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Sun Tzu

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(b) Emptiness of mind in the sense of absolute peace and purity (Taoism), and also in the sense of "not allowing what is already in the mind to disturb what is coming into the mind." (Hsun Tzu, c 335-c 288 B.C.) -- W.T.C.

(b) Quietude; quiescence; interpreted by the Taoist as absence of desire and unity of thought, by Confucians in general as the original state of human nature, and by Hsun Tzu (c. 335-c. 288 B.C.) as the mind not being disturbed by such things as dreams. -- W.T.C.

Cheng ming: The doctrine of the "rectification of names" which holds that names should correspond to realities, and serve as standards for social organization and personal conduct. The actual must in each case be made to correspond to the name. (Confucius; Hsun Tzu, c. 335-c. 288 B.C.) -- H.H.

Confucianism (ju chia), on the other hand, advocated true manhood (jen) as the highest good, the superior man (chun tzu) as the ideal being, and cultivation of life (hsiu shen) as the supreme duty of man. It was toward this moralism and humanism that Confucius (551-479 B.C.) taught the doctrines of "chung," or being true to the principles of one's nature, and "shu," or the application of those principles in relation to others, as well as the doctrine of the Golden Mean (chung yung), i.e., "to find the central clue of our moral being and to be harmonious with the universe." Humanism was further strengthened by Mencius (371-289 B.C.) who insisted that man must develop his nature fully because benevolence (jen) and righteousness (i) are natural to his nature which is originally good, and again reinforced by Hsun Tzu (c. 335-286 BC) who, contending that human nature is evil, advocated the control of nature. Amid this antagonism between naturalism and humanism, however, both schools conceived reality as unceasing change (i) and incessant transformation, perpetually in progress due to the interaction of the active (yang) and passive (yin) cosmic principles.

Confucius taught that "it is man that can make truth great, and not truth that can make man great." Consequently he emphasized moral perfection, true manhood (jen), moral order (li) the Golden Mean (Chung Yung) and the superior man (chun tzu). To this end, knowledge must be directed, names must be rectified (cheng ming), and social relationships harmonized (wu lun). The whole program involved the investigation of things, the extension of knowledge, sincerity of the will, rectification of the heart, cultivation of the personal life, regulation of family life, national order, and finally, world peace. Mencius (371-289 B.C.) carried this further, holding that we not only should be good, but must be good, as human nature is originally good. True manhood (jen) and righteousness (i) are considered man's mind and path, respectively. Government must be established on the basis of benevolence (jen cheng) as against profit and force. Hsun Tzu (c 335-c 288 B.C.) believing human nature to be evil, stressed moral accumulation and education, especially through the rectification of names, music, and the rule of propriety (li). In the book of Chung Yung (Central Harmony, the Golden Mean, third or fourth century B.C.), the doctrine of central harmony is set forth. Our central self or moral being is conceived to be the great basis of existence and harmony or moral order is the universal law in the world. From then on, the relationship between man and the universe became one of direct correspondence. The idea of macrocosmos-rnicrocosmos relationship largely characterized the Confucianism of medieval China. The most glorious development of Confucianism is found in Neo-Confucianism, from the eleventh century to this day. For a summary of medieval Confucianism and Neo-Confucianism, see Chinese philosophy. -- W.T.C.

Han Fei Tzu: (d. 233 B.C.) Was a pupil of Hsun Tzu. The greatest Chinese philosopher of law (fa chia), he advocated government by law and statecraft. Delegated by his native state, he appealed to the king of Chin (Shih Huang-ti) not to invade his country. At first he was cordially entertained but later was ordered to commit suicide by the premier of Chin, his former schoolmate, Li Ssu, who became jealous of him. (Han-fei Tzu, Eng. tr. by W. K. Liao: Han Fei Tzu, Complete Works.) -- W.T.C.

Hsun Tzu: (Hsun Ch'ing, Hsun Kuan, c. 335-286 B.C.) For thirty years travelled, offered his service to the various powerful feudal states, and succeeded in becoming a high officer of Ch'i and Ch'u. A great critic of all contemporary schools, he greatly developed Confucianism, became the greatest Confucian except Mencius. Both Han Fei, the outstanding Legalist, and Li Ssu, the premier of Ch'in who effected the first unification of China, were his pupils. (Hsun Tzu, Eng. tr. by H. H. Dubs: The Works of Hsun Tze.) -- W.T.C.

I: (C.) The One, which is engendered by Tao and which in turn engenders the Two (yin and yang). (Lao Tzu.) "The Formless is the One. The One has no compare in the universe . . . It is the Great Infinite and forms the Unity. It is the life of myriad generations, everlasting without beginning, and most mysterious. It enfolds the universe and opens the portal of Tao. . . . When the One is established and the myriad things are engendered, there is Tao." (Huai-nan Tzu, d. 112 B.C.) Unity of mind, "not allowing one impression to harm another." (Hsun Tzu c 335-c 288 B.C.) The number for Heaven, as two is the number for Earth. See Ta i and T'a i.

Li: Propriety; code of proper conduct; rules of social contact; good manners; etiquett; mores; rituals; rites; ceremonials. In Confucius, it aims at true manhood (jen) through self-mastery, and central harmony (ho). "Propriety regulates and refines human feelings, giving them due allowance, so as to keep the people within bounds." It is "to determine human relationships, to settle suspicions and doubts, to distinguish similarity and difference, and to ascertain right and wrong." "The rules of propriety are rooted in Heaven, have their correspondences in Earth, and are applicable to spiritual beings." "Music unites, while rituals differentiate. . . . Music comes from the inside, while rituals come from the outside. Because music comes from the inside, it is characterized by quiet and calm. And because rituals come from the outside, they are characterized by formalism. . . . Truly great music shares the principles of harmony with the universe, and truly great ritualism shares the principles of distinction with the universe. Through the principles of harmony, order is restored in the physical world, and through the principles of distinction, we are enabled to offer sacrifices to Heaven and Earth. . . . Music expresses the harmony of the universe, while rituals express the order of the universe. Through harmony all things are influenced, and through order all things have a proper place. Music rises from Heaven, while rituals are patterned on Earth. . . ." (Early Confucianism.) "The code of propriety has three sources: Heaven and Earth gave birth to it -- this is a source; our ancestors made it fit the situation -- this is a source; the princes and teachers formed it -- this is a source." (Hsun Tzu, c 335-c 238 B.C.) -- W.T.C.

ogg "games" /og/ ({CMU}) 1. In the multi-player space combat game {Netrek}, to execute kamikaze attacks against enemy ships which are carrying armies or occupying strategic positions. Named during a game in which one of the players repeatedly used the tactic while playing Orion ship G, showing up in the player list as "Og". This trick has been roundly denounced by those who would return to the good old days when the tactic of dogfighting was dominant, but as Sun Tzu wrote, "What is of supreme importance in war is to attack the enemy's strategy." However, the traditional answer to the newbie question "What does ogg mean?" is just "Pick up some armies and I'll show you." 2. In other games, to forcefully attack an opponent with the expectation that the resources expended will be renewed faster than the opponent will be able to regain his previous advantage. Taken more seriously as a tactic since it has gained a simple name. 3. To do anything forcefully, possibly without consideration of the drain on future resources. "I guess I'd better go ogg the problem set that's due tomorrow." "Whoops! I looked down at the map for a sec and almost ogged that oncoming car." (1995-01-31)

Shih fei: Right and wrong, with reference to both opinion and conduct, a distinction strongly stressed by the Confucians, Neo-Confucians, Mohists, Neo-Mohists, Sophists, and Legalists alike, except the Taoists who repudiated such distinction as superficial, relative, subjective, unreal in the eyes of Tao, and inconsistent with the Taoist idea of the absolute equality of things and opinions. To most of the ancient Chinese schools, correspondence of name to actuality, both in the social sense and the logical sense, served as the standard of right and wrong. The Sophists often employed the result of argumentation as the standard. The one who won was right and the one who lost was wrong. The Neo-Mohists emphasized logical consistency, whereas the Legalists insisted on law. The early Confucians emphasized conformity with the moral order. "Whiterer conforms with propriety is right and whatever does not conform with propriety is wrong " As Hsun Tzu (c 335-c 288 B.C.) put it, "Whatever conforms with the system of the sage-kings is right and whatever does not conform with the system of the sage-kings is wrong." To the Neo-Confucians, "Whatever is in accord with Reason (li) is right." "The right is the expression of justice and impartiality based on the Universal Reason, and the wrong is the expression of selfishness and partiality based on human desire." -- W.T.C.

Su: 'Unadornment', (p'u) 'unadorned simplicity'; (ching) 'quiescence' bespeaking all the complete absence of desires, but really meaning that the desires should be made fewer. (Lao Tzu) Seeking for the tao, emptiness, singleness, concentrated attention (tu), quiescence are all rules for man's conduct. (Hsun Tzu C355-C288 B.C.) -- H.H.

T'ien chu: The 'evolution of nature' is the change things undergo from one form to another, the beginning and end of whose changes are like a circle, in which no part is any more the beginning than another part (Chuang Tzu, between 399 and 295 B.C.). The mind is the 'natural ruler'. (Hsun Tzu, c335-c288 B.C.). -- H.H.

Wei: The product of culture, social order, and training; ability acquired through training and accomplishment through effort; human activity as a result of the cogitation of the mind, as opposed to what is inborn. (Hsun Tzu, c 335-c 288 B.C.). -- W.T.C.



