Wikipedia - Sarasota County Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Saratoga Springs Public Library, Saratoga Springs, New York
Wikipedia - Scheide Library
Wikipedia - Schlesinger Library -- Research library at the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University
Wikipedia - School Library Journal -- US monthly magazine
Wikipedia - School library -- Library within a school
Wikipedia - Scikit-learn -- Machine learning library for the Python programming language
Wikipedia - Scikit-multiflow -- Machine learning library for data streams in Python
Wikipedia - SciPy -- Open-source Python library for scientific computing
Wikipedia - Seattle Public Library
Wikipedia - Sefaria -- Free-content digital library of Jewish texts
Wikipedia - SeinM-CM-$joki Library -- Library in Finland
Wikipedia - Sellwood-Moreland Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Selwyn College Library -- Library of Selwyn College, Cambridge
Wikipedia - Sembawang Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Seminole County Public Library System -- Public library system in Florida, United States
Wikipedia - Senate House Libraries -- Former library system of the University of London
Wikipedia - Sengkang Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Shadow library -- Database of content that is a copy of content that is otherwise obscured or not accessible because of paywalls or other accessibility restrictions
Wikipedia - Shanghai Library station -- Shanghai Metro station
Wikipedia - Shared library
Wikipedia - Simeon Adebo Library -- library in Ogun State, Nigeria
Wikipedia - Simona Maaskant Library -- Library in Edmonton
Wikipedia - Simple and Fast Multimedia Library
Wikipedia - Skia Graphics Engine -- Graphics library written in C++
Wikipedia - Skowhegan Free Public Library -- United States national historic place
Wikipedia - Snappy (compression) -- Fast data compression and decompression library written in C++ by Google
Wikipedia - Software Library
Wikipedia - Software library
Wikipedia - Solano County Library
Wikipedia - South Carolina Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in South Carolina
Wikipedia - South Carolina State Library -- Official State Library of South Carolina
Wikipedia - South central library system
Wikipedia - South Dakota Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in South Dakota
Wikipedia - South Dakota State Library -- Official State Library of South Dakota
Wikipedia - Southdale Library -- Public library in Edina, Minnesota
Wikipedia - Southwestern Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in the Southwestern US and Mexico
Wikipedia - Southwest Georgia Regional Library -- Public library system in Georgia, USA
Wikipedia - Southwest Museum of the American Indian -- Museum, library, and archive in Los Angeles, California that is part of Autry Museum of the American West.
Wikipedia - Spark NLP -- Text processing programming library
Wikipedia - Special library
Wikipedia - Springfield-Greene County Library -- Library system in Missouri, United States
Wikipedia - SS. Cyril and Methodius National Library
Wikipedia - Standard Ebooks -- Online digital book library
Wikipedia - Standard library
Wikipedia - Standard Template Library
Wikipedia - Standard template library
Wikipedia - State Central Library, Kerala -- Public library in Kerala, India
Wikipedia - State Library of Louisiana -- Louisiana's state library agency
Wikipedia - State Library of Massachusetts -- Library in the Massachusetts State House
Wikipedia - State Library of New South Wales
Wikipedia - State Library of Queensland -- Main research and reference library in Queensland
Wikipedia - State Library of South Australia
Wikipedia - State Library of Victoria
Wikipedia - State Library of Western Australia
Wikipedia - Static library
Wikipedia - Sterling Memorial Library
Wikipedia - St. Johns Library -- Library branch building in Oregon, U. S.
Wikipedia - St. Louis County Library
Wikipedia - St. Louis Public Library
Wikipedia - St. Moritz Library -- Library in St. Moritz in Switzerland
Wikipedia - Strandfontein Library -- Public library in Strandfontein, Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Subscription library
Wikipedia - Sudan Library -- National library of Sudan
Wikipedia - Sudbury Public Library
Wikipedia - Sue Thomson Casey Memorial Library -- Public library in Westport, New Zealand
Wikipedia - Sunnyvale Public Library -- Public library in Sunnyvale California
Wikipedia - Swedish library classification system
Wikipedia - Swedish Royal Library
Wikipedia - Swiss National Library
Wikipedia - System library
Wikipedia - Tacoma Public Library
Wikipedia - Taipei Main Public Library -- Public library in Taipei
Wikipedia - Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Archives
Wikipedia - Tampa Bay Library Consortium -- Central and West Florida library cooperative
Wikipedia - Tampa-Hillsborough County Public Library System -- Public library system in Florida
Wikipedia - Tampere Central Library -- City of Tampere (Finland) central library, also known as 'Metso'
Wikipedia - Tampines Regional Library -- Regional library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Tape library -- Storage device containing a robot which automatically loads tapes into tape drives
Wikipedia - Task Parallel Library
Wikipedia - Teachings of Silvanus -- One of the books found in the Nag Hammadi library
Wikipedia - Template talk:Compu-library-stub
Wikipedia - Template talk:Libraries and library science
Wikipedia - Template talk:Library classification systems
Wikipedia - Tenley-Friendship Neighborhood Library -- District of Columbia Public Library in the Tenleytown neighborhood
Wikipedia - Tennessee Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Tennessee
Wikipedia - TensorFlow -- Machine learning software library
Wikipedia - The American School Library -- Set of books produced in 1838-1839
Wikipedia - The Balme Library -- Main library in the University of Ghana
Wikipedia - The Bancroft Library
Wikipedia - The Body in the Library -- 1942 Miss Marple novel by Agatha Christie
Wikipedia - The British Library
Wikipedia - The European Library
Wikipedia - The Forum Southend-on-Sea -- Public library in Southend-on-Sea, Essex, England
Wikipedia - TheFreeLibrary.com
Wikipedia - The Free Library
Wikipedia - The Imaginary Library -- 1982 book by Alvin Kernan
Wikipedia - The I Tatti Renaissance Library
Wikipedia - The Latin Library
Wikipedia - The Library of America
Wikipedia - The Library of Babel -- Short story by author and librarian Jorge Luis Borges
Wikipedia - The Library Quarterly
Wikipedia - The Lost Library of the Moscow Tsars
Wikipedia - The Morgan Library > Museum
Wikipedia - The National Library of Wales
Wikipedia - The Newberry Library
Wikipedia - Theodore Roosevelt Presidential Library -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt, located in Medora, North Dakota
Wikipedia - The Royal School of Library and Information Science
Wikipedia - The specialized library on Islam and Iran -- A library in Qom, Iran
Wikipedia - The Uncensored Library -- Minecraft server and map containing banned reporting
Wikipedia - The Unimaginable Mathematics of Borges' Library of Babel
Wikipedia - The Valley Library -- Academic library of Oregon state University
Wikipedia - Thomas Jefferson Building -- One of the oldest building of the Library of Congress, USA
Wikipedia - Thompson Memorial Library
Wikipedia - Threading Building Blocks -- C++ programming library
Wikipedia - Thrissur Public Library
Wikipedia - Thunder Bay Public Library
Wikipedia - Tianyi Ge -- Library
Wikipedia - Tibetan and Himalayan Library -- Digital library hosted by the University of Virginia focusing on Tibet and the Himalayas
Wikipedia - Toa Payoh Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Toledo-Lucas County Public Library
Wikipedia - Tompkins County Public Library
Wikipedia - Toronto Public Library -- Public library system in Toronto, Canada
Wikipedia - TOXMAP -- GIS of the U.S. National Library of Medicine
Wikipedia - Traveling library
Wikipedia - Traveller Supplement 11: Library Data (N-Z) -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - Traveller Supplement 8: Library Data (A-M) -- Science-fiction role-playing game supplement
Wikipedia - TressFX -- A software library for simulation and rendering of hair, fur, and grass
Wikipedia - Tribhuvan University Central Library -- Public library in Nepal
Wikipedia - Trinity College Library
Wikipedia - Troutdale Library -- Library in Oregon
Wikipedia - Trove -- Australian online library database aggregator
Wikipedia - TurnKey Linux Virtual Appliance Library
Wikipedia - UbuWeb -- Digital poetry library
Wikipedia - United Kingdom Office for Library Networking
Wikipedia - United States National Agricultural Library -- Agricultural research library
Wikipedia - United States National Library of Medicine -- World's largest medical library
Wikipedia - Universal Decimal Classification -- Bibliographic and library classification system
Wikipedia - Universal library (Carnegie Mellon University)
Wikipedia - Universal library
Wikipedia - UniversitM-CM-$tsbibliothek Wurzburg -- Wurzburg University Library
Wikipedia - University Library in Bratislava Digital Library
Wikipedia - University Library of Oslo
Wikipedia - University of California, Berkeley Library System
Wikipedia - University of California, Los Angeles Library
Wikipedia - University of California, Santa Barbara Library -- Library in United States
Wikipedia - University of Cape Town Libraries -- Library system of the University of Cape Town
Wikipedia - University of Chicago Graduate Library School
Wikipedia - University of Graz Library
Wikipedia - University of Manchester Library -- Academic library system of the University of Manchester
Wikipedia - University of Tokyo Library -- Japanese library
Wikipedia - Unshelved -- Webcomic series set in a library
Wikipedia - UP School of Library and Information Studies
Wikipedia - Utah Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Utah
Wikipedia - Vancouver Public Library -- Public library system in British Columbia
Wikipedia - Vanport Library -- A former library in Vanport, Oregon, open from 1943 to 1948
Wikipedia - Vatican Film Library
Wikipedia - Vatican Library
Wikipedia - Ventura County Library -- Free public library system in California organized in 1916
Wikipedia - Vermont Department of Libraries -- Official State Library of Vermont
Wikipedia - Vermont Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Vermont
Wikipedia - Virginia Library Association -- Non-profit library organization
Wikipedia - Virtual Library museums pages
Wikipedia - Virtual school library
Wikipedia - Virtual tape library
Wikipedia - Visual Component Library
Wikipedia - Vx32 -- Software library for creating portable, isolated environments to execute untrusted x86 code
Wikipedia - Walter P. Reuther Library -- Library at Wayne State University
Wikipedia - Washington Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Washington state, USA
Wikipedia - Washington State Library -- State library of Washington, U.S.
Wikipedia - Washington University Libraries -- Library system of Washington University in Missouri, United States
Wikipedia - Waterfield Library -- Primary library of Murray State University, Kentucky, United States
Wikipedia - Water Resources Collections and Archives -- Archive and library for water resources and supply in the western United States
Wikipedia - Wayne A. Wiegand -- American library historian
Wikipedia - Weber County Library System -- Public library system in northern Utah, United States
Wikipedia - Weeding (library)
Wikipedia - Wellcome Collection -- Museum and library in London, England
Wikipedia - Wellcome Library
Wikipedia - Western Bank Library -- Library University of Sheffield
Wikipedia - West Hollywood Library -- Public library in West Hollywood, California, USA
Wikipedia - Weston Library
Wikipedia - West Vancouver Memorial Library
Wikipedia - West Virginia Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in West Virginia
Wikipedia - West Virginia Library Commission -- Official State Library of West Virginia
Wikipedia - What Works Clearinghouse -- Digital library of educational research
Wikipedia - White House Library -- Room in the White House, Washington D.C.