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1:Opportunities multiply as they are seized.
   ~ Sun Tzu,
2:In the midst of chaos, there is also opportunity." ~ Sun Tzu,
3:Appear weak when you are strong, and strong when you are weak." ~ Sun Tzu,
4:An evil enemy will burn his own nation to the ground... to rule over the ashes. ~ Sun Tzu,
5:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the results of a hundred battles." ~ Sun Tzu,

*** WISDOM TROVE ***

1:All war is deception. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
2:Be where your enemy is not. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
3:Attack the enemy's strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
4:Defeat the enemies strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
5:Do not press an enemy at bay. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
6:Kill one, terrify a thousand. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
7:All war is based on deception. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
8:Know thy self, know thy enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
9:Rapidity is the essence of war. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
10:Weigh the situation, then move. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
11:A battle avoided cannot be lost. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
12:Know the enemy and know yourself. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
13:The Art of War is self-explanatory ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
14:Victory is the main object in war. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
15:divine art of subtlety and secrecy! ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
16:The true objective of war is peace. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
17:If your enemy is superior, evade him ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
18:Quickness is the essence of the war. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
19:The nature of war is constant change. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
20:All battles are won before they start. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
21:In desperate position, you must fight. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
22:A leader leads by example not by force. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
23:Every battle is won before it is fought. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
24:When he pretends to flee, do not pursue. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
25:Opportunities increase as they are taken. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
26:Opportunities multiply as they are seized. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
27:If a battle can not be won do not fight it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
28:Ponder and deliberate before you make a move. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
29:The best general is the one who never fights. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
30:If the enemy opens the door, you must race in. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
31:Sweat more during peace: bleed less during war ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
32:To know your Enemy, you must become your Enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
33:Weak leadership can wreck the soundest strategy ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
34:Concentrate your energy and hoard your strength. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
35:He who wishes to fight must first count the cost ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
36:Pretend inferiority and encourage his arrogance. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
37:Attack like the Fire and be still as the Mountain ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
38:Great results, can be achieved with small forces. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
39:In the midst of chaos, there is also opportunity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
40:Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
41:War is a matter of vital importance to the state. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
42:Correct your mistake as soon as you have found it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
43:If the enemy leaves a door open, you must rush in. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
44:Keep their friends close and their enemies closer. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
45:No nation has ever benefited from a prolonged war. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
46:There is no place where espionage is not possible. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
47:In war, practice dissimulation and you will succeed. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
48:Pretend to be weak, so your enemy may grow arrogant. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
49:Until death itself comes, no calamity need be feared ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
50:All wars are won or lost before they are ever fought. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
51:Keep your friends close and your enemies even closer. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
52:Victory comes from finding opportunities in problems. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
53:Agitate him and ascertain the pattern of his movement. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
54:A wise general makes a point of foraging of the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
55:Build your opponent a golden bridge to retreat across. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
56:The greatest victory is that which requires no battle. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
57:The line between disorder and order lies in logistics. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
58:To a surrounded enemy, you must leave a way of escape. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
59:Who can determine where one ends and the other begins? ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
60:He whose ranks are united in purpose will be victorious. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
61:To capture an enemies army is better than to destroy it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
62:He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
63:If quick, I survive. If not quick, I am lost. This is death. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
64:When your opponent gives you an opening, be swift as a hare. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
65:If you are far from the enemy, make him believe you are near. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
66:Rewards for good service should not be deferred a single day. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
67:Set the troops to their tasks without imparting your designs. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
68:To Subdue an enemy without fighting is the greatest of skills ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
69:Appear weak when you are strong, and strong when you are weak. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
70:If fighting is sure to result in victory, then you must fight. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
71:The height of strategy, is to attack your opponent's strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
72:What is essential in war is victory, not prolonged operations. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
73:The natural formation of the country is the soldier's best ally ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
74:The supreme art of war is to subdue the enemy without fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
75:Victory is reserved for those who are willing to pay its price. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
76:When the thunderclap comes, there is no time to cover the ears. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
77:A warrior who is prepared to fight must also be prepared to die. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
78:It is more important to outhink your enemy, than to outfight him ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
79:Hold out baits to entice the enemy. Feign disorder, and crush him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
80:If this is long delayed, weapons are blunted and morale depressed. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
81:Peace proposals unaccompanied by a sworn covenant indicate a plot. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
82:Who does not know the evils of war cannot appreciate its benefits. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
83:If you are strong, appear weak. But if you are weak, appear strong. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
84:There is no instance of a nation benefiting from prolonged warfare. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
85:Thus the expert in battle moves the enemy, and is not moved by him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
86:Be subtle! be subtle! and use your spies for every kind of business. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
87:He who knows his enemy and himself well will not be defeated easily. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
88:Know thy enemy and know thy self and you will win a hundred battles. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
89:The skillful leader subdues the enemy's troops without any fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
90:Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
91:The King is only fond of words, and cannot translate them into deeds. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
92:Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
93:He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
94:He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
95:Invincibility depends on one's self; the enemy's vulnerability on him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
96:In war, then, let your great object be victory, not lengthy campaigns. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
97:Those whose upper and lower ranks have the same desire are victorious. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
98:As water has no constant form, there are in war no constant conditions. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
99:Attack where he is unprepared; sally forth when he does not expect you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
100:Probe him and learn where his strength is abundant and where deficient. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
101:Spies cannot be usefully employed without a certain intuitive sagacity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
102:The enlightened ruler is heedful, and the good general full of caution. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
103:To maintain an army at a distance causes the people to be impoverished. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
104:What is of supreme importance in war is to attack the enemy's strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
105:Ground which can be freely traversed by both sides is called accessible. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
106:Know thy self, know thy enemy. A thousand battles, a thousand victories. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
107:Of all rewards none [is] more liberal than those given to secret agents. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
108:The opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
109:The opportunity to secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
110:If the mind is willing, the flesh could go on and on without many things. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
111:Hence the saying: One may know how to conquer without being able to do it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
112:Knowledge of the enemy's dispositions can only be obtained from other men. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
113:So in war, the way is to avoid what is strong, and strike at what is weak. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
114:There has never been a protracted war from which a country has benefitted. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
115:Without local guides, your enemy employs the land as a weapon against you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
116:So the important thing in a military operation is victory, not persistence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
117:Wait by the river long enough and the body of your enemy will float by you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
118:Ground which can be abandoned but is hard to re-occupy is called entangling. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
119:If ignorant both of your enemy and yourself, you are certain to be in peril. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
120:If it is to your advantage, make a forward move; if not, stay where you are. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
121:If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
122:Invincibility lies in the defense; the possibility of victory in the attack. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
123:I will be able to forecast which side will be victorious and which defeated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
124:Know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never peril. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
125:One defends when his strength is inadequate, he attacks when it is abundant. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
126:Unless you enter the tiger's lair, you cannot get hold of the tiger's cub's. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
127:The peak efficiency of knowledge and strategy is to make conflict unnecessary. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
128:There is an intelligent way to eat a live frog - I just don't know what it is. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
129:Being unconquerable lies with yourself; being conquerable lies with your enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
130:He who is prudent and lies in wait for an enemy who is not, will be victorious. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
131:He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
132:If you follow the enemy's shifts and changes, you can always find a way to win. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
133:One who sets the entire army in motion to chase an advantage will not attain it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
134:Plan for what is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
135:Nothing is more difficult than the art of maneuvering for advantageous positions. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
136:Subjugating the enemy's army without fighting is the true pinnacle of excellence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
137:He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
138:One need not destroy one's enemy. One need only destroy his willingness to engage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
139:When the soldiers stand leaning on their spears, they are faint from want of food. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
140:One mark of a great soldier is that he fight on his own terms or fights not at all. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
141:Management of many is the same as management of few. It is a matter of organization. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
142:They [spies] cannot be properly managed without benevolence and straightforwardness. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
143:First learn to become invincible, then wait for your enemy's moment of vulnerability. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
144:In making tactical dispositions, the highest pitch you can attain is to conceal them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
145:Swift as the wind. Quiet as the forest. Conquer like the fire. Steady as the mountain ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
146:Therefore the good fighter will be terrible in his onset, and prompt in his decision. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
147:Fierce language and pretentious advances are signs that the enemy is about to retreat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
148:When you surround an army, leave an outlet free. Do not press a desperate foe too hard. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
149:Without subtle ingenuity of mind, one cannot make certain of the truth of their reports. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
150:Secret operations are essential in war; upon them the army relies to make its every move. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
151:Success in warfare is gained by carefully accommodating ourselves to the enemy's purpose. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
152:If their forces are substantial, prepare for them; if their forces are strong, avoid them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
153:In war, numbers alone confer no advantage. Do not advance relying on sheer military power. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
154:Maneuvering with an army is advantageous; with an undisciplined multitude, most dangerous. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
155:Generally in war the best policy is to take a state intact; to ruin it is inferior to this. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
156:Where the army is, prices are high; when prices rise the wealth of the people is exhausted. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
157:Energy may be likened to the bending of a crossbow; decision, to the releasing of a trigger. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
158:It is the business of a general to be serene and inscrutable, impartial and self-controlled. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
159:Winning isn't enough. The acme of all skill is to defeat your enemy before taking the field. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
160:For them to perceive the advantage of defeating the enemy, they must also have their rewards. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
161:Go into emptiness, strike voids, bypass what he defends hit him where he does not expect you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
162:It is ten thousand times cheaper to pay the best spies lavishly than even a tiny army poorly. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
163:Of all those in the army close to the commander, none is more intimate than the secret agent. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
164:Perfection in war lies in so sapping your opponents will that he surrenders without fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
165:Rely not on the likelihood of the enemy's not coming, but on our own readiness to receive him ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
166:If you know both yourself and your enemy, you can win a hundred battles without a single loss. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
167:Do not swallow bait offered by the enemy. Do not interfere with an army that is returning home. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
168:If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
169:Spies are a most important element in water, because on them depends an army's ability to move. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
170:To see victory only when it is within the ken of the common herd is not the acme of excellence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
171:Appraise war in terms of the fundamental factors. The first of these factors is moral influence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
172:Don't flail against the world, use it. Flexibility is the operative principle in the art of war. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
173:He who exercises no forethought but makes light of his opponents is sure to be captured by them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
174:Thus those skilled in war subdue the enemy's army without battle ... . They conquer by strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
175:When the enemy is relaxed, make them toil. When full, starve them. When settled, make them move. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
176:Begin by seizing something which your opponent holds dear; then he will be amenable to your will. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
177:When you are ignorant of the enemy but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
178:Therefore, just as water retains no constant shape, so in warfare there are no constant conditions. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
179:If those who are sent to draw water begin by drinking themselves, the army is suffering from thirst. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
180:The control of large numbers is possible, and like unto that of small numbers, if we subdivide them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
181:The expert in battle seeks his victory from strategic advantage and does not demand it from his men. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
182:What the ancients called a clever fighter is one who not only wins, but excels in winning with ease. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
183:Amid the turmoil and tumult of battle, there may be seeming disorder and yet no real disorder at all. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
184:Convince your enemy that he will gain very little by attacking you; this will diminish his enthusiasm ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
185:If the enemy has occupied them before you, do not follow him, but retreat and try to entice him away. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
186:One who has few must prepare against the enemy; one who has many makes the enemy prepare against him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
187:When envoys are sent with compliments in their mouths, it is a sign that the enemy wishes for a truce. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
188:The art of giving orders is not to try to rectify the minor blunders and not be swayed by petty doubts. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
189:The successful person has unusual skill at dealing with conflict and ensuring the best outcome for all. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
190:Ultimate excellence lies not in winning every battle, but in defeating the enemy without ever fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
191:The business of a general is to kick away the ladder behind soldiers when they have climbed up a height. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
192:The good fighter is able to secure himself against defeat, but cannot make certain of defeating the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
193:The skilful employer of men will employ the wise man, the brave man, the covetous man, and the stupid man. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
194:And therefore those skilled in war bring the enemy to the field of battle and are not brought there by him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
195:Appear at points which the enemy must hasten to defend; march swiftly to places where you are not expected. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
196:What is of the greatest importance in war is extraordinary speed: One cannot afford to neglect opportunity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
197:According to my assessment, even if you have many more troops than others, how can that help you to victory? ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
198:If your opponent is of choleric temper, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
199:Hence the saying: The enlightened ruler lays his plans well ahead; the good general cultivates his resources. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
200:Like the sun and moon, they end but to begin anew; like the four seasons, they pass away to return once more. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
201:The clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy, but does not allow the enemy's will to be imposed on him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
202:Apparent confusion is a product of good order; apparent cowardice, of courage; apparent weakness, of strength. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
203:Strategy without tactics is the slowest route to victory. Tactics without strategy is the noise before defeat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
204:It is the business of a general to be quiet and thus ensure secrecy; upright and just, and thus maintain order. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
205:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
206:And regulation entails organizational effectiveness, a chain of command, and a structure for logistical support. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
207:If a general shows confidence in his men but always insists on his orders being obeyed, the gain will be mutual. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
208:In conflict, straightforward actions generally lead to engagement, surprising actions generally lead to victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
209:There are not more than five primary colours, yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
210:Weak leadership can wreck the soundest strategy; forceful execution of even a poor plan can often bring victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
211:When the position is such that neither side will gain by making the first move, it is called temporising ground. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
212:The difficulty of tactical maneuvering consists in turning the devious into the direct, and misfortune into gain. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
213:Thus the skilful general conducts his army just as though he were leading a single man, willy-nilly, by the hand. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
214:When I have won a victory I do not repeat my tactics but respond to circumstances in an infinite variety of ways. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
215:If you fight with all your might, there is a chance of life; where as death is certain if you cling to your corner ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
216:All warfare is based on deception. There is no place where espionage is not used. Offer the enemy bait to lure him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
217:Hence the experienced soldier, once in motion, is never bewildered; once he has broken camp, he is never at a loss. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
218:In the midst of difficulties we are always ready to seize an advantage, we may extricate ourselves from misfortune. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
219:The quality of decision is like the well-timed swoop of a falcon which enables it to strike and destroy its victim. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
220:Therefore a victorious army first wins and then seeks battle; a defeated army first battles and then seeks victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
221:Those who would wage war, should first eliminate all domestic enemies before proceeding to attack the external foe. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
222:A kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
223:All men can see these tactics whereby I conquer, but what none can see is the strategy out of which victory is evolved. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
224:Bring war material with you from home, but forage on the enemy... use the conquered foe to augment one's own strength. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
225:He who relies solely on warlike measures shall be exterminated; he who relies solely on peaceful measures shall perish. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
226:Place your army in deadly peril, and it will survive; plunge it into desperate straits, and it will come off in safety. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
227:When orders are consistently trustworthy and observed, the relationship of a commander with his troops is satisfactory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
228:He must be able to mystify his officers and men by false reports and appearances, and thus keep them in total ignorance. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
229:Of old the expert in battle would first make himself invincible and then wait for his enemy to expose his vulnerability. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
230:These are six ways of courting defeat, which must be carefully noted by the general who has attained a responsible post. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
231:To ... not prepare is the greatest of crimes; to be prepared beforehand for any contingency is the greatest of virtues. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
232:The rising of birds in their flight is the sign of an ambuscade. Startled beasts indicate that a sudden attack is coming. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
233:You can prevent your opponent from defeating you through defense, but you cannot defeat him without taking the offensive. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
234:Making no mistakes is what establishes the certainty of victory, for it means conquering an enemy that is already defeated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
235:In warfare, there are no constant conditions. He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent will succeed and win. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
236:There are routes not to be followed, armies not to be attacked, citadels not to be besieged, territory not to be fought over. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
237:With regard to narrow passes, if you can occupy them first, let them be strongly garrisoned and await the advent of the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
238:Prohibit the taking of omens, and do away with superstitious doubts. Then, until death itself comes, no calamity need be feared. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
239:Act after having made assessments. The one who first knows the measure of far and near wins - this is the rule of armed struggle. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
240:No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
241:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
242:Carefully compare the opposing army with your own, so that you may know where strength is superabundant and where it is deficient. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
243:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
244:Subtle and insubstantial, the expert leaves no trace; divinely mysterious, he is inaudible. Thus he is master of his enemy's fate. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
245:The one who figures on victory at headquarters before even doing battle is the one who has the most strategic factors on his side. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
246:If not in the interests of the state, do not act. If you cannot succeed, do not use troops. If you are not in danger, do not fight. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
247:Without harmony in the State, no military expedition can be undertaken; without harmony in the army, no battle array can be formed. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
248:To perceive victory when it is known to all is not really skilful. Everyone calls victory in battle good, but it is not really good. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
249:As water shapes its flow in accordance with the ground, so an army manages its victory in accordance with the situation of the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
250:Other conditions being equal, if one force is hurled against another ten times its size, the result will be the flight of the former. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
251:The control of a large force is the same principle as the control of a few men: it is merely a question of dividing up their numbers. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
252:Too frequent rewards indicate that the general is at the end of his resources; too frequent punishments that he is in acute distress. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
253:If I am able to determine the enemy's dispositions while at the same time I conceal my own, then I can concentrate and he must divide. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
254:It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
255:the leader of armies is the arbiter of the people's fate, the man on whom it depends whether the nation shall be in peace or in peril. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
256:Know the enemy, know yourself; your victory will never be endangered. Know the ground, know the weather; your victory will then be total. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
257:One who speaks deferentially but increases his preparations will advance. One who speaks belligerently and advances hastily will retreat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
258:To conquer the enemy without resorting to war is the most desirable. The highest form of generalship is to conquer the enemy by strategy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
259:Rapidity is the essence of war: take advantage of the enemy's unreadiness, make your way by unexpected routes, and attack unguarded spots. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
260:The consummate leader cultivates the moral law, and strictly adheres to method and discipline; thus it is in his power to control success. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
261:The good fighters of old first put themselves beyond the possibility of defeat, and then waited for an opportunity of defeating the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