Wikipedia - Widener Library -- Primary building of the library system of Harvard University
Wikipedia - Wiener Library for the Study of the Holocaust and Genocide -- Institution in England
Wikipedia - Wiggin Memorial Library -- American library in New Hampshire
Wikipedia - Wikibooks -- Free resource library of books hosted by the Wikimedia Foundation and edited by volunteers
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:GLAM/British Library -- Wikimedia cultural partnership program
Wikipedia - Wikipedia talk:The Wikipedia Library
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:The Wikipedia Library/Coordinators -- Volunteers who coordinate The Wikipedia Library
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:The Wikipedia Library -- Wikipedia community project developing an open research hub for the Wikimedia community
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:WikiProject Library of Congress -- Wikimedia subject-area collaboration
Wikipedia - Wikisource -- Wikimedia project, an online digital library of free content textual sources on a wiki
Wikipedia - Wiley Online Library
Wikipedia - William McKinley Presidential Library and Museum -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President William McKinley, located in Canton, Ohio
Wikipedia - William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library -- Main library at Ohio State University
Wikipedia - William T. Young Library -- Central library at the University of Kentucky
Wikipedia - Wilson Library Bulletin -- Professional magazine for librarians published 1914-1995
Wikipedia - Wilsonville Public Library -- Public library in Wilsonville, Oregon
Wikipedia - Windows Forms -- Graphical user interface software library
Wikipedia - Windows Template Library
Wikipedia - Windows UI Library
Wikipedia - Winnipeg Public Library -- Public library system in Manitoba
Wikipedia - Women's Library -- Library and museum resource on women and the women's movement
Wikipedia - Woodberry Poetry Room -- A special collections room of Harvard University's library system
Wikipedia - Woodlands Regional Library -- Regional library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library -- Presidential library and museum for U.S. President Woodrow Wilson, located in Staunton, Virginia
Wikipedia - Woodstock Library -- Library branch in Portland, Oregon
Wikipedia - Workers' Library and Museum -- Organization in Johannesburg, South Africa
Wikipedia - World Basic Information Library
Wikipedia - WorldCat -- International union library catalog
Wikipedia - World Digital Library -- International digital library
Wikipedia - Wrapper library
Wikipedia - Wren Library -- Library in Trinity College, Cambridge, United Kingdom
Wikipedia - Wyoming Library Association -- Professional association for librarians in Wyoming
Wikipedia - Wyoming State Library -- Official State Library of Wyoming
Wikipedia - Yale University Library
Wikipedia - Yanbian Library -- Library in Korea
Wikipedia - Yishun Public Library -- Public library in Singapore
Wikipedia - Yitzhak Rabin Center -- Library and research center in Tel Aviv, Israel
Wikipedia - York Library -- Library and archives in the City of York, North Yorkshire, England
Wikipedia - Yuba County Library -- Public library system in Yuba County, California, United States
Wikipedia - YUI Library
Wikipedia - Zaluski Library -- Library in Warsaw
Wikipedia - Zaydani Library -- Collection of Moroccan manuscripts
Wikipedia - Zhejiang University Libraries System -- A Chinese library system
Wikipedia - Z-Library
Wikipedia - Zlib -- DEFLATE codec library
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https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/783575.Maisy_Goes_to_the_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/7882104-dewey-s-christmas-at-the-library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/7911840-the-acme-novelty-library-20
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/798691.101_Teen_Programs_That_Work_Teens_the_Library_Series_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/8061206-the-lost-library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/8085588-miss-zukas-and-the-library-murders
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/8248834-the-acme-novelty-library-1
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/834688.The_Library_Dragon
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/843918.I_Took_My_Frog_to_the_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/8528402-stuart-at-the-library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/8550548-the-modern-library-writer-s-workshop
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/85687.Whatever_Mother_Says____A_True_Story_of_a_Mother__Madness_and_Murder__St__Martin_s_True_Crime_Library_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/857273.The_Forsythe_Saga__The_Great_Writers_Library_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/858586.The_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/86915.Newbery_Award_Library_II
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/87262.The_Posthumous_Memoirs_of_Br_s_Cubas__Library_of_Latin_America_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/877177.The_Last_Resort_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/909745.Dom_Casmurro__Library_of_Latin_America_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/9623668-finder-library-volume-1
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/9674994-the-murders-in-the-reed-moore-library
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/9745415.Books_Can_Be_Deceiving__Library_Lover_s_Mystery___1_
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/975533.Missionary_Reference_Library_Four_Volume_Set
https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/994394.The_Teen_Reader_s_Advisor_Teens_the_Library_
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/100506.Library_of_Congress
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/15429271.Poudre_River_Public_Library_District
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/17018490.Prepper_s_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/208338.British_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/225864.Modern_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/3161974.YA_Pamphlet_Collection_Library_of_Congress_
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/321901.New_York_Public_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/3608.Listening_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/3852316.Everyman_s_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/3949858.The_Modern_Library
https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/5855893.The_British_Library
Goodreads author - British_Library
Goodreads author - Modern_Library
Goodreads author - _Listening_Library_Audio_
https://familypedia.wikia.org/wiki/File:1899_Mendon_public_library_Massachusetts.png
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https://military.wikia.org/wiki/Category:World_Digital_Library_related
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https://military.wikia.org/wiki/Nazi_Germany#CITEREFHeidelberg_University_Library
https://military.wikia.org/wiki/Pritzker_Military_Library
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/File:Bodleian_Library_MS._Arm._d.13._Armenian_Gospels-0020-0.jpg
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Library_of_Congress_Control_Number
https://religion.wikia.org/wiki/Nag_Hammadi_Library
https://vanishedLibrary.wikia.com/
Integral World - The Books of Tomorrow, A Virtual Reality of a Living Library, David Lane
Integral World - The Philosopher's Library, Folios from a Hypertextual Mind, David Lane
Integral World - Nexus between Astrobiology and Integrative Thinking, A Philosophical Search Motivated by a Key Symposium at the Library of Congress, Giorgio Piacenza
Integral World - The Great Wisdom Tradition's Divine Library, Brad Reynolds
selforum - today auroville library is online
selforum - university of human unity library
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2012/09/the-ritman-library.html
https://thoughtsandvisions-searle88.blogspot.com/2016/01/reassembling-lost-library-of-16th.html
dedroidify.blogspot - forbidden-library-censorship-quotes
wiki.auroville - Auroville_Library
wiki.auroville - Music_Library
wiki.auroville - Sri_Aurobindo_Ashram_Library
wiki.auroville - Video_Library
Dharmapedia - Adyar_Library
Psychology Wiki - Psychology_Wiki:Community_Portal#Sydney_University_Library_links_to_the_Psychology_Wiki
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Characters/LibraryOfRuina
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/ComicBook/AcmeNoveltyLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Fanfic/BeyondTheOuterGatesLiesAHighSchoolLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Fanfic/ViolenceInTheLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/LightNovel/LibraryWar
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/LighthouseLibraryMysteries
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/TheBodyInTheLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/TheGreatLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/TheInvisibleLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/TheLibraryOfBabel
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Literature/TheMidnightLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/ExtremelyOverdueLibraryBook
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/GreatBigLibraryOfEverything
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/LibraryEpisode
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/MagicalLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/SpookySilentLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/TheLibraryOfBabel
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Manga/KokoroLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Recap/DoctorWhoS30E8SilenceInTheLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Series/SilentLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/VideoGame/LibraryOfRuina
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Videogame/LibraryOfRuina
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Webcomic/ShadowsInTheLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Webcomic/TheWallachianLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Wiki/TheWanderersLibrary
https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Wiki/WanderersLibrary
http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Tropers/Libraryseraph
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/British_Library
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Dessert_No._4_by_Boston_Public_Library_(cropped).jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Fairy_Tales_(Boston_Public_Library).jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Flags_of_the_United_States_and_France_(Boston_Public_Library).jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Ford_B0576_NLGRF_photo_contact_sheet_(1976-07-07)(Gerald_Ford_Library).jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:FreeCiv_B.great_library.png
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Galactic-library-glyph-Uplift.svg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Gutenberg_Bible,_Lenox_Copy,_New_York_Public_Library,_2009._Pic_01.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Henry_David_Thoreau_quote_-_Library_Way_-_NY_City.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Hopelibrary.JPG
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Library_Walk_4.JPG
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Line3631_-_Flickr_-_NOAA_Photo_Library.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:London_Library_(4706652036).jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Man_sitting_at_MLK_Jr._Memorial_Library.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Miguel_de_Cervantes_at_the_National_Library.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:SECOND_FLOOR_DETAIL,_WOODWORK_ABOVE_SOUTH_DOORWAY_IN_REFERENCE_ROOM_-_Howard_University,_Founders_Library,_2400_Sixth_Street_Northwest,_Washington,_District_of_Columbia,_DC_HABS_DC,WASH,236-A-29.tif
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:The_noblest_motive_is_the_public_good_-_Jefferson_Building_-_Library_of_Congress.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:The_number_of_the_beast_is_666_Philadelphia,_Rosenbach_Museum_and_Library.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/File:Torah_at_the_state_library_of_Victoria.jpg
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Library
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Nag_Hammadi_library
USA Cartoon Express (1981 - 1995) - USA Cartoon Express was a showcase for various cartoon series -- it began as mainly reruns of shows from the Hanna-Barbera library, but eventually expanded. Cartoons were surrounded by bumpers, featuring characters from each of the shows on a train. The Cartoon Express ran for nearly two decades...
Kokoro Library (2001 - 2002) - Kokoro Library () is a moe anime television series directed by Koji Masunari, who is also known for being the director of the anime OVA series Read or Die and the 2005 anime series Kamichu!
Library War (2008 - Current) - Two manga adaptations were published by Hakusensha and ASCII Media Works. A 12-episode anime adaptation by Production I.G aired on Fuji TV's Noitamina programming block between April and June 2008. Two Internet radio shows started in April 2008 meant to promote the series which are hosted by voice a...
Bugs 'n' Daffy (1996 - 1998) - Bugs 'n' Daffy is an animated anthology television series that aired on The WB from 1995 to 1998 as part of their Kids' WB weekday lineup. The series featured cartoons from Warner Bros.' library of Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies shorts.
Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color (1954 - 1991) - A Disney-produced anthology covering many different genres. Theatrical animation, live-action features and other material from the studio's library.
Between the Lions (2000 - 2010) - Between the Lions is about a family of four lions who live in the Barnaby B. Busterfield III Memorial Public Library. But these lions aren't ferocious animals, they just love to read! The family includes loving father Theo and mother Cleo, and cubs Lionel and Leona(who is just learning to read) In e...
The Mighty Mouse Playhouse (1955 - 1966) - This show features a series of Mighty Mouse cartoons from the Terrytoons library along with Dinky Duck, Gandy Goose, Sourpuss, Heckle & Jeckle and many other characters.
Ripley's Believe It or Not! (Animated) (1999 - 2001) - They're seeking mystery, collecting strange and disturbing facts through the Web and the international press as well as in uncle Bob's huge library and collection. Living in the beautiful island of Bion, they're always ready to take off for faraway destinations to investigate a case, solve a mystery...
Mickey's 60th Birthday(1988) - This film combines live action/original animation and library animation. Mickey steals a magic hat from a Sorcerer and is put under a spell by the angry magi so that no one will recognize him until he finds his own magic within. While Mickey is on his quest, network news teams around the country des...
It's Magic, Charlie Brown(1981) - Charlie Brown suggests Snoopy go down to the library and take out some books. Snoopy gets there and finds only one book he likes; a book on magic. Upon learning enough, he builds a stage, and puts on a magic show as The Great Houndini, enlisting Marcie and Sally as assistants. Some tricks work and s...
The Librarian: Quest for the Spear(2004) - When a magical artifact is lifted from his library, a meek librarian sets out to ensure its safe return.
A Miser Brothers' Christmas(2008) - A Miser Brothers' Christmas is a stop motion spin-off special based on some of the characters from the 1974 Rankin-Bass special The Year Without a Santa Claus. Distributed by Warner Bros. Animation under their Warner Premiere label (the rights holders of the post-1974 Rankin-Bass library) and Toront...
Eleanor's Secret(2009) - Nathaniel, aged 7, goes to spend the summer holidays in the seaside villa that belonged to his old aunt Eleanor. Nathaniels parents inherited the villa and Nathaniel also received a gift in his aunts will: a whole library of old books. The inheritance doesnt much interest him until he discovers t...
Whisper of the Heart(1995) - Based on the manga with the same title, this animated film follows Shizuku, an inquisitive young girl and a voracious reader, who longs to be a writer when she grows up. One day she notices that all of her library books have previously been taken out by one Seiji Amasawa. Amid chasing after a large...
Paul Simon & Friends(2007) - Officially known as "Paul Simon: The Library of Congress Gershwin Prize for Popular Song", this concert that aired on PBS featured artists ranging from Allison Krauss and Shawn Colvin to Lyle Lovett and Stevie Wonder, plus Paul Simon himself as well as with Garfunkel.
Frog and Toad Together(1987) - Frog and Toad are best friendsthey do everything together. When Toad admires the flowers in Frog's garden, Frog gives him seeds to grow a garden of his own. When Toad bakes cookies, Frog helps him eat them. And when both Frog and Toad are scared, they are brave together. The School and Library Jour...
Off Beat(1986) - Joe Gower's job is skating through library shelves, fetching books. A police officer and friend of his is chosen to participate in a charity dance performance. Gower agrees to take his place in the show by posing as a police officer. He falls for a female officer in the show, and gets into various s...
https://myanimelist.net/anime/33581/Trinity_Seven_Movie_1__Eternity_Library_to_Alchemic_Girl -- Action, Comedy, Ecchi, Fantasy, Harem, Magic, Romance, School, Shounen
https://myanimelist.net/anime/37986/Trinity_Seven_Movie_2__Heavens_Library_to_Crimson_Lord -- Action, Ecchi, Magic, Fantasy, Comedy, Harem, Shounen
https://myanimelist.net/manga/77067/Vampire_Library
https://myanimelist.net/manga/7836/Renai_Library
Ode to Joy (2019) ::: 6.4/10 -- R | 1h 37min | Comedy, Romance | 9 August 2019 (USA) -- Charlie has a neurological disorder where strong emotions, especially joy, make him faint. He lives with his brother. Working as librarian gives him a quiet environment but then Francesca enters the library and his life. Director: Jason Winer Writers:
Party Girl (1995) ::: 6.6/10 -- R | 1h 34min | Comedy | 9 June 1995 (USA) -- Party girl Mary gets bailed out of jail by her librarian godmother. She starts working at the library, slowly fills her empty brain. Director: Daisy von Scherler Mayer Writers: Harry Birckmayer (story), Daisy von Scherler Mayer (story) | 3 more
The Public (2018) ::: 6.6/10 -- PG-13 | 1h 59min | Drama | 25 July 2019 (Germany) -- An act of civil disobedience turns into a standoff with police when homeless people in Cincinnati take over the public library to seek shelter from the bitter cold. Director: Emilio Estevez Writer:
Whisper of the Heart (1995) ::: 7.9/10 -- Mimi wo sumaseba (original title) -- Whisper of the Heart Poster -- A love story between a girl who loves reading books, and a boy who has previously checked out all of the library books she chooses. Director: Yoshifumi Kond Writers:
https://allthetropes.fandom.com/wiki/Magical_Library
https://allthetropes.fandom.com/wiki/Spooky_Silent_Library
https://allthetropes.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library_of_Babel
https://anarchyonline.fandom.com/wiki/Ancient_Skills_Library
https://ancardia.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://ancardia.fandom.com/wiki/Sinister_Library_of_Niltrias
https://autocad.fandom.com/wiki/AutoCAD_Civil_3D_styles_library
https://bahrain.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://bignate.fandom.com/wiki/P.S._38_Library
https://bindingofisaac.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://bully.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library
https://camphalfbloodroleplay.fandom.com/wiki/New_Athens/Library
https://camphalfbloodroleplay.fandom.com/wiki/The_Sanctuary/Veritum_Unitum_HQ/Library
https://camphalfbloodroleplay.fandom.com/wiki/The_Spire/Library
https://cavesofqud.fandom.com/wiki/Build_Library
https://cavesofqud.fandom.com/wiki/Recipe_Library
https://citiesxl.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_the_Hague
https://civilization.fandom.com/wiki/Great_Library
https://civilization.fandom.com/wiki/Library_(CivRev)
https://dayz.fandom.com/wiki/Books/Library
https://delphi.fandom.com/wiki/Dynamic_Link_Library_(DLL)
https://delphi.fandom.com/wiki/Visual_Component_Library
https://diablo.fandom.com/wiki/Great_Library
https://diablo.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Fate
https://diablo.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Zoltun_Kulle
https://dreamfiction.fandom.com/wiki/Message_Wall:Wikia_Video_Library
https://drexel.fandom.com/wiki/W._W._Hagerty_Library
https://earthenring.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Ayleid_Library?
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Kagrenac's_Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Library_Furnishings
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Andule
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Dusk
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Dusk_Wayshrine
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/Shalidor's_Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Elder_Scrolls_V:_Skyrim_-_The_Skyrim_Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Elder_Scrolls_V:_Skyrim_-_The_Skyrim_Library,_Vol._III:_The_Arcane
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Elder_Scrolls_V:_Skyrim_-_The_Skyrim_Library,_Vol._II:_Man,_Mer,_and_Beast
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Elder_Scrolls_V:_Skyrim_-_The_Skyrim_Library,_Vol._I:_The_Histories
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Imperial_Library
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library_of_Andule
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library_of_Dusk
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library_of_Dusk:_Rare_Books
https://elderscrolls.fandom.com/wiki/The_Lost_Library
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Erudin
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Erudin_Murder_Weapons
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/Midst_Library
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/Myrist,_the_Great_Library
https://eq2.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library_(Stormhold)
https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/Arlington_Library
https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/Fallout_Wiki:Discord_Library
https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/Portal:ReferenceLibrary
https://ffxiclopedia.fandom.com/wiki/Celennia_Memorial_Library
https://ffxiclopedia.fandom.com/wiki/The_Celennia_Memorial_Library
https://fireemblem.fandom.com/wiki/Shadow_Library
https://forgottenrealms.fandom.com/wiki/Edificant_Library
https://forgottenrealms.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_All_Knowledge
https://forgottenrealms.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Tarchamus
https://forgottenrealms.fandom.com/wiki/Master's_Library
https://forgottenrealms.fandom.com/wiki/The_Lost_Library_of_Cormanthyr
https://ftb.fandom.com/wiki/801-Library
https://ghostbusters.fandom.com/wiki/Library_ghost
https://harrypotter.fandom.com/wiki/Hogwarts_Library
https://harrypotter.fandom.com/wiki/Library_corridor
https://harrypotter.fandom.com/wiki/Staircase_between_the_library_and_second-floor_corridors
https://hellboy.fandom.com/wiki/Hellboy_Library_Editions
https://hub-ideas.fandom.com/wiki/Animals_United_(1986)_-_Productions_Drawing_-_Layout_10_by_Living_Lines_Library_(Blogspot_stuff)
https://hub-ideas.fandom.com/wiki/Animals_United_(1986)_-_Productions_Drawing_-_Layout_10_by_Living_Lines_Library_(Blogspot_stuff)?