262:Ponder and deliberate before you make your move. He will conquer who has learned the artifice of deviation. Such is the art of maneuvering. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
263:For to win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the acme of skill. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the acme of skill. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
264:Move not unless you see an advantage; use not your troops unless there is something to be gained; fight not unless the position is critical. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
265:Now this foreknowledge cannot be elicited from spirits; it cannot be obtained inductively from experience, nor by any deductive calculation. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
266:Someone unfamiliar with the mountains and forests cannot advance [the team]. One who does not employ local guides cannot gain the advantage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
267:Those who are victorious plan effectively and change decisively. They are like a great river that maintains its course but adjusts its flow. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
268:Winning Strategists are certain of triumph before seeking a challenge. Losing Strategists are certain to challenge before seeking a triumph. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
269:A military operation involves deception. Even though you are competent, appear to be incompetent. Though effective, appear to be ineffective. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
270:In the practical art of war, the best thing of all is to take the enemy's country whole and intact; to shatter and destroy it is not so good. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
271:Now a soldier's spirit is keenest in the morning; by noonday it has begun to flag; and in the evening, his mind is only on returning to camp. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
272:Should the enemy forestall you in occupying a pass, do not go after him if the pass is fully garrisoned, but only if it is weakly garrisoned. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
273:A sovereign of high character and intelligence must be able to know the right man, should place the responsibility on him, and expect results. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
274:Order or disorder depends on organisation and direction; courage or cowardice on circumstances; strength or weakness on tactical dispositions. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
275:To persuade your enemy to (retreat) before the fight is to defeat them even before the battle begins. An enemy made ally is no longer an enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
276:He who is not sage and wise, humane and just, cannot use secret agent.s. And he who is not delicate and subtle cannot get the truth out of them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
277:Against those skilled in attack, an enemy does not know where to defend; against the experts in defense, the enemy does not know where to attack. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
278:Birds rising in flight is a sign that the enemy is lying in ambush; when the wild animals are startled and flee he is trying to take you unaware. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
279:The best victory is when the opponent surrenders of its own accord before there are any actual hostilities... It is best to win without fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
280:The value of time, that is of being a little ahead of your opponent, often provides greater advantage than superior numbers or greater resources. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
281:What enables the wise sovereign and the good general to strike and conquer, and achieve things beyond the reach of ordinary men, is foreknowledge. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
282:If I wish to engage, then the enemy, for all his high ramparts and deep moat, cannot avoid engagement; I attack that which he is obliged to rescue. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
283:Thus, though I have heard of successful military operations that were clumsy but swift, cleverness has never been seen associated with long delays. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
284:To fight and conquer in all our battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
285:divine art of subtlety and secrecy! Through you we learn to be invisible, through you inaudible and hence we can hold the enemy's fate in our hands. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
286:So it is that good warriors take their stance on ground where they cannot lose, and do not overlook conditions that make an opponent prone to defeat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
287:The dance of battle is always played to the same impatient rhythm. What begins in a surge of violent motion is always reduced to the perfectly still. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
288:When torrential water tosses boulders, it is because of its momentum. When the strike of a hawk breaks the body of its prey, it is because of timing. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
289:In the tumult and uproar, the battle seems chaotic, but there is no disorder, the troops appear to be milling about in circles but cannot be defeated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
290:Those skilled in attack move as from above the nine-fold heavens. Thus they are capable both of protecting themselves and of gaining complete victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
291:When you shoot a bow and arrow, you aim at the clouds, not because you expect to hit them, but so that you may reach the distant target on the ground. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
292:If we know that the enemy is open to attack, but are unaware that our own men are not in a condition to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
293:An army may be likened to water, for just as flowing water avoids the heights and hastens to the lowlands, so an army avoids strength and strikes weakness. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
294:Fighting with a large army under your command is nowise different from fighting with a small one: it is merely a question of instituting signs and signals. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
295:Bestow rewards without respect to customary practice; publish orders without respect to precedent. Thus you may employ the entire army as you would one man. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
296:If an enemy has alliances, the problem is grave and the enemy's position strong; if he has no alliances, the problem is minor and the enemy's position weak. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
297:All warfare is based on deception. If your enemy is superior, evade him. If angry, irritate him. If equally matched, fight and if not: split and re-evaluate. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
298:It is imperative to contest all factions for complete victory, so the army is not garrisoned and the profit can be total. This is the law of strategic siege. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
299:War is a matter of vital importance to the state; the province of life or death; the road to survival or ruin. It is mandatory that it be thoroughly studied. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
300:Hence that general is skilful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skilful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
301:Those who excel in war first cultivate their own humanity and and maintain their laws and institutions. By these means they make their governments invincible. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
302:The general who wins the battle makes many calculations in his temple before the battle is fought. The general who loses makes but few calculations beforehand. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
303:With regard to precipitous heights, if you are beforehand with your adversary, you should occupy the raised and sunny spots, and there wait for him to come up. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
304:He who knows things, and in fighting puts his knowledge into practice, will win his battles. He who knows them not, nor practices them, will surely be defeated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
305:And therefore only the enlightened sovereign and the worthy general who are able to use the most intelligent people as agents are certain to achieve great things. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
306:The ultimate in disposing one's troops is to be without ascertainable shape. Then the most penetrating spies cannot pry in nor can the wise lay plans against you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
307:It is the rule in war, if our forces are ten to the enemy's one, to surround him; if five to one, to attack him; if twice as numerous, to divide our army into two. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
308:Should one ask: &
309:Throw your soldiers into positions whence there is no escape, and they will prefer death to flight. If they will face death, there is nothing they may not achieve. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
310:The military has no constant form, just as water has no constant shape - adapt as you face the enemy, without letting them know beforehand what you are going to do. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
311:To plan secretly, to move surreptitiously, to foil the enemy's intentions and balk his schemes, so that at last the day may be won without shedding a drop of blood. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
312:Nothing is more difficult than the art of maneuver. What is difficult about maneuver is to make the devious route the most direct and to turn misfortune to advantage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
313:Now the reason the enlightened prince and the wise general conquer the enemy whenever they move and their achievements surpass those of ordinary men is foreknowledge. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
314:Use humility to make the enemy haughty. Tire them by flight. Cause division among them. When they are unprepared, attack and make your move when they do not expect it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
315:Do not engage an enemy more powerful than you. And if it is unavoidable and you do have to engage, then make sure you engage it on your terms, not on your enemy's terms. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
316:It is only the enlightened ruler and the wise general who will use the highest intelligence of the army for the purposes of spying, and thereby they achieve great results. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
317:The supreme excellence is not to win a hundred victories in a hundred battles. The supreme excellence is to subdue the armies of your enemies without having to fight them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
318:Be extremely subtle, even to the point of formlessness. Be extremely mysterious, even to the point of soundlessness. Thereby you can be the director of the opponent's fate. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
319:So a military force has no constant formation, water has no constant shape: the ability to gain victory by changing and adapting according to the opponent is called genius. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
320:Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and you know yourself, your victory will not stand in doubt; if you now Heaven and you know Earth, you may make your victory complete. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
321:Humble words and increased preparations are signs that the enemy is about to advance. Violent language and driving forward as if to the attack are signs that he will retreat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
322:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look upon them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
323:Therefore, to estimate the enemy situation and to calculate distances and the degree of difficulty of the terrain so as to control victory are virtues of the superior general. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
324:Whoever is first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy, will be fresh for the fight; whoever is second in the field and has to hasten to battle will arrive exhausted. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
325:When one treats people with benevolence, justice and righteousness, and reposes confidence in them, the army will be united in mind and all will be happy to serve their leaders. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
326:If you are situated at a great distance from the enemy, and the strength of the two armies is equal, it is not easy to provoke a battle, and fighting will be to your disadvantage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
327:The clever combatant looks to the effect of combined energy, and does not require too much from individuals. Hence his ability to pick out the right men and utilize combined energy ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
328:Thus it is that in war the victorious strategist only seeks battle after the victory has been won, whereas he who is destined to defeat first fights and afterwards looks for victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
329:Bestow rewards without regard to rule, issue orders without regard to previous arrangements; and you will be able to handle a whole army as though you had to do with but a single man. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
330:Unhappy is the fate of one who tries to win his battles and succeed in his attacks without cultivating the spirit of enterprise, for the result is waste of time and general stagnation. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
331:We cannot enter into alliances until we are acquainted with the designs of our neighbors. We are not fit to lead an army on the march unless we are familiar with the face of the country. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
332:Carefully study the well-being of your men, and do not overtax them. Concentrate your energy and hoard your strength. Keep your army continually on the move, and devise unfathomable plans. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
333:If fighting is sure to result in victory, then you must fight, even though the ruler forbid it; if fighting will not result in victory, then you must not fight even at the ruler's bidding. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
334:If our soldiers are not overburdened with money, it is not because they have a distaste for riches; if their lives are not unduly long, it is not because they are disinclined to longevity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
335:With regard to ground of this nature, be before the enemy in occupying the raised and sunny spots, and carefully guard your line of supplies. Then you will be able to fight with advantage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
336:At first, then, exhibit the coyness of a maiden, until the enemy gives you an opening; afterwards emulate the rapidity of a running hare, and it will be too late for the enemy to oppose you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
337:Generally, management of many is the same as management of few. It is a matter of organization. And to control many is the same as to control few. This is a matter of formations and signals. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
338:When the common soldiers are too strong and their officers too weak, the result is insubordination. When the officers are too strong and the common soldiers too weak, the result is collapse. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
339:If there is disturbance in the camp, the general's authority is weak. If the banners and flags are shifted about, sedition is afoot. If the officers are angry, it means that the men are weary. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
340:For the wise man delights in establishing his merit, the brave man likes to show his courage in action, the covetous man is quick at seizing advantages, and the stupid man has no fear of death. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
341:Confront them with annihilation, and they will then survive; plunge them into a deadly situation, and they will then live. When people fall into danger, they are then able to strive for victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
342:Factors in the art of warfare are: First, calculations; second, quantities; third, logistics; fourth, the balance of power; and fifth, the possibility of victory is based on the balance of power. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
343:In warfare, first lay plans which will ensure victory, and then lead your army to battle; if you will not begin with stratagem but rely on brute strength alone, victory will no longer be assured. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