https://hungryjoker.fandom.com/wiki/Hungry_Joker_Wiki:Archive_Library
https://hungryjoker.fandom.com/wiki/Hungry_Joker_Wiki:Archive_Library/Featured_Article
https://hungryjoker.fandom.com/wiki/Hungry_Joker_Wiki:Archive_Library/Featured_Picture
https://hungryjoker.fandom.com/wiki/Hungry_Joker_Wiki:Archive_Library/News
https://hungryjoker.fandom.com/wiki/Hungry_Joker_Wiki:Archive_Library/Poll
https://kaminomi.fandom.com/wiki/Library_Arc
https://konfabulator.fandom.com/wiki/Color_Library
https://landoferion.fandom.com/wiki/Erion_Library_Wiki
https://librarywars.fandom.com/wiki/
https://logos.fandom.com/wiki/ABC_Library_Sales
https://logos.fandom.com/wiki/Everyman's_Library
https://logos.fandom.com/wiki/Mead_Public_Library
https://logos.fandom.com/wiki/Silver_Line_Library
https://lovenikki.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Computer_library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Law_library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Library_bank
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Library_computer
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Library_Computer_Access_and_Retrieval_System
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Science_Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Star_Trek:_Deep_Space_Nine_Companion_-_A_Series_Guide_and_Script_Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Star_Trek:_The_Next_Generation_Companion_-_A_Series_Guide_and_Script_Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/Stellar_Cartography:_The_Starfleet_Reference_Library
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/USS_Defiant_(NCC-1764)_library_computer
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/USS_Defiant_(NX-74205)_library_computer
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/USS_Enterprise_(NCC-1701-D)_library_computer
https://memory-alpha.fandom.com/wiki/USS_Enterprise_(NCC-1701)_library_computer
https://memory-beta.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://memory-beta.fandom.com/wiki/Library_computer
https://memory-beta.fandom.com/wiki/Stellar_Cartography:_The_Starfleet_Reference_Library
https://molly-of-denali.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library
https://mtg.fandom.com/wiki/Ismeri_Library
https://mtg.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://museums.fandom.com/wiki/Virtual_Library_museums_pages
https://nanoha.fandom.com/wiki/Infinity_Library
https://nexoknights.fandom.com/wiki/70324_Merlok's_Library_2.0
https://ninjago.fandom.com/wiki/Library_of_Domu
https://ninjago.fandom.com/wiki/Underground_Library
https://no-game-no-life.fandom.com/wiki/National_Library_of_Elkia
https://nwn2.fandom.com/wiki/PW_Admin_Roundtable_Library
https://perl.fandom.com/wiki/Perl_Wiki:Library
https://personofinterest.fandom.com/wiki/Person_of_Interest_Wiki:The_Library
https://personofinterest.fandom.com/wiki/The_Library
https://poker.fandom.com/wiki/MicroLimitLibrary
https://programming.fandom.com/wiki/Array_library
https://quantumbreak.fandom.com/wiki/Act_1,_Part_3:_Library_Chase
https://quantumbreak.fandom.com/wiki/Riverport_Library
https://rollins.fandom.com/wiki/Main_Page/Library
https://roswell.fandom.com/wiki/Roswell_Public_Library
https://scratchpad.fandom.com/wiki/My_Thomas_Story_Library_Ideas
https://seattle.fandom.com/wiki/Finding_a_library
https://secondlife.fandom.com/wiki/Second_Life_Library
https://seitokai.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://sgl.fandom.com/wiki/Sploder_Gamers_Library:_Language_and_Posting_rules
https://sgl.fandom.com/wiki/Sploder_Library_Rules
https://shadowhearts.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://silenthill.fandom.com/wiki/Library
https://simpsonstappedout.fandom.com/wiki/Springfield_Library
https://soundeffects.fandom.com/wiki/20th_Century_Fox_Sound_Effects_Library
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https://starwars.fandom.com/wiki/Art_Attack_(Star_Wars_Rebels:_Storybook_Library)
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Aragne no Mushikago -- -- - -- 1 ep -- Original -- Fantasy Horror Mystery -- Aragne no Mushikago Aragne no Mushikago -- Life could be better for shy, anxious university student Rin. The apartment she has rented is hardly the sunny palace the rental listings suggested. The housing complex is rundown, grim and haunted by troubled souls lurking in dark corners. Ghastly crimes are occurring in the vicinity. And a grinning stranger makes his unsettling presence known. -- -- Beyond all this, Rin is coming to realize that something even more sinister is manifesting itself, something at the cursed crossroads of mythology, monstrosity and medical science. Determined to find out more, Rin visits the library, where she meets a sympathetic young staffer. But what she learns does not begin to put her mind at ease. -- -- (Source: Fantasia) -- Movie - Aug 18, 2018 -- 2,910 5.13
Aru Zombie Shoujo no Sainan (ONA) -- -- Gonzo, Stingray -- 1 ep -- Novel -- Action Horror Supernatural Thriller -- Aru Zombie Shoujo no Sainan (ONA) Aru Zombie Shoujo no Sainan (ONA) -- On a hot summer day, five university students sneak into the library storage to look for some treasure. They find two sets of female antique mummies from Italy around the age of 14–20 years old. -- -- One of the students, Sayaka, rips open the mummy and takes out a stone called "stone of life," which gave the mummies super strength and eternal life. Having stolen their "stone of life," the two mummy girls wake up and become zombies after 100 years in order to get it back in a bloody gruesome way, smashing their heads and eating their flesh for power. -- -- The only way for the students to get out is to somehow find a way to kill the zombie girls. Will they be able to survive? -- -- (Source: Shochiku) -- ONA - Jul 4, 2018 -- 11,044 5.37
Bishoujo Senshi Sailor Moon Eternal Movie 2 -- -- Studio Deen, Toei Animation -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Demons Magic Romance Shoujo -- Bishoujo Senshi Sailor Moon Eternal Movie 2 Bishoujo Senshi Sailor Moon Eternal Movie 2 -- (No synopsis yet.) -- Movie - Feb 11, 2021 -- 7,454 N/A -- -- Kagi Hime Monogatari: Eikyuu Alice Rondo -- -- Picture Magic, Trinet Entertainment -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Fantasy Magic -- Kagi Hime Monogatari: Eikyuu Alice Rondo Kagi Hime Monogatari: Eikyuu Alice Rondo -- Average high school student Aruto Kirihara is obsessed with the Alice stories, written in this alternate world by the enigmatic recluse, Alternite L. Tachyon. One night, while writing his own version of a potential "third book," he sees a girl flying in front of a full moon... and she looks just like the "Alice" in his imagination. Aruto runs out of his house and chases the flying figure from the ground, ending up at a library, where he witnesses her in combat with another costumed girl. -- -- And so begins his sudden introduction to the world of Alices, an elite club of super-powered teenage girls who regularly fight in an extra-dimensional Wonderland in order to steal each other's "hidden stories." When all of the stories have been gathered, they will form the legendary third volume, "Eternal Alice," and the possessor will be granted one wish. -- -- It probably won't be Aruto, who can't turn into a magical girl. But it could be his doting little sister, Kiraha. Or maybe the girl of his dreams, Arisu... -- -- (Source: Discotek Media) -- -- Licensor: -- Discotek Media -- 7,419 6.19
Bungou to Alchemist: Shinpan no Haguruma -- -- OLM -- 13 eps -- Game -- Action Adventure Fantasy -- Bungou to Alchemist: Shinpan no Haguruma Bungou to Alchemist: Shinpan no Haguruma -- Famous writers throughout history find themselves being reincarnated by a mysterious, unseen entity known as the Alchemist. With their souls confined and bound to an expansive library, they are tasked by the Alchemist to jump into books to purify the pages of monsters called Taints. Along the way, they must also rescue and recruit fellow authors trapped within the very stories they themselves had written. -- -- Although the writers take on new and powerful forms for this endeavor, some still maintain a semblance of who they once were, while others struggle to remember their pasts and the works they had penned. Despite there being no apparent end to their grand mission, they remain committed to the cause in hope of resolving the mystery behind their collective resurrection as well as questions that have haunted their former lives. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 33,854 6.36
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III OVA -- -- J.C.Staff -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Adventure Comedy Romance Ecchi Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III OVA Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III OVA -- (No synopsis yet.) -- OVA - Apr 28, 2021 -- 31,040 N/A -- -- Nil Admirari no Tenbin -- -- Zero-G -- 12 eps -- Visual novel -- Harem Historical Romance Fantasy Josei -- Nil Admirari no Tenbin Nil Admirari no Tenbin -- The Taishou era didn't end in 15 years, but went on for another 25. In order to protect her waning family, a girl resolves to marry a man she doesn't even know the name of. However, just before the marriage was to take place, the girl's younger brother mysteriously committed suicide by self-immolation and was found holding an old book in his hands. Appearing before the bewildered young girl was the "Imperial Library Intelligence Asset Management Bureau," more commonly referred to as "Fukurou." According to these men, there exists "Maremono," which are books that greatly affect their readers. On top of that, ever since the incident involving the girl's younger brother, she unwittingly gains the ability to see "Auras" (the sentiments of the Maremono which manifest as bright lights and are usually invisible to humans). It was as though fate were trying to drag the young girl in its flames. And then, even though apprehensive, the girl chooses to venture outside her bird cage. Jealousy, hatred, scorn, compassion, and love. What awaited the girl was the darkness of betrayal that had already begun to bewitchingly inlay the imperial capital. Toyed by and swayed within that darkness, will the young girl finally reach the truth after her struggles, or...? -- -- (Source: MAL News) -- 30,986 6.61
Fate/Grand Order: Shinsei Entaku Ryouiki Camelot 2 - Paladin; Agateram -- -- Production I.G -- 1 ep -- Game -- Action Supernatural Magic Fantasy -- Fate/Grand Order: Shinsei Entaku Ryouiki Camelot 2 - Paladin; Agateram Fate/Grand Order: Shinsei Entaku Ryouiki Camelot 2 - Paladin; Agateram -- Part two of Fate/Grand Order: Shinsei Entaku Ryouiki Camelot - Wandering; Agateram; an adaptation of the the Sixth Holy Grail War, The Sacred Round Table Realm Camelot Singularity of Fate/Grand Order. -- -- (Source: TYPE-MOON Wiki) -- Movie - May 8, 2021 -- 29,606 N/A -- -- Smile Precure! -- -- Toei Animation -- 48 eps -- Original -- Action Magic Fantasy Shoujo -- Smile Precure! Smile Precure! -- To teenager Miyuki Hoshizora, fairy tales are a world of wondrous encounters and happy endings. Inspired by her love for these stories, she lives every day searching for happiness. While running late on her first day of school as a transfer student, Miyuki meets Candy—a mysterious fairy from the world of fairy tales, Märchenland. However, when Candy disappears as quickly as she appeared, Miyuki is left believing the encounter was only a dream. -- -- After an eventful first day, Miyuki finds a mysterious library at school. While combing through the bookshelves, she is transported next to Candy, who claims to be searching for the so-called legendary warriors, Precure. When forced to protect Candy's and everyone else's happiness, Miyuki transforms into "Cure Happy," one of the Precure warriors! As Cure Happy, Miyuki is now tasked with finding the other legendary warriors and protecting the world from destruction, all while possibly discovering her very own happy ending. -- -- 29,388 6.71
Fushigi Yuugi -- -- Studio Pierrot -- 52 eps -- Manga -- Adventure Fantasy Magic Martial Arts Comedy Romance Historical Drama Shoujo -- Fushigi Yuugi Fushigi Yuugi -- While visiting the National Library, junior-high students Miaka Yuuki and Yui Hongo are transported into the world of a mysterious book set in ancient China, "The Universe of The Four Gods." Miaka suddenly finds herself with the responsibility of being the priestess of Suzaku, and must find all of her celestial warriors for the purpose of summoning Suzaku for three wishes; however, the enemy nation of the god Seiryuu has manipulated Yui into becoming the priestess of Seiryuu. As enemies, the former best friends begin their long struggle to summon their respective gods and obtain their wishes... -- -- 99,049 7.64
Fushigi Yuugi -- -- Studio Pierrot -- 52 eps -- Manga -- Adventure Fantasy Magic Martial Arts Comedy Romance Historical Drama Shoujo -- Fushigi Yuugi Fushigi Yuugi -- While visiting the National Library, junior-high students Miaka Yuuki and Yui Hongo are transported into the world of a mysterious book set in ancient China, "The Universe of The Four Gods." Miaka suddenly finds herself with the responsibility of being the priestess of Suzaku, and must find all of her celestial warriors for the purpose of summoning Suzaku for three wishes; however, the enemy nation of the god Seiryuu has manipulated Yui into becoming the priestess of Seiryuu. As enemies, the former best friends begin their long struggle to summon their respective gods and obtain their wishes... -- -- -- Licensor: -- Geneon Entertainment USA, Media Blasters -- 99,049 7.64