344:It is a doctrine of war not to assume the enemy will not come, but rather to rely on one's readiness to meet him; not to presume that he will not attack, but rather to make one's self invincible. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
345:When the enemy is at ease, be able to weary him; when well fed, to starve him; when at rest, to make him move. Appear at places to which he must hasten; move swiftly where he does not expect you. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
346:The general who advances without coveting fame and retreats without fearing disgrace, whose only thought is to protect his country and do good service for his sovereign, is the jewel of the kingdom. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
347:When strong, avoid them. If of high morale, depress them. Seem humble to fill them with conceit. If at ease, exhaust them. If united, separate them. Attack their weaknesses. Emerge to their surprise. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
348:You cannot know if you will be successful or not. You can only prepare for battle and it must be done with all of your heart and with all of your consciousness. In that manner, you will have an edge. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
349:Do not press an enemy at bay. Prince Fu Ch'ai said: "Wild beasts, when at bay, fight desperately. How much more is this true of men! If they know there is no alternative, they will fight to the death. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
350:These are the six ways of courting defeat - neglect to estimate the enemy's strength; want of authority; defective training; unjustifiable anger; nonobservance of discipline; failure to use picked men. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
351:Therefore the skillful leader subdues the enemy's troops without any fighting; he captures their cities without laying siege to them; he overthrows their kingdom without lengthy operations in the field. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
352:When the leader is morally weak and his discipline not strict, when his instructions and guidance are not enlightened, when there are no consistent rules, neighboring rulers will take advantage of this. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
353:There are roads which must not be followed, armies which must not be attacked, towns which must not be besieged, positions which must not be contested, commands of the sovereign which must not be obeyed. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
354:It is essential to seek out enemy agents who have come to conduct espionage against you and to bribe them to serve you. Give them instructions and care for them. Thus doubled agents are recruited and used. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
355:If we wish to fight, the enemy can be forced to an engagement even though he be sheltered behind a high rampart and a deep ditch. All we need do is attack some other place that he will be obliged to relieve. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
356:So the principles of warfare are: Do not depend on the enemy not coming, but depend on our readiness against him. Do not depend on the enemy not attacking, but depend on our position that cannot be attacked. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
357:It is according to the shapes that I lay the plans for victory, but the multitude does not comprehend this. Although everyone can see the outward aspects, none understands the way in which I have created victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
358:Those skilled at making the enemy move do so by creating a situation to which he must conform; they entice him with something he is certain to take, and with lures of ostensible profit they await him in strength. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
359:The sovereign must have full knowledge of the activities of the five sorts of agents. This knowledge must come from the double agents, and therefore it is mandatory that they be treated with the utmost liberality. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
360:When campaigning, be swift as the wind; in leisurely march, majestic as the forest; in raiding and plundering, like fire; in standing, firm as the mountains. As unfathomable as the clouds, move like a thunderbolt. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
361:We may distinguish six kinds of terrain, to wit: (1) Accessible ground; (2) entangling ground;  (3) temporising ground;  (4) narrow passes; (5) precipitous heights; (6) positions at a great distance from the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
362:Those who do not know the plans of competitors cannot prepare alliances. Those who do not know the lay of the land cannot maneuver their forces. Those who do not use local guides cannot take advantage of the ground. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
363:This does not mean that the enemy is to be allowed to escape. The object is to make him believe that there is a road to safety, and thus prevent his fighting with the courage of despair. After that, you may crush him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
364:From a position of this sort, if the enemy is unprepared, you may sally forth and defeat him. But if the enemy is prepared for your coming, and you fail to defeat him, then, return being impossible, disaster will ensue. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
365:If we do not wish to fight, we can prevent the enemy from engaging us even though the lines of our encampment be merely traced out on the ground. All we need to do is to throw something odd and unaccountable in his way. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
366:In all history, there is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. Only one who knows the disastrous effects of a long war can realize the supreme importance of rapidity in bringing it to a close. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
367:Unless you know the mountains and the forests, the defiles and impasses, the lay of the marshes and swamps, you cannot maneuver with an armed force. Unless you use local guides, you cannot get the advantages of the land. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
368:If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, the general is to blame. But if his orders are clear, and the soldiers nevertheless disobey, then it is the fault of their officers. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
369:In peace prepare for war, in war prepare for peace. The art of war is of vital importance to the state. It is matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. Hence under no circumstances can it be neglected. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
370:To perceive victory when it is known to all is not really skilful... It does not take much strength to lift a hair, it does not take sharp eyes to see the sun and moon, it does not take sharp ears to hear the thunderclap. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
371:It is the rule in war, if ten times the enemy's strength, surround them; if five times, attack them; if double, be able to divide them; if equal, engage them; if fewer, defend against them; if weaker, be able to avoid them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
372:The general that hearkens to my counsel and acts upon it, will conquer: let such a one be retained in command! The general that hearkens not to my counsel nor acts upon it, will suffer defeat: - let such a one be dismissed! ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
373:It is sufficient to estimate the enemy situation correctly and to concentrate your strength to capture him. There is no more to it than this. He who lacks foresight and underestimates his enemy will surely be captured by him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
374:When you know both yourself as well as your competition, you are never in danger. To know yourself and not others, gives you half a chance of winning. Knowing neither yourself or your competition puts you in a position to lose. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
375:The art of war teaches us to rely not on the likelihood of the enemy's not coming, but on our own readiness to receive him; not on the chance of his not attacking, but rather on the fact that we have made our position unassailable. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
376:When he utilizes combined energy, his fighting men become, as it were, like rolling logs or stones... The energy developed by good fighting men is as the momentum of a round stone rolled down a mountain thousands of feet in height. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
377:Hiding order beneath the cloak of disorder is simply a question of subdivision; concealing courage under a show of timidity presupposes a fund of latent energy; masking strength with weakness is to be effected by tactical dispositions. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
378:So in war, the way is to avoid what is strong and to strike at what is weak. Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
379:Now an army is exposed to six several calamities, not arising from natural causes, 1 but from faults for which the general is responsible. These are: (1) Flight; (2) insubordination; (3) collapse; (4) ruin; (5) disorganisation; (6) rout. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
380:When a general, unable to estimate the enemy's strength, allows an inferior force to engage a larger one, or hurls a weak detachment against a powerful one, and neglects to place picked soldiers in the front rank, the result must be rout. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
381:He who wishes to fight must first count the cost. When you engage in actual fighting, if victory is long in coming, then men's weapons will grow dull and their ardor will be dampened. If you lay siege to a town, you will exhaust your strength. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
382:Of all those in the army close to the commander none is more intimate than the secret agent; of all rewards none more liberal than those given to secret agents; of all matters none is more confidential than those relating to secret operations. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
383:When the higher officers are angry and insubordinate, and on meeting the enemy give battle on their own account from a feeling of resentment, before the commander-in-chief can tell whether or not he is in a position to fight, the result is ruin. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
384:When the general is weak and without authority; when his orders are not clear and distinct; when there are no fixed duties assigned to officers and men, and the ranks are formed in a slovenly haphazard manner, the result is utter disorganization. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
385:All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must seem inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
386:The end and aim of spying in all its five varieties is knowledge of the enemy; and this knowledge can only be derived, in the first instance, from the converted spy. Hence it is essential that the converted spy be treated with the utmost liberality. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
387:Thus the highest form of generalship is to balk the enemy's plans, the next best is to prevent the junction of the enemy's forces, the next in order is to attack the enemy's army in the field, and the worst policy of all is to besiege walled cities. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
388:So there are five ways of knowing who will win. Those who know when to fight and when not to fight are victorious. Those who discern when to use many or few troops are victorious. Those whose upper and lower ranks have the same desire are victorious. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
389:Therefore the victories of good warriors are not noted for cleverness or bravery. Therefore their victories in battle are not flukes. Their victories are not flukes because they position themselves where they will surely win, prevailing over those wh. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
390:The General who in advancing does not seek personal fame, and in withdrawing is not concerned with avoiding punishment, but whose only purpose is to protect the people and promote the best interests of his sovereign, is the precious jewel of the state. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
391:The natural formation of the country is the soldier's best ally; but a power of estimating the adversary,  of controlling the forces of victory,  and of shrewdly calculating difficulties, dangers and distances,  constitutes the test of a great general. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
392:However desperate the situation and circumstances, don't despair. When there is everything to fear, be unafraid. When surrounded by dangers, fear none of them. When without resources, depend on resourcefulness. When surprised, take the enemy by surprise. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
393:On the field of battle, the spoken word does not carry far enough; hence the institution of gongs and drums... banners and flags. Gongs and drums, banners and flags, are means whereby the ears and eyes of the host may be focused on one particular point. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
394:It is through the dispositions of an army that its condition may be discovered. Conceal your dispositions, and your condition will remain secret, which leads to victory,; show your dispositions, and your condition will become patent, which leads to defeat. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
395:Engage people with what they expect; it is what they are able to discern and confirms their projections. It settles them into predictable patterns of response, occupying their minds while you wait for the extraordinary moment - that which they cannot anticipate. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
396:If soldiers are punished before they have grown attached to you, they will not prove submissive; and, unless submissive, then will be practically useless. If, when the soldiers have become attached to you, punishments are not enforced, they will still be unless. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
397:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
398:If, however, you are indulgent, but unable to make your authority felt; kind-hearted, but unable to enforce your commands; and incapable, moreover, of quelling disorder: then your soldiers must be likened to spoilt children; they are useless for any practical purpose. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
399:In a position of this sort, even though the enemy should offer us an attractive bait, it will be advisable not to stir forth, but rather to retreat, thus enticing the enemy in his turn; then, when part of his army has come out, we may deliver our attack with advantage. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
400:The essential factor of military success is speed, that is taking advantage of others' unpreparedness or lack of foresight, their failure to catch up, going by routes they do not expect, attacking where they are not on guard. This you cannot accomplish with hesitation. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
401:It is said that if you know your enemies and know yourself, you will not be imperiled in a hundred battles; if you do not know your enemies but do know yourself, you will win one and lose one; if you do not know your enemies nor yourself, you will be imperiled in every single battle. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
402:A clever general... avoids an army when its spirit is keen, but attacks it when it is sluggish and inclined to return. This is the art of studying moods. Disciplined and calm, he awaits the appearance of disorder and hubbub among the enemy. This is the art of retaining self-possession. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
403:Hostile armies may face each other for years, striving for the victory which is decided in a single day. This being so, to remain in ignorance of the enemy's condition simply because one grudges the outlay of a hundred ounces of silver in honors and emoluments, is the height of inhumanity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
404:When he utilizes combined energy, his fighting men become as it were like unto rolling logs or stones. For it is the nature of a log or stone to remain motionless on level ground, and to move when on a slope; if four-cornered, to come to a standstill, but if round-shaped to go rolling down. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
405:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. In battle, there are not more than two methods of attack.. the direct and the indirect; yet these two in combination give rise to an endless series of maneuvers. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
406:The spot where we intend to fight must not be made known; for then the enemy will have to prepare against a possible attack at several different points; and his forces being thus distributed in many directions, the numbers we shall have to face at any given point will be proportionately few. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
407:Therefore I say: know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never be in peril. When you are ignorant of the enemy but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal. If ignorant both of your enemy and of yourself, you are certain in every battle to be in peril. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
408:When you do battle, even if you are winning, if you continue for a long time it will dull your forces and blunt you edge... If you keep your armies out in the field for a long time, your supplies will be insufficient. Transportation of provisions itself consumes 20 times the amount transported. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
409:Should the enemy strengthen his van, he will weaken his rear; should he strengthen his rear, he will weaken his van; should he strengthen his left, he will weaken his right; should he strengthen his right, he will weaken his left. If he sends reinforcements everywhere, he will everywhere be weak. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
410:To capture the enemy's entire army is better than to destroy it; to take intact a regiment, a company, or a squad is better than to destroy them. For to win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the supreme of excellence. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the supreme excellence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
411:If I determine the enemy's disposition of forces while I have no perceptible form, I can concentrate my forces while the enemy is fragmented. The pinnacle of military deployment approaches the formless: if it is formless, then even the deepest spy cannot discern it nor the wise make plans against it. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
412:There are five dangerous faults which may affect a general: recklessness, which leads to destruction; cowardice, which leads to capture; a hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults; a delicacy of honour, which is sensitive to shame; over-solicitude for his men, which exposes him to worry and trouble. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
413:Plan for what is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. The difficult things in this world must be done while they are easy, the greatest things in the world must be done while they are still small. For this reason sages never do what is great, and this is why they achieve greatness. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
414:The skillful tactician may be likened to the shuai-jan. Now the shuai-jan is a snake that is found in the Ch'ang mountains. Strike at its head, and you will be attacked by its tail; strike at its tail, and you will be attacked by its head; strike at its middle, and you will be attacked by head and tail both. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
415:Invincibility is in oneself, and vulnerability is in the opponent. Invincibility is a matter of defense, vulnerability is a matter of attack. Therefore skillful warriors are able to be invincible, but they cannot cause opponents to be vulnerable. That is why it is said that victory is discerned and not manufactured. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
416:The proximity of an army causes prices to go up; and high prices cause people's substance to be drained away. When their substance is drained away, they will be afflicted by heavy exactions. With this loss of substance and exhaustion of strength, the homes of the people will be stripped bare, and their incomes dissipated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
417:One whose troops repeatedly congregate in small groups here and there, whispering together, has lost the masses. One who frequently grants rewards is in deep distress. One who frequently imposes punishments is in great difficulty. One who is at first excessively brutal and then fears the masses is the pinnacle of stupidity. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
418:Whoever is the first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy will be fresh for the fight... Therefore the clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy... By holding out advantages to him, he can cause the enemy to approach of his own accord; or by inflicting damage, he can make it impossible for the enemy to draw near. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
419:Those who are victorious plan effectively and change decisively. They are like a great river that maintains its course but adjusts its flow... they have form but are formless. They are skilled in both planning and adapting and need not fear the result of a thousand battles: for they win in advance, defeating those that have already lost. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
420:There is nothing more difficult than tactical maneuvering. The difficult consists in turning the devious into the direct, and misfortune into gain. Thus, to take a long and circuitous route after enticing the enemy out of the way, and though starting after him to contrive to reach the goal before him, shows knowledge of the artifice of deviation. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
421:You can ensure the success of your attacks if you only attack places that are undefended. You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. Therefore, that general is skillful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skillful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
422:By altering his arrangements and changing his plans, the skillful general keeps the enemy without definite knowledge. By shifting his camp and taking circuitous routes, he prevents the enemy from anticipating his purpose. At the critical moment, the leader of an army acts like one who has climbed up a height and then kicks away the ladder behind him. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
423:Be the first to seize intersecting ground, that is ground which lies the intersections of borders or intersections of main thoroughfares of commerce and travel. Your occupation of it gives you access to all who border it and all who would covet it. On intersecting ground, if you establish alliances you are safe, if you lose alliances you are in peril. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
424:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard.There are not more than five primary colors, yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen.There are not more than five cardinal tastes, yet combinations of them yield more flavors than can ever be tasted. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
425:The general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple ere the battle is fought. The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations beforehand. Thus do many calculations lead to victory, and few calculations to defeat: how much more no calculation at all! It is by attention to this point that I can foresee who is likely to win or lose. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
426:Fear comes from uncertainty; we can eliminate the fear within us when we know ourselves better. As the great Sun Tzu said: When you know yourself and your opponent, you will win every time. When you know yourself but not your opponent, you will win one and lose one. However, when you do not know yourself or your opponent, you will be imperiled every time. ~ bruce-lee, @wisdomtrove
427:Getting people to fight by letting the force of momentum work is like rolling logs and rocks. Logs and rocks are still when in a secure place, but roll on an incline; they remain stationary if square, they roll if round. Therefore, when people are skillfully led into battle, the momentum is like that of round rocks rolling down a high mountain - this is force. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
428:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. Indirect tactics, efficiently applied, are inexhaustible as Heaven and Earth, unending as the flow of rivers and streams; like the sun and moon, they end but to begin anew; like the four seasons, they pass away to return once more. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
429:If asked how to cope with a great host of the enemy in orderly array and on the point of marching to the attack, I should say: "Begin by seizing something which your opponent holds dear; then he will be amenable to your will." Rapidity is the essence of war: take advantage of the enemy's unreadiness, make your way by unexpected routes, and attack unguarded spots. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
430:When your weapons are dulled and ardour damped, your strength exhausted and treasure spent, neighboring rulers will take advantage of your distress to act. And even though you have wise counsellors, none will be able to lay good plans for the future. Thus, while we have heard of blundering swiftness in war, we have not yet seen a clever operation that was prolonged. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
431:We cannot enter into alliance with neighbouring princes until we are acquainted with their designs. We are not fit to lead an army on the march unless we are familiar with the face of the country - its mountains and forests, its pitfalls and precipices, its marshes and swamps. We shall be unable to turn natural advantages to account unless we make use of local guides. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
432:In executing an Artful Strategy: When ten times greater, surround them; When five times greater, attack them; When two times greater, scatter them. If the opponent is ready to challenge: When fewer in number, be ready to evade them; When unequal to the match, be ready to avoid them. Even when the smaller opponents have a strong position, the larger opponent will capture them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
433:There are five kinds of incendiary attack: The first is called setting fire to personnel; the second, to stores; the third, to transport vehicles and equipment; the fourth, to munitions; the fifth, to supply installations... In all cases an army must understand the changes induced by the five kinds of incendiary attack, and make use of logistical calculations to address them. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
434:All warfare is based on deception. Therefore, when capable, feign incapacity; when active, inactivity. When near, make it appear that you are far away; when far away, that you are to lure him; feign disorder and strike him. When he concentrates, prepare against him; where he is strong, avoid him. Anger his general and confuse him. Pretend inferiority and encourage his arrogance. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
435:On dispersive ground, therefore, fight not. On facile ground, halt not. On contentious ground, attack not. On open ground, do not try to block the enemy's way. On the ground of intersecting highways, join hands with your allies. On serious ground, gather in plunder. In difficult ground, keep steadily on the march. On hemmed-in ground, resort to stratagem. On desperate ground, fight. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
436:The good fighters of old first put themselves beyond the possibility of defeat, and then waited for an opportunity of defeating the enemy. To secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands, but the opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. Thus the good fighter is able to secure himself against defeat, but cannot make certain of defeating the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
437:In your deliberations, when seeking to determine the military conditions, let them be made the basis of a comparison, in this wise: which of the two generals has the most ability? on which side is Discipline most rigorously enforced? which army is stronger? on which side are the officers and men more highly trained? in which army is there the greater constancy both in reward and punishment? ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
438:The general must be the first in the toils and fatigues of the army. In the heat of summer he does not spread his parasol nor in the cold of winter don thick clothing. In dangerous places he must dismount and walk. He waits until the army's wells have been dug and only then drinks; until the army's food is cooked before he eats; until the army's fortifications have been completed, to shelter himself. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
439:No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique. If it is to your advantage, make a forward move; if not, stay where you are. Anger may in time change to gladness; vexation may be succeeded by content. But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
440:When the enemy's envoy's speak in humble terms, but continues his preparations, he will advance. When their language is deceptive but the enemy pretentiously advances, he will retreat. When the envoys speak in apologetic terms, he wishes a respite. When without a previous understanding the enemy asks for a truce, he is plotting. When the enemy sees an advantage but does not advance to seize it, he is fatigued. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
441:When envoys are sent with compliments in their mouths, it is a sign that the enemy wishes for a truce. If the enemy's troops march up angrily and remain facing ours for a long time without either joining battle or removing demands, the situation is one that requires great vigilance and circumspection. To begin by bluster, but afterward to take fright at the enemy's numbers, shows a supreme lack of intelligence. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
442:The enemy's spies who have come to spy on us must be sought out, tempted with bribes, led away and comfortably housed. Thus they will become double agents and available for our service. It is through the information brought by the double agent that we are able to acquire and employ local and inward spies. It is owing to his information, again, that we can cause the doomed spy to carry false tidings to the enemy. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
443:Thus we may know that there are five essentials for victory: He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
444:If your enemy is secure at all points, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him. If your opponent is tempermental, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. If his forces are united, separate them. If sovereign and subject are in accord, put division between them. Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
445:The relative size of your force as against that of your adversary is by itself of no consequence. What controls is the relative size of your force at the point where you join in battle. You can strike with the few and be many if you strike your adversary in his gaps. Seek out places where the defense is not strict, the place not tightly guarded, the generals weak, the troops disorderly, the supplies are scarce and the forces are isolated. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
446:Spies cannot be usefully employed without a certain intuitive sagacity; They cannot be properly managed without benevolence and straightforwardness; Without subtle ingenuity of mind, one cannot make certain of the truth of their reports; Be subtle! be subtle! and use your spies for every kind of warfare; If a secret piece of news is divulged by a spy before the time is ripe, he must be put to death together with the man to whom the secret was told. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
447:Military tactics are like unto water; for water in its natural course runs away from high places and hastens downwards... Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. Therefore, just as water retains no constant shape, so in warfare there are no constant conditions. He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent and thereby succeed in winning, may be called a heaven-born captain. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
448:If we know that our own men are in a condition to attack, but are unaware that the enemy is not open to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. If we know that the enemy is open to attack, but are unaware that our own men are not in a condition to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. If we know that the enemy is open to attack, and also know that our men are in a condition to attack, but are unaware that the nature of the ground makes fighting impracticable, we have still gone only halfway towards victory. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove
449:There are three ways in which a ruler can bring misfortune on his army: By commanding the army to advance or to retreat, being ignorant of the fact that it cannot obey. This is called hobbling the army. By attempting to govern an army in the same way as he administers a kingdom, being ignorant of the conditions which obtain in an army. This causes restlessness in the soldier's minds. By employing the officers of his army without discrimination, through ignorance of the military principle of adaptation to circumstances. This shakes the confidence of the soldiers. ~ sun-tzu, @wisdomtrove