Gosick -- -- Bones -- 24 eps -- Light novel -- Mystery Historical Drama Romance -- Gosick Gosick -- Kazuya Kujou is a foreign student at Saint Marguerite Academy, a luxurious boarding school in the Southern European country of Sauville. Originally from Japan, his jet-black hair and dark brown eyes cause his peers to shun him and give him the nickname "Black Reaper," based on a popular urban legend about the traveler who brings death in the spring. -- -- On a day like any other, Kujou visits the school's extravagant library in search of ghost stories. However, his focus soon changes as he becomes curious about a golden strand of hair on the stairs. The steps lead him to a large garden and a beautiful doll-like girl known as Victorique de Blois, whose complex and imaginative foresight allows her to predict their futures, now intertwined. -- -- With more mysteries quickly developing—including the appearance of a ghost ship and an alchemist with the power of transmutation—Victorique and Kujou, bound by fate and their unique skills, have no choice but to rely on each other. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 439,921 8.09
Honzuki no Gekokujou: Shisho ni Naru Tame ni wa Shudan wo Erandeiraremasen 2nd Season -- -- Ajia-Do -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Slice of Life Fantasy -- Honzuki no Gekokujou: Shisho ni Naru Tame ni wa Shudan wo Erandeiraremasen 2nd Season Honzuki no Gekokujou: Shisho ni Naru Tame ni wa Shudan wo Erandeiraremasen 2nd Season -- When Myne learns that the Holy Church is in need of mana for their relics, she sees it as her chance to be cured of her life-threatening mana disorder. After seeing their bountiful library, she throws herself headfirst into the Church's grasp and begs to join their order. In exchange for her service and her unusually bountiful supply of mana, Myne is given the blue robes of a noble-born apprentice priestess, despite being a commoner. To Myne, all this talk of mana and nobility is trivial, as she now has access to an unlimited supply of books! -- -- As Myne transitions into the next phase of her life in this new world, she soon learns that achieving her dream has come at a heavy cost. Noble society is severe, unforgiving, and fueled by politics and neglect. She must now deal with the class conflict between the noble-born blue robes and the common-born grey robes, the High Priest's attempts to oust her, and constant behavioral issues from her new retainers. With the help of her family, friends, and the enigmatic Head Priest whose loyalties and motives remain unknown, Myne seeks to overcome these obstacles and continue on the path to becoming her ideal self—the ultimate librarian! -- -- -- Licensor: -- Crunchyroll -- 108,351 8.15
Kemono Friends -- -- Yaoyorozu -- 12 eps -- Game -- Adventure Comedy Fantasy -- Kemono Friends Kemono Friends -- Japari Park is an untamed paradise where many humanoid animals, known as "Friends," live their everyday lives in all corners of the natural environmental park. -- -- One lazy afternoon in the savannah area, the energetic Serval encounters a peculiar new Friend. Curious, she swiftly takes down the Friend, named Kaban, to try and discover what species she is. To Serval's disappointment, not even Kaban herself knows the answer. -- -- The two become friends and set out on a grand adventure through the many habitats, landmarks, and attractions of Japari Park. Their destination is the park library, where they hope to shed some light on Kaban’s identity. Along the way, they meet many other Friends, looking into their lives and helping them out. However, they soon begin to uncover the sinister reality behind the park and their own existence. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Crunchyroll, Discotek Media -- 69,154 7.57
Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito -- -- Wit Studio -- 3 eps -- Manga -- Slice of Life Magic Fantasy Shounen -- Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito -- After many hardships in her life, Chise Hatori ended up at an auction, where she was purchased and then freed by the renowned Thorn Sorcerer, Elias Ainsworth, only to stay and become his apprentice. Though her life is wonderful now, the arrival of a picture book, "The Lonely Little Star," brings back memories of those trying times and the loneliness she endured. -- -- As a child, Chise experienced a great tragedy: her mother's death. Shunned and unwanted by peers and relatives alike, she has lived a detached and pitiful life. However, the unexpected discovery of a mysterious library in the forest provides her with a temporary place of solace. Through reading countless books and spending time with the kindhearted librarian, Chise slowly begins to feel less alone in the world. But could this peculiar library have a darker side? -- -- -- Licensor: -- Crunchyroll -- OVA - Sep 10, 2016 -- 225,972 8.13
Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito -- -- Wit Studio -- 3 eps -- Manga -- Slice of Life Magic Fantasy Shounen -- Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito Mahoutsukai no Yome: Hoshi Matsu Hito -- After many hardships in her life, Chise Hatori ended up at an auction, where she was purchased and then freed by the renowned Thorn Sorcerer, Elias Ainsworth, only to stay and become his apprentice. Though her life is wonderful now, the arrival of a picture book, "The Lonely Little Star," brings back memories of those trying times and the loneliness she endured. -- -- As a child, Chise experienced a great tragedy: her mother's death. Shunned and unwanted by peers and relatives alike, she has lived a detached and pitiful life. However, the unexpected discovery of a mysterious library in the forest provides her with a temporary place of solace. Through reading countless books and spending time with the kindhearted librarian, Chise slowly begins to feel less alone in the world. But could this peculiar library have a darker side? -- -- OVA - Sep 10, 2016 -- 225,972 8.13
Majimoji Rurumo -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Manga -- Comedy Magic Ecchi Fantasy School Shounen -- Majimoji Rurumo Majimoji Rurumo -- After an unfortunate accident, completely normal heterosexual high school student Kouta Shibaki is branded as the school pervert. With girls avoiding Kouta like the plague, truly the young man's worst nightmare has come to fruition! One day in the school library, he stumbles upon a peculiar book said to possess the power to summon witches. Partly out of desperation, partly out of boredom, Kouta decides to play along with the joke of a book, until an apprentice witch going by the name of Rurumo Maji Mojiruka appears before him. In an unusual turn of events, Kouta ends up helping Rurumo with some general witchery tasks in exchange for his soul being spared. -- -- Majimoji Rurumo follows the misadventures of Rurumo as she attempts to persuade Kouta to use 666 magical wish-granting tickets in her efforts to become a fully-fledged witch, unaware that every time she grants a wish, Kouta's life is shortened. Aided by Rurumo's familiar Chiro, Kouta must decide between helping Rurumo or saving his own life. -- -- TV - Jul 9, 2014 -- 64,142 6.85
Märchen Mädchen -- -- Hoods Entertainment -- 10 eps -- Light novel -- Fantasy Magic School -- Märchen Mädchen Märchen Mädchen -- Hazuki Kagimura is a socially awkward girl with no friends; and having been recently adopted, she struggles to connect with her new family as well. Her only refuge from this painful reality is between the pages of stories where her vivid imagination allows her to live out her dreams of friendship and adventure. However, one day, an old and mysterious text appears in her book bag. On her way back to the library to return it, Hazuki sees a familiar girl who is seemingly invisible to everyone but her. Deciding to follow her, Hazuki is led a hidden library where a world she thought only existed in her dreams awaits her. -- -- Märchen Mädchen tells the story of Hazuki's meeting with Shizuka Tsuchimikado, her very first friend, and discovering she has been chosen by the original print of Cinderella to become a powerful mage known as an Origin Master. Hazuki enrolls at Kuzunoha Girl's Magic Academy where she learns to conquer her fears and believe in her ability to create her own amazing story. -- -- 35,608 5.39
Mimi wo Sumaseba -- -- Studio Ghibli -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Slice of Life Drama Romance Shoujo -- Mimi wo Sumaseba Mimi wo Sumaseba -- Shizuku Tsukishima is an energetic 14-year-old girl who enjoys reading and writing poetry in her free time. Glancing at the checkout cards of her books one evening, she notices that her library books are frequently checked out by a boy named Seiji Amasawa. Curiosity strikes Shizuku, and she decides to search for the boy who shares her love for literature. -- -- Meeting a peculiar cat on the train, Shizuku follows the animal and is eventually led to a quaint antique shop, where she learns about a cat statuette known as "The Baron." Taking an interest in the shop, she surprisingly finds Seiji, and the two quickly befriend one another. Shizuku learns while acquainting herself with Seiji that he has a dream that he would like to fulfill, causing her dismay as she remains uncertain of her future and has yet to recognize her talents. -- -- However, as her relationship with Seiji grows, Shizuku becomes determined to work toward a goal. Guided by the whispers of her heart and inspiration from The Baron, she resolves to carve out her own potential and dreams. -- -- -- Licensor: -- GKIDS, Walt Disney Studios -- Movie - Jul 15, 1995 -- 238,719 8.23
Mimi wo Sumaseba -- -- Studio Ghibli -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Slice of Life Drama Romance Shoujo -- Mimi wo Sumaseba Mimi wo Sumaseba -- Shizuku Tsukishima is an energetic 14-year-old girl who enjoys reading and writing poetry in her free time. Glancing at the checkout cards of her books one evening, she notices that her library books are frequently checked out by a boy named Seiji Amasawa. Curiosity strikes Shizuku, and she decides to search for the boy who shares her love for literature. -- -- Meeting a peculiar cat on the train, Shizuku follows the animal and is eventually led to a quaint antique shop, where she learns about a cat statuette known as "The Baron." Taking an interest in the shop, she surprisingly finds Seiji, and the two quickly befriend one another. Shizuku learns while acquainting herself with Seiji that he has a dream that he would like to fulfill, causing her dismay as she remains uncertain of her future and has yet to recognize her talents. -- -- However, as her relationship with Seiji grows, Shizuku becomes determined to work toward a goal. Guided by the whispers of her heart and inspiration from The Baron, she resolves to carve out her own potential and dreams. -- -- Movie - Jul 15, 1995 -- 238,719 8.23
Nogizaka Haruka no Himitsu -- -- Diomedéa -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Comedy Romance -- Nogizaka Haruka no Himitsu Nogizaka Haruka no Himitsu -- Haruka Nogizaka is the most popular student in the prestigious Hakujo Academy, possessing unparalleled beauty, talent, and influence. Unbeknownst to her fellow students, however, she keeps an embarrassing secret of being an otaku—something that can potentially destroy her elegant reputation. -- -- Unfortunately for Haruka, an encounter with the timid Yuuto Ayase in the school library spells the end of her well-kept secret. However, the two reach a mutual agreement with Yuuto promising to keep Haruka's secret, sparking an unexpected friendship between them. Nonetheless, with Haruka's status as the school celebrity and her friendly relationship with Yuuta, both of them are bound to be the subject of gossip everywhere they go! -- -- -- Licensor: -- Discotek Media -- TV - Jul 3, 2008 -- 118,929 7.23
R.O.D: Read or Die -- -- Studio Deen -- 3 eps -- Light novel -- Action Sci-Fi Adventure Mystery Historical Magic -- R.O.D: Read or Die R.O.D: Read or Die -- Yomiko Readman is a lovable, near-sighted bibliomaniac working as a substitute teacher at a Japanese high school. Her real identity, however, is that of a secret agent for the British Library Special Operations Division. Her codename: "The Paper." The moniker denotes her supernatural ability to freely manipulate paper into any object she can imagine, including tools and weapons in her fight against the powerful and self-serving IJIN (Great Historical Figure) Army! Along with her partner, the enigmatic "Ms. Deep," Yomiko travels across the world in attempt to solve the mystery behind the reincarnation of historical figures and their attempt to control the world. -- -- (Source: RightStuf) -- -- Licensor: -- Aniplex of America, Manga Entertainment -- OVA - May 23, 2001 -- 57,646 7.66
Sanrio Danshi -- -- Studio Pierrot -- 12 eps -- Original -- Slice of Life Drama School -- Sanrio Danshi Sanrio Danshi -- Kouta Hasegawa is a completely normal high school student who likes his Pompompurin stuffed animal, a Sanrio character modelled after a Golden Retriever, which his grandmother gave him when he was young. However, an incident in which other kids accused him of being girly for liking Sanrio characters made him ashamed of his attachment to Pompompurin. -- -- Through a series of unexpected events, Kouta ends up meeting others at school who also like Sanrio characters—Yuu Mizuno, a flashy boy who is popular with girls; Shunsuke Yoshino, a member of the soccer team; Ryou Nishimiya, an underclassman who is a library assistant; and Seiichirou Minamoto, the student council president. -- -- Through his new friends, Kouta learns that there is no need to be embarrassed for liking Sanrio characters; and together, they aim to create a play for the cultural festival in order to transform his normal school life into a sparkly one. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Ponycan USA -- 42,843 6.62
Seishun Buta Yarou wa Bunny Girl Senpai no Yume wo Minai -- -- CloverWorks -- 13 eps -- Light novel -- Comedy Supernatural Drama Romance School -- Seishun Buta Yarou wa Bunny Girl Senpai no Yume wo Minai Seishun Buta Yarou wa Bunny Girl Senpai no Yume wo Minai -- The rare and inexplicable Puberty Syndrome is thought of as a myth. It is a rare disease which only affects teenagers, and its symptoms are so supernatural that hardly anyone recognizes it as a legitimate occurrence. However, high school student Sakuta Azusagawa knows from personal experience that it is very much real, and happens to be quite prevalent in his school. -- -- Mai Sakurajima is a third-year high school student who gained fame in her youth as a child actress, but recently halted her promising career for reasons unknown to the public. With an air of unapproachability, she is well known throughout the school, but none dare interact with her—that is until Sakuta sees her wandering the library in a bunny girl costume. Despite the getup, no one seems to notice her, and after confronting her, he realizes that she is another victim of Puberty Syndrome. As Sakuta tries to help Mai through her predicament, his actions bring him into contact with more girls afflicted with the elusive disease. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Aniplex of America -- 1,045,880 8.35
Seishun Buta Yarou wa Yumemiru Shoujo no Yume wo Minai -- -- CloverWorks -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Supernatural Drama Romance School -- Seishun Buta Yarou wa Yumemiru Shoujo no Yume wo Minai Seishun Buta Yarou wa Yumemiru Shoujo no Yume wo Minai -- Six months ago, Sakuta Azusagawa had a chance encounter with a bunny girl in a library. Ever since then, he’s been blissfully happy with his girlfriend: Mai Sakurajima, that same bunny girl. However, the reappearance of his mysterious first crush, the now-adult Shouko Makinohara, adds a new complication to his relationship with Mai. To make matters worse, he then encounters a middle school Shouko in the hospital, suffering from a grave illness. Mysteriously, his old scars begin throbbing whenever he’s near her. -- -- With Shouko’s bizarre situation somehow revolving around him, Sakuta will need to come to terms with his own conflicting feelings, for better or worse. With a girl's life in his hands, just what can he do? -- -- -- Licensor: -- Aniplex of America -- Movie - Jun 15, 2019 -- 404,012 8.67
Shin Megami Tensei Devil Children: Light & Dark -- -- Actas -- 52 eps -- - -- Action Kids Adventure Fantasy Magic Game Supernatural Demons Sci-Fi -- Shin Megami Tensei Devil Children: Light & Dark Shin Megami Tensei Devil Children: Light & Dark -- A series based off of the Shin Megami Tensei Devil Children: Light & Dark games (known as DemiKids in the U.S.). -- -- The year is 200X. Jin, Akira and Lena are three child hood friends who like mysterious things. One day in the library, along with the mysterious transfer student Ami, they find the "Akuma Compendium". They chanted an incantation in the book and, to their surprise, devils appeared. Ami then told Jin and Akira that they are the Devil Children that will decide the fate of the world. She hands them their Devil Risers. The group then pass through the "Door of Time" to the land of Valhalla where they fight an evil ruler known as Imperius who plans on conquering all of the world. The Nakama of Jin is Rand, a Sol Lion, and Akira's is Gale, a Hylon. -- -- (Source: Wikipedia.org) -- TV - Oct 5, 2002 -- 1,484 6.37
Smile Precure! -- -- Toei Animation -- 48 eps -- Original -- Action Magic Fantasy Shoujo -- Smile Precure! Smile Precure! -- To teenager Miyuki Hoshizora, fairy tales are a world of wondrous encounters and happy endings. Inspired by her love for these stories, she lives every day searching for happiness. While running late on her first day of school as a transfer student, Miyuki meets Candy—a mysterious fairy from the world of fairy tales, Märchenland. However, when Candy disappears as quickly as she appeared, Miyuki is left believing the encounter was only a dream. -- -- After an eventful first day, Miyuki finds a mysterious library at school. While combing through the bookshelves, she is transported next to Candy, who claims to be searching for the so-called legendary warriors, Precure. When forced to protect Candy's and everyone else's happiness, Miyuki transforms into "Cure Happy," one of the Precure warriors! As Cure Happy, Miyuki is now tasked with finding the other legendary warriors and protecting the world from destruction, all while possibly discovering her very own happy ending. -- -- 29,388 6.71
Tatakau Shisho: The Book of Bantorra -- -- David Production -- 27 eps -- Light novel -- Action Fantasy Seinen Super Power -- Tatakau Shisho: The Book of Bantorra Tatakau Shisho: The Book of Bantorra -- In a world where dead people turn into books and are stored in the Bantorra Library where anyone who reads a book can learn their past, Bantorra Library is maintained by Armed Librarians who wield psychic powers and their enemy is a religious society known as Sindeki Kyoudan. -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- TV - Oct 2, 2009 -- 55,297 7.24
Toshokan Sensou -- -- Production I.G -- 12 eps -- Novel -- Action Military Comedy Romance -- Toshokan Sensou Toshokan Sensou -- Toshokan Sensou tells the story of Kasahara Iku, the first woman to join the Library Task Force. In the near future in Japan, the Media Enhancement Law has been forced upon the population censoring all books and media. To counter this, the Library Defense Force was created. To protect themselves against the Media Enhancement Law Commission, all major libraries are fully equipped with a military Task Force, who take it upon themselves to protect the books and freedom of media of the people. -- -- This anime follows Iku and her fellow soldiers as they protect various special books and artifacts from the oppression of the Media Enhancement Law Commission. A love story, war story, and comedy all rolled into one. -- -- Licensor: -- Discotek Media -- 62,996 7.48
Trinity Seven Movie 1: Eternity Library to Alchemic Girl -- -- Seven Arcs Pictures -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Action Comedy Ecchi Fantasy Harem Magic Romance School Shounen -- Trinity Seven Movie 1: Eternity Library to Alchemic Girl Trinity Seven Movie 1: Eternity Library to Alchemic Girl -- The film's story begins when Arata inadvertently touches "Hermes Apocrypha," Lilith's Grimoire. Suddenly, he is enveloped by a bright white light, and a girl appears before him. She calls herself Lilim, and treats both Arata and Lilith as her parents. At the same time she appears, something changes in the world. The forbidden Eternal Library awakens. In the Library is sealed the ultimate culmination of Alchemy, the White Demon Lord. The White Demon Lord plots to eliminate Arata and the Trinity Seven to usurp the position of Demon Lord. Bristling with untold power, the White Demon Lord attacks Arata, and triggers a desperate crisis where Arata and the Trinity Seven must save the world in this last battle. -- -- (Source: ANN) -- Movie - Feb 25, 2017 -- 129,344 7.26
Trinity Seven Movie 2: Heavens Library to Crimson Lord -- -- Seven Arcs Pictures -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Action Ecchi Magic Fantasy Comedy Harem Shounen -- Trinity Seven Movie 2: Heavens Library to Crimson Lord Trinity Seven Movie 2: Heavens Library to Crimson Lord -- Heavens Library to Crimson Lord brings back Arata, Lilith, and the rest of the Trinity Seven to face off against the greatest enemy in the history of the Trinity Seven; Lilith's own father, who is revealed to be the strongest Demon Lord, challenges Arata who is now a Demon Lord candidate. -- -- (Source: Avex Pictures, edited) -- Movie - Mar 29, 2019 -- 71,045 7.33
Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito -- -- Studio Deen -- 13 eps -- Visual novel -- Adventure Ecchi Fantasy Magic Mystery Shoujo Ai -- Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito -- Hatsuki is a highschool student living with her sister, Hatsumi, who she has a huge crush on. On Hatsumi's 16th birthday, she is suddenly surrounded by a green light and disappears in front of Hatsuki. She manages to follow Hatsumi with the help of a being resembling a fat baby chick (literally), ending up in a place called "The Great Library", which is full of different worlds stored in books. Hatsumi wasn't there, though, so the search for Hatsuki's great love begins and involves traveling from book to book. -- -- (Source: AniDB) -- -- Licensor: -- Media Blasters -- TV - Oct 2, 2003 -- 25,640 6.57
Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito -- -- Studio Deen -- 13 eps -- Visual novel -- Adventure Ecchi Fantasy Magic Mystery Shoujo Ai -- Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito Yami to Boushi to Hon no Tabibito -- Hatsuki is a highschool student living with her sister, Hatsumi, who she has a huge crush on. On Hatsumi's 16th birthday, she is suddenly surrounded by a green light and disappears in front of Hatsuki. She manages to follow Hatsumi with the help of a being resembling a fat baby chick (literally), ending up in a place called "The Great Library", which is full of different worlds stored in books. Hatsumi wasn't there, though, so the search for Hatsuki's great love begins and involves traveling from book to book. -- -- (Source: AniDB) -- TV - Oct 2, 2003 -- 25,640 6.57
Yes! Precure 5 -- -- Toei Animation -- 49 eps -- Original -- Action Fantasy Magic School Shoujo -- Yes! Precure 5 Yes! Precure 5 -- Yumehara Nozomi, a regular student, finds a magical book called the Dream Collet in the library and meets Coco and Nuts, two creatures from the Palmier Kingdom. They plead with Nozomi to restore their world, which has been destroyed by an organization called the Nightmares, by completing the Dream Collet and finding the 55 Pinkies to make any wish come true. Meanwhile, the Nightmares are moving into the real world. Once Nozomi agrees to help, Coco and Nuts transform her into the magical girl Cure Dream and turn four fellow students into her Pretty Cure team. -- -- (Source: ANN) -- TV - Feb 4, 2007 -- 12,863 7.13
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In the Library of Horrific Events
In the Library with the Lead Pipe
Iowa Masonic Library and Museum
Iraq National Library and Archive
Iron Library
Irwin Library
Ishpeming Carnegie Public Library
IUPUI University Library
Jacksonville Public Library
Jacob S. Mauney Memorial Library and Teacher's Home
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Japan Braille Library
Japanese American National Library
Japan Library Association
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JavaScript graphics library
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Jean E. Coleman Library Outreach Lecture
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Jefferson Davis Presidential Library and Museum
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Jewish Theological Seminary library fire
Jewish Virtual Library
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Jimmy Carter Library and Museum
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Joe and Rika Mansueto Library
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John Brown Watson Memorial Library Building
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John C. Hodges Library
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John D. Rockefeller Jr. Library
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John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum
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John M. Pfau Library
John Muir Branch Library, Los Angeles
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Jonas Avyius Public Library
Jones Memorial Library
Joseph S. Stauffer Library
Journal of Library Administration
J S Battye Library
Juanita E. Thornton/Shepherd Park Neighborhood Library
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Junior Library Guild
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J. Willard Marriott Library
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Kabul Library
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Kansas City, Kansas Public Library
Kansas City Public Library
Karamea War Memorial Library
Karl Marx Library
Karpeles Manuscript Library Museum (Jacksonville)
Kassel University Library
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KDI Central Library
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Kern Branch, Beale Memorial Library
Khalidi Library
Khamsa of Nizami (British Library, Or. 12208)
Khuda Bakhsh Oriental Library
Killam Library
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King's manuscripts, British Library
King Abdulaziz Public Library
King Fahd National Library
King Library (Miami University)
King Township Public Library
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Kolkata Little Magazine Library And Research Center
Knigsberg Public Library
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Kowloon Public Library
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Kropyvnytskyi Region Universal Research Library
Krueger Library