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Chapter1
Laying Plans ~ Sun Tzu,
2:Never venture, never win! ~ Sun Tzu,
3:(5) Which army is stronger? ~ Sun Tzu,
4:Be where your enemy is not. ~ Sun Tzu,
5:Attack the enemy's strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
6:Danger has a bracing effect. ~ Sun Tzu,
7:Defeat the enemies strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
8:Do not press an enemy at bay. ~ Sun Tzu,
9:Kill one, terrify a thousand. ~ Sun Tzu,
10:All war is based on deception. ~ Sun Tzu,
11:Know thy self, know thy enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
12:Do not press a desperate enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
13:Rapidity is the essence of war. ~ Sun Tzu,
14:Weigh the situation, then move. ~ Sun Tzu,
15:A battle avoided cannot be lost. ~ Sun Tzu,
16:The art of using troops is this: ~ Sun Tzu,
17:Warfare is the Way of deception. ~ Sun Tzu,
18:You have to believe in yourself. ~ Sun Tzu,
19:Know the enemy and know yourself. ~ Sun Tzu,
20:Lure with bait, strike with chaos ~ Sun Tzu,
21:Toda guerra se basa en el engaño. ~ Sun Tzu,
22:All warfare is based on deception. ~ Sun Tzu,
23:The Art of War is self-explanatory ~ Sun Tzu,
24:Victory is the main object in war. ~ Sun Tzu,
25:It is best to win without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
26:The true objective of war is peace. ~ Sun Tzu,
27:The wise warrior avoids the battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
28:If your enemy is superior, evade him ~ Sun Tzu,
29:Quickness is the essence of the war. ~ Sun Tzu,
30:Jsou příkazy vládce, které nepřijmeš. ~ Sun Tzu,
31:O divine art of subtlety and secrecy! ~ Sun Tzu,
32:The nature of war is constant change. ~ Sun Tzu,
33:WANG XI Opponents cannot exhaust you. ~ Sun Tzu,
34:All battles are won before they start. ~ Sun Tzu,
35:In desperate position, you must fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
36:A leader leads by example not by force. ~ Sun Tzu,
37:The art of war is the art of deception. ~ Sun Tzu,
38:Every battle is won before it is fought. ~ Sun Tzu,
39:If his forces are united, separate them. ~ Sun Tzu,
40:mystify, mislead, and surprise the enemy ~ Sun Tzu,
41:When he pretends to flee, do not pursue. ~ Sun Tzu,
42:El arte de la guerra se basa en el engaño ~ Sun Tzu,
43:Opportunities increase as they are taken. ~ Sun Tzu,
44:He wins his battles by making no mistakes. ~ Sun Tzu,
45:know yourself and you will win all battles ~ Sun Tzu,
46:Opportunities multiply as they are seized. ~ Sun Tzu,
47:Wheels of justice gind slow but grind fine ~ Sun Tzu,
48:If a battle can not be won do not fight it. ~ Sun Tzu,
49:passivity means waiting for an opportunity, ~ Sun Tzu,
50:Every battle is won before it’s ever fought. ~ Sun Tzu,
51:Sun Tzu says, “When you can’t win, run! ~ Meg Xuemei X,
52:Opportunities multiply as they are seized.
   ~ Sun Tzu,
53:Ponder and deliberate before you make a move. ~ Sun Tzu,
54:practice dissimulation, and you will succeed. ~ Sun Tzu,
55:The best general is the one who never fights. ~ Sun Tzu,
56:who wishes to fight must first count the cost ~ Sun Tzu,
57:If the enemy opens the door, you must race in. ~ Sun Tzu,
58:Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. ~ Sun Tzu,
59:Punissez sévèrement, récompensez avec largesse ~ Sun Tzu,
60:Sweat more during peace: bleed less during war ~ Sun Tzu,
61:To know your Enemy, you must become your Enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
62:Weak leadership can wreck the soundest strategy ~ Sun Tzu,
63:Concentrate your energy and hoard your strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
64:He who wishes to fight must first count the cost ~ Sun Tzu,
65:In the midst of chaos, there is also opportunity ~ Sun Tzu,
66:Pretend inferiority and encourage his arrogance. ~ Sun Tzu,
67:When you surround an army, leave an outlet free. ~ Sun Tzu,
68:Attack like the Fire and be still as the Mountain ~ Sun Tzu,
69:By reinforcing every part, he weakens every part. ~ Sun Tzu,
70:Great results, can be achieved with small forces. ~ Sun Tzu,
71:He who wishes to fight must first count the cost, ~ Sun Tzu,
72:In the midst of chaos, there is also opportunity. ~ Sun Tzu,
73:Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night. ~ Sun Tzu,
74:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war. ~ Sun Tzu,
75:War is a matter of vital importance to the state. ~ Sun Tzu,
76:Correct your mistake as soon as you have found it. ~ Sun Tzu,
77:If the enemy leaves a door open, you must rush in. ~ Sun Tzu,
78:Keep their friends close and their enemies closer. ~ Sun Tzu,
79:No nation has ever benefited from a prolonged war. ~ Sun Tzu,
80:stupid haste is preferable to clever dilatoriness. ~ Sun Tzu,
81:There is no place where espionage is not possible. ~ Sun Tzu,
82:Donde hay grandes recompensas hay hombres valientes ~ Sun Tzu,
83:Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night... ~ Sun Tzu,
84:The art of war is of vital importance to the State. ~ Sun Tzu,
85:In war, practice dissimulation and you will succeed. ~ Sun Tzu,
86:Pretend to be weak, so your enemy may grow arrogant. ~ Sun Tzu,
87:Until death itself comes, no calamity need be feared ~ Sun Tzu,
88:All wars are won or lost before they are ever fought. ~ Sun Tzu,
89:discuss the art of war.”3 It seems likely, then, that ~ Sun Tzu,
90:Keep your friends close and your enemies even closer. ~ Sun Tzu,
91:Victory comes from finding opportunities in problems. ~ Sun Tzu,
92:Agitate him and ascertain the pattern of his movement. ~ Sun Tzu,
93:A wise general makes a point of foraging of the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
94:Build your opponent a golden bridge to retreat across. ~ Sun Tzu,
95:Întreaga artă a războiului este bazată pe înșelătorie. ~ Sun Tzu,
96:Ten, kdo často vydává odměny svým vojákům, je v tísni. ~ Sun Tzu,
97:The greatest victory is that which requires no battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
98:The line between disorder and order lies in logistics. ~ Sun Tzu,
99:To a surrounded enemy, you must leave a way of escape. ~ Sun Tzu,
100:Who can determine where one ends and the other begins? ~ Sun Tzu,
101:He whose ranks are united in purpose will be victorious. ~ Sun Tzu,
102:Know thy enemy, Sun Tzu wrote in The Art of War. ~ Greer Hendricks,
103:One may know how to conquer without being able to do it. ~ Sun Tzu,
104:The captured soldiers should be kindly treated and kept. ~ Sun Tzu,
105:To capture an enemies army is better than to destroy it. ~ Sun Tzu,
106:15. In war, practice dissimulation, and you will succeed. ~ Sun Tzu,
107:He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight ~ Sun Tzu,
108:The only chance of life lies in giving up all hope of it. ~ Sun Tzu,
109:He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
110:Triunfan aquellos que:
Saben cuándo luchar y cuando no. ~ Sun Tzu,
111:As oportunidades multiplicam-se à medida que são agarradas. ~ Sun Tzu,
112:Invincibility is in oneself, vulnerability in the opponent. ~ Sun Tzu,
113:One may know how to conquer
without being able to do it. ~ Sun Tzu,
114:Hence a wise general makes a point of foraging on the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
115:If quick, I survive. If not quick, I am lost. This is death. ~ Sun Tzu,
116:Supreme importance in war is to attack the enemy’s strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
117:When your opponent gives you an opening, be swift as a hare. ~ Sun Tzu,
118:All warfare is based on deception.” —Sun Tzu Not ~ Michael Z Williamson,
119:If you are far from the enemy, make him believe you are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
120:If you are not in danger,” says Sun-tzu, “do not fight. ~ Robert Greene,
121:Rewards for good service should not be deferred a single day. ~ Sun Tzu,
122:Set the troops to their tasks without imparting your designs. ~ Sun Tzu,
123:To Subdue an enemy without fighting is the greatest of skills ~ Sun Tzu,
124:Appear weak when you are strong, and strong when you are weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
125:He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. (2) ~ Sun Tzu,
126:If fighting is sure to result in victory, then you must fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
127:If you are not in danger,�� says Sun-tzu, “do not fight. ~ Robert Greene,
128:The height of strategy, is to attack your opponent's strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
129:the worst calamities that befall an army arise from hesitation ~ Sun Tzu,
130:What is essential in war is victory, not prolonged operations. ~ Sun Tzu,
131:is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