Kuala Belait Library
Kujawsko-Pomorska Digital Library
Kurt Vonnegut Museum and Library
Kyoto City Library of Historical Documents
La Crosse Public Library (La Crosse, Wisconsin)
Lafayette Library and Learning Center
Lake Agassiz Regional Library
Lake Blackshear Regional Library System
LANL Research Library
Largo Public Library
Lauinger Library
Laurel Branch Library
Laurentian Library
Lavonia Carnegie Library
Law library
Law Library of Congress
Law Library of Congress report on the 2009 Honduran constitutional crisis
Lawrence Memorial Library (Climax, Michigan)
Lawrence Public Library
Lawrenceville Branch of the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Lawson McGhee Library
Leahy Library
Lebanese National Library
Lebrecht Photo Library
Leeds Central Library
Leeds Library
Leeds University Library's Cookery Collection
Legacy Tobacco Documents Library Multimedia Collection
Leiden University Library
Leighton Library
Leipzig University Library
Leith Library
Le Mars Public Library
Lending library
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Len de Greiff Library
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Lewiston Public Library (Lewiston, New York)
Lewis Walpole Library
Lexington Public Library
Leys Institute Library Ponsonby
Liaquat Memorial Library
Library
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Library and Information Association of South Africa
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Library@esplanade
Library Exchange Format
Library for WWW in Perl
Library Freedom Project
Library Genesis
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Library Hub Discover
Library, Information Science & Technology Abstracts
Library instruction
Library Journal
Library Lion
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Library makerspace
Library.nu
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Library of Congress Classification:Class H -- Social sciences
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Library of Congress Classification:Class Q -- Science
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Library of Congress Control Number
Library of Congress Country Studies
Library of Congress Linked Data Service
Library of Congress Living Legend
Library of Congress Prize for American Fiction
Library of Congress Recordings
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Library Services Act
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Library sort
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Library theft
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Library Tower (Chicago)
Library tram stop
Library Trends
Library Video Company
Library War
Library War Service
Library Wars: The Last Mission
Libx (graphics library)
Life Nature Library
Life Science Library
Lighthouse Library
Lightweight Java Game Library
Lilian Voudouri Music Library of Greece
Lillian Goldman Law Library
Lincoln Cathedral Library
Lincoln Heights Branch Library
Lincoln Library of Essential Information
Lincoln Public Library
Linden Hills Library
Linen Hall Library
Lingxi Library
Lis (linear algebra library)
List of Brooklyn Public Library branches
List of digital library projects
List of library associations
List of library associations in India
List of library catalogs
List of Library War episodes
List of manuscripts in the Cotton library
List of New York Public Library branches
List of presidents of the American Library Association
List of Presidents of the New York Public Library
List of Queens Public Library branches
List of The Library of American Comics publications
List of Toronto Public Library branches
Lithgow Public Library
Little Free Library
Lloyd Library and Museum
Lloyd Sealy Library
Location library
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Loeb Classical Library
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Long Beach Public Library (New York)
Look Back Library
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Lost Library of Ivan the Terrible
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Louisville Free Public Library
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Louisville Free Public Library, Western Branch
Louisville Public Library
Lovejoy Library
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Lower Hutt War Memorial Library
Lower Merion Library System
Low Memorial Library
L. P. Fisher Public Library
L. Tom Perry Special Collections Library
Ludington Public Library
LuEsther T. Mertz Library
Luigj Gurakuqi University Library
Luis ngel Arango Library
Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum
Macao Central Library
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MacdonaldKelce Library
Macon Library
Madison Public Library
Madison Public Library (Madison, Nebraska)
Madison Public Library (Madison, Wisconsin)
Maharaja Harendra Kishore Public Library
Main Library (Columbus, Ohio)
Main Library (University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign)
Malabar Branch Library
Mlaga Public Library
Malatestiana Library
Malaysian Journal of Library and Information Science
Malm City Library
Malta Library and Information Association
Mamma Haidara Commemorative Library
Manchester Central Library
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Manchester Library & Information Service
Mandel Public Library of West Palm Beach
Manhattan Carnegie Library Building
Mannheim University Library
Manuscripts of the Austrian National Library
Mar'ashi Najafi Library
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Marion Public Library
Mark and Emily Turner Memorial Library
Markham Public Library
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Marsh's Library
Marshall Library of Economics
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Martin Luther King Jr. Library
Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Library
Martin P. Catherwood Library
Martynas Mavydas National Library of Lithuania
Marvel Comics Video Library
Marvin Duchow Music Library
Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners
Massachusetts Library Association
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Master of Library and Information Science
Math Kernel Library
Maughan Library
Maulana Azad Library
Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library
Maureen B. Gauzza Public Library
Max Mller Library
McAllen Public Library
McCain Library and Archives
McClelland Irish Library
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McCullough Free Library
McGill University Library
McLennan Library Building
McMaster University Library
McMillan Memorial Library, Nairobi
Meadowvale Community Centre and Library
Mechanic Apprentices Library Association
Mechanics' Institute Library
Medical library
Medical Library Association
Medical Library Association of Great Britain and Ireland
Mehmet Akif Ersoy Literature Museum Library
Melaka Public Library
Memphis Public Library
Mercantile Library
Mercantile Library Association (Boston, Massachusetts)
Mercantile Library Company (Philadelphia)
Mercantile Library of Cincinnati
Mrida Bolivarian Library
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Merton College Library
Metropolitan Ervin Szab Library
Metropolitan Library Service Agency
Miami-Dade Public Library System
Michigan Library Association
Microsoft Enterprise Library
Microsoft Foundation Class Library
Microsoft Windows library files
Mid-Continent Public Library
Mid-Manhattan Library
Midnight Library
Miguel de Benavides Library
Miguel de Cervantes Virtual Library
Milford Town House and Library Annex
Millennium Library
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Miller Library
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Mills & Boon Monographs and Technical Library
Milwaukee Public Library
Miner Memorial Library
Ming library
Minneapolis Public Library
MinotSleeper Library
Minuteman Library Network
Mirror Lake Library
Mission and Spacecraft Library
Mississauga Library System
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Missouri Library Network Corporation
Mitcham Library
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Modern Library
Modern Library 100 Best Nonfiction
Modern Library 100 Best Novels
Moffitt Library
Mohammed Bin Rashid Library
Monroe Carnegie Library
Monroe C. Gutman Library
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Montagu C. Butler Library
Montana Library Association
Montreal Children's Library
Montrose Library
Moralia in Job (British Library, Add MS 31031)
Morgan Library & Museum
Morley Library
Morton-James Public Library
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Mountain Plains Library Association
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Mountain West Digital Library
Mount Washington Branch of the Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Mr Hudson and the Library
Muara Library
Mugar Memorial Library
Multimedia library
Multinational Publications Electronic Library
Municipal Library Chalakudy
Municipal Library Elevator Coup
Municipal Library of Porto
Murder in the Library
Murty Classical Library of India
Musical Electronics Library
Music library
Music Library Association
Nablus Library
Nag Hammadi library
NAG Numerical Library
Nampa Public Library
Nana (C++ library)
Nanjing Library
National and University Library
National and University Library in Zagreb
National and University Library of Bosnia and Herzegovina
National and University Library of Iceland
National and University Library of Slovenia
National and University Library of the Republika Srpska
National and University Library "St. Kliment of Ohrid"
National Archive and Library of Bolivia
National Archives and Library of Ethiopia
National Assembly Library of Korea
National Central Library
National Central Library (Florence)
National Churchill Library and Center
National Czech & Slovak Museum & Library
National Diet Library
National Digital Library Program
National Electronic Library
National electronic Library for Health
National Film Library, New Zealand
National Institute of Library and Information Sciences
National Law Library of the Maldives
National library
National Library and Documentation Services Board
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National Library at Kolkata romanisation
National Library Board
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National Library for the Blind
National Library Jos Mart
National Library of Algeria
National Library of Armenia
National Library of Aruba
National Library of Australia
National Library of Azerbaijan
National Library of Belarus
National Library of Benin
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National Library of Brazil
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National Library of Cameroon
National Library of Chile
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National Library of Colombia
National Library of Ecuador
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National Library of Iran
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National Library of Jamaica
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National Library of Kazakhstan
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National Library of Laos
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National Library of Luxembourg
National Library of Madagascar
National Library of Malaysia
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National Library of Medicine classification
National Library of Mexico
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National Library of New Zealand
National Library of Nicaragua Rubn Daro
National Library of Nigeria
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National Library of Peru
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National Library of Scotland
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National Library of Serbia
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National Library of Thailand
National Library of the Argentine Republic
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National Library of the Faroe Islands
National Library of The Gambia
National Library of the Kingdom of Morocco
National Library of the Kyrgyz Republic
National Library of the Philippines
National Library of the Republic of Tatarstan
National Library of Togo
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National Library of Turkey
National Library of Uganda
National Library of Uzbekistan
National Library of Venezuela
National Library of Vietnam
National Library of Wales
National Library of Wales Journal
National Library Service for the Blind and Print Disabled
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National Library Service of Belize
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National Library, Singapore
National Library (Vanuatu)
National Library Week
National Map Library
National Medal for Museum and Library Service
National Parliamentary Library of Georgia
National Parliamentary Library of Ukraine
National Poetry Library
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National Research Council Canada National Science Library
National Science Library & Resource Centre Sri Lanka
National Sporting Library & Museum
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National Technical Reports Library
National Watch and Clock Library
Native POSIX Thread Library
Nebraska Library Commission
Nehru Memorial Museum & Library
Nekrasov Central Library
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New York Public Library for the Performing Arts
New York Public Library in popular culture
New York Public Library Main Branch
New York Society Library
New Zealand Library Association Inc.
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Nicolaus Copernicus University Library
Nimbe Adedipe Library
Ningbo University Zone Library
Ninoy Aquino Library and Learning Resources Center
NIVAL (National Irish Visual Arts Library)
NOAA Central Library
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Nordic Library at Athens
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Oakland Public Library
Oak Park Public Library, Oak Park, Illinois
Object Windows Library
Ocmulgee Regional Library System
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Old Colony Library Network
Old Dallas Central Library
Old Library (Bryn Mawr College)
Old Library Building
Old Merensky Library
Old National Library Building
Old Nichols Library
Old Strathcona Branch (Edmonton Public Library)
Olin Library
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Olusegun Obasanjo Presidential Library
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Ouray City Hall and Walsh Library
Outline of library science
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Pakistan Library Automation Group
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Palos Verdes Library District
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Panjab Digital Library
Parker Library, Corpus Christi College
Parker Library on the Web
Parliamentary Library of Australia
Passmore Edwards Public Library, Shepherd's Bush
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Pavell de la Repblica CRAI Library
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Peace Palace Library
Pedro Henrquez Urea National Library
Peking University Library
Peninsula Library System
Peptide spectral library
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PerryCastaeda Library
PerryCastaeda Library Map Collection
Peter White Public Library
Phillips Exeter Academy Library
Phillips Library (Massachusetts)
Phoenix Public Library
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Piedmont Regional Library System
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Pius XII Memorial Library
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Platform-independent GUI library
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Post-Reformation Digital Library
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Priestley-Forsyth Memorial Library
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Princeton University Library
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Pritzker Military Museum & Library
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Protein fragment library
Provincetown Public Library (old)
Provincial and Municipal Public Library in Bydgoszcz
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Ptolemy II Philadelphus in the Library of Alexandria
Public and National Library of Greenland
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Public Library and Baths, Balsall Heath
Public Library of Libya
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Puerto Rico National Library
Punjab Public Library, Lahore
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Python Imaging Library
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Rangeview Library District
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Read/Write Library
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Redwood Library and Athenaeum
Regenstein Library
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Regina Public Library
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Republican Scientific Medical Library
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Research library
RHEM 3: The Secret Library
Rhode Island Office of Library and Information Services
Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies
Richard J. Riordan Central Library
Richard Nixon Presidential Library and Museum
Richland Library
Richmond Hill Public Library
Richmond Public Library
Ridawiya Library, MS 5229
Rijksmuseum Research Library
Rizal Library
RMIT University Library
Robarts Library
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Robert E. Kennedy Library
Robert H. Goddard Library
Robert Louis Stevenson Branch Library
Robertson Library
Robert Stout Law Library
Robert W. Saunders Sr. Public Library
Robert W. Woodruff Library, Atlanta University Center
Rochambeau Library-Providence Community Library
Rochester Public Library
Roddenbery Memorial Library
Rogers Free Library Act
Roja Muthiah Research Library
Ronald J. Norick Downtown Library
Ronald Reagan Presidential Library and Museum
Rondebosch Library
Roosevelt Library
Roots Reggae Library
Rosa F. Keller Library and Community Center
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Rosenberg Library
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Royal Library, Denmark
Royal Library of Belgium
Royal Library of the Netherlands
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RUM General Library
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Rush Rhees Library
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Russian National Public Library for Science and Technology
Ryerson University Library
Rylands Library Papyrus P52
SAAO Library
Sabir Central City Library
Sage Library
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Sainte-Genevive Library
Saint Paul Public Library
Saint-Sulpice Library
Salt Lake City Public Library
Salt Lake City Public Library hostage incident
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Sam Houston Regional Library and Research Center
Samoa Public Library
Sam Rayburn Library and Museum
San Antonio Public Library
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San Jose Public Library
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Sayaji Rao Gaekwad Library
Schaumburg Township District Library
Schlesinger Library
Science, Industry and Business Library
Science Photo Library
Sciences Library (Brown University)
Scientific Library of Danylo Halytsky Lviv National Medical University
Scientific Library of the Ukrainian Engineering Pedagogics Academy
Scottish Poetry Library
Scottish Rite Masonic Museum & Library
Scottsbluff Carnegie Library
Scottsdale Public Library
Scottsville Free Library
Scoville Library
Scoville Memorial Library
Scoville Memorial Library (Carleton College)
Screven-Jenkins Regional Library System
Seattle Public Library
Sedona Public Library
Seed library
Seeley Historical Library
Sellwood-Moreland Library
Semaphore Library
Sembawang Public Library
Seminole Heights branch library
Sengkang Public Library
Sengkurong Library
Sensei's Library
Seoul Metropolitan Library
Sequoyah Regional Library System
Seria Library
Serving Every Ohioan Library Center
Seville Public Library
Shaker Heights Public Library
Shaker Museum and Library
Shaler North Hills Library
Shanghai Library
Sha Tin Public Library
Shenzhen Library
Shetland Library
Shields Library
Sibley Music Library
Sikh Reference Library
Silence in the Library
Silent Library
Silent Library (TV series)
Silesian Library
Simona Maaskant Library
Simple and Fast Multimedia Library
Sir Duncan Rice Library
Sir Edmund Hillary Library
Sir Robert Ho Tung Library
Sitka Public Library
Sixpenny Library
Sixtus IV Appointing Platina as Prefect of the Vatican Library
Slater Library
Slavonic Library in Prague
Slide library
Slovak National Library
Smith Hill Library-Providence Community Library
Social Science Library, Oxford
Soeman Hs Library
Somerville College Library
Sophie Digital Library of Works by German-Speaking Women
South African National Library and Information Consortium
South Brisbane Library
South Central Library System
Southdale Library
Southern Ontario Library Service
South Georgia Regional Library
South Omaha Public Library
South Providence Library-Providence Community Library
South San Francisco Public Library
Southwest Georgia Regional Library
Spalding Memorial Library-Tioga Point Museum
Special library
Spunk Library
Sri Lanka Library Association
SS. Cyril and Methodius National Library
Standard library
Standard Template Library
Stanley A. Milner Library
Static library
St. Augustine Free Public Library
St Bride Library
St. Clairsville Public Library
STEP Library
Sterling Memorial Library
SterneHoya House Museum and Library
St. Francis Xavier Cathedral and Library
St John's College Old Library, Cambridge
St. Johns Library
St. Louis Mercantile Library
St. Louis Public Library
St. Moritz Library
Stockbridge public library
Stockholm Public Library
Stony Plain Public Library
Stoughton Public Library
St. Pancras Library
Street Library Ghana
Struthers Library Building
Submarine Force Library and Museum
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Sudan Library
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Summit Free Public Library
Sumner Library
Supreme Court of Pakistan library
Surrey City Centre Public Library
Suzzallo Library
Swiss Cottage Library
Swiss National Library
Syriac Epistles, British Library, Add MS 14479
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 12137
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 12140
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14454
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14457
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14459
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14462
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14466
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 14467
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add. 17124
Syriac Gospels, British Library, Add MS 14669
Syriac New Testament, British Library, Add. 14449
Syriac New Testament, British Library, Add. 14455
Syriac New Testament, British Library, Add MS 14448
Syriac New Testament, British Library, Add MS 14453
Syriac New Testament, British Library, Add.MS 14470
Tabriz National Library
Tacoma Public Library
Taipei Public Library Beitou Branch
Tales from the Miskatonic University Library
Tallinn Central Library
Tallinn University Academic Library
Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Archives
Tampa Free Library
Tams-Witmark Music Library
Tandem Library Group
Tan Sri Dr. Abdullah Sanusi Digital Library
Tape library
Tarbiat library
Tartu University Library
T.B. Scott Free Library
Technical Report Archive & Image Library
Teleki Library
Temburong District Library
The Alberta Library
The Balme Library
The Body in the Library
The Body in the Library (film)
The British Museum Library: a Short History and Survey
The Carl Barks Library
The Carl Barks Library in Color
The Central Library for Blind and Reading Impaired People (Israel)
The Complete Carl Barks Disney Library
The Complete Library of Congress Recordings
The Don Rosa Library
The EC Artists' Library
The Empty Library
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