132:It is unlucky to be stubborn in the face of insurmountable odds ~ Sun Tzu,
133:The natural formation of the country is the soldier's best ally ~ Sun Tzu,
134:The supreme art of war is to subdue the enemy without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
135:Victory is reserved for those who are willing to pay its price. ~ Sun Tzu,
136:When the thunderclap comes, there is no time to cover the ears. ~ Sun Tzu,
137:A warrior who is prepared to fight must also be prepared to die. ~ Sun Tzu,
138:It is more important to outhink your enemy, than to outfight him ~ Sun Tzu,
139:Sun Tzu said: The art of war is of vital importance to the State. ~ Sun Tzu,
140:who does not know the evils of war cannot appreciate its benefits ~ Sun Tzu,
141:Hay que reflexionar y deliberar antes de tomar cualquier decisión. ~ Sun Tzu,
142:Hold out baits to entice the enemy. Feign disorder, and crush him. ~ Sun Tzu,
143:If he sends reinforcements everywhere, he will everywhere be weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
144:If this is long delayed, weapons are blunted and morale depressed. ~ Sun Tzu,
145:Peace proposals unaccompanied by a sworn covenant indicate a plot. ~ Sun Tzu,
146:Who does not know the evils of war cannot appreciate its benefits. ~ Sun Tzu,
147:Even the finest sword plunged into salt water will eventually rust. ~ Sun Tzu,
148:If quick, I survive.
If not quick, I am lost.
This is "death. ~ Sun Tzu,
149:If you are strong, appear weak. But if you are weak, appear strong. ~ Sun Tzu,
150:purposely ignored by him. [16] Tu Mu's conjecture seems to be based ~ Sun Tzu,
151:There is no instance of a nation benefiting from prolonged warfare. ~ Sun Tzu,
152:Thus the expert in battle moves the enemy, and is not moved by him. ~ Sun Tzu,
153:When we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away... ~ Sun Tzu,
154:Be subtle! be subtle! and use your spies for every kind of business. ~ Sun Tzu,
155:do many calculations lead to victory, and few calculations to defeat ~ Sun Tzu,
156:He who knows his enemy and himself well will not be defeated easily. ~ Sun Tzu,
157:Know thy enemy and know thy self and you will win a hundred battles. ~ Sun Tzu,
158:Sun Tzu said, “Keep your friends close and your enemies closer, ~ Bill Clinton,
159:There is no instance of a nation benefitting from prolonged warfare. ~ Sun Tzu,
160:The skillful leader subdues the enemy's troops without any fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
161:Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected. ~ Sun Tzu,
162:He who does not know the evils of war cannot appreciate its benefits, ~ Sun Tzu,
163:The King is only fond of words, and cannot translate them into deeds. ~ Sun Tzu,
164:Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
165:He who knows when he can fight and when he cannot, will be victorious. ~ Sun Tzu,
166:He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. ~ Sun Tzu,
167:He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. ~ Sun Tzu,
168:If there is disturbance in the camp, the general's authority is weak.  ~ Sun Tzu,
169:Invincibility depends on one's self; the enemy's vulnerability on him. ~ Sun Tzu,
170:In war, then, let your great object be victory, not lengthy campaigns. ~ Sun Tzu,
171:Know thy enemy,” a quote he lifted from Sun Tzu’s The Art of War. ~ Alan Russell,
172:Those whose upper and lower ranks have the same desire are victorious. ~ Sun Tzu,
173:A evolução do Homem passa, necessariamente, pela busca do conhecimento. ~ Sun Tzu,
174:As water has no constant form, there are in war no constant conditions. ~ Sun Tzu,
175:Attack where he is unprepared; sally forth when he does not expect you. ~ Sun Tzu,
176:I have heard that the ancients used bows and arrows to their advantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
177:Probe him and learn where his strength is abundant and where deficient. ~ Sun Tzu,
178:Si no puedes ser fuerte, pero tampoco sabes ser débil, serás derrotado. ~ Sun Tzu,
179:Spies cannot be usefully employed without a certain intuitive sagacity. ~ Sun Tzu,
180:Ten, kdo nabízí mír, aniž by si kladl jakýchkoli podmínek, chystá lest. ~ Sun Tzu,
181:The enlightened ruler is heedful, and the good general full of caution. ~ Sun Tzu,
182:To maintain an army at a distance causes the people to be impoverished. ~ Sun Tzu,
183:War is like a fire - if you do not put it out, it will burn itself out. ~ Sun Tzu,
184:What is of supreme importance in war is to attack the enemy's strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
185:Ground which can be freely traversed by both sides is called accessible. ~ Sun Tzu,
186:he who knows when he can fight and when he cannot , will be victorious . ~ Sun Tzu,
187:In raiding and plundering be like fire, is immovability like a mountain. ~ Sun Tzu,
188:Know thy self, know thy enemy. A thousand battles, a thousand victories. ~ Sun Tzu,
189:La invencibilidad está en uno mismo, la vulnerabilidad en el adversario. ~ Sun Tzu,
190:Of all rewards none [is] more liberal than those given to secret agents. ~ Sun Tzu,
191:The opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
192:the opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
193:The opportunity to secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands ~ Sun Tzu,
194:The ultimate skill in taking up a strategic position is to have no form. ~ Sun Tzu,
195:Those skilled in warfare move the enemy, and are not moved by the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
196:If the mind is willing, the flesh could go on and on without many things. ~ Sun Tzu,
197:Invincible is the soldier who hath his desire and returneth homewards.” A ~ Sun Tzu,
198:The Way means inducing the people to have the same aim as the leadership, ~ Sun Tzu,
199:Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack.” It ~ Sun Tzu,
200:Hence the saying: One may know how to conquer without being able to do it. ~ Sun Tzu,
201:He will win whose army is animated by the spirit throughout all its ranks. ~ Sun Tzu,
202:Knowledge of the enemy's dispositions can only be obtained from other men. ~ Sun Tzu,
203:So in war, the way is to avoid what is strong, and strike at what is weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
204:There has never been a protracted war from which a country has benefitted. ~ Sun Tzu,
205:There is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. ~ Sun Tzu,
206:Without local guides, your enemy employs the land as a weapon against you. ~ Sun Tzu,
207:Let your rapidity be that of the wind, your compactness that of the forest. ~ Sun Tzu,
208:So the important thing in a military operation is victory, not persistence. ~ Sun Tzu,
209:Therefore victory in war is not repetitious, but adapts its form endlessly. ~ Sun Tzu,
210:The truth of the battle is whatever the victor deems it to be’ – Sun Tzu. ~ T M Logan,
211:Wait by the river long enough and the body of your enemy will float by you. ~ Sun Tzu,
212:All warfare is based on deception.” —Sun Tzu, The Art Of War ~ Nicholas Sansbury Smith,
213:Ground which can be abandoned but is hard to re-occupy is called entangling. ~ Sun Tzu,
214:If ignorant both of your enemy and yourself, you are certain to be in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
215:If it is to your advantage, make a forward move; if not, stay where you are. ~ Sun Tzu,
216:If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle ~ Sun Tzu,
217:Invincibility lies in the defence; the possibility of victory in the attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
218:Invincibility lies in the defense; the possibility of victory in the attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
219:I pee in the toilets of my enemies, so that when they flush my pee comes out ~ Sun Tzu,
220:I will be able to forecast which side will be victorious and which defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
221:Know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
222:La defensa es para tiempos de escasez, el ataque para tiempos de abundancia. ~ Sun Tzu,
223:One defends when his strength is inadequate, he attacks when it is abundant. ~ Sun Tzu,
224:The Giles' edition of the ART OF WAR, as stated above, was a scholarly work. ~ Sun Tzu,
225:These military devices, leading to victory, must not be divulged beforehand. ~ Sun Tzu,
226:Unless you enter the tiger's lair, you cannot get hold of the tiger's cub's. ~ Sun Tzu,
227:Un viento diurno cesará al anochecer, un viento nocturno cesará al amanecer. ~ Sun Tzu,
228:When you start a fire, be to windward of it. Do not attack from the leeward. ~ Sun Tzu,
229:If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
230:Keep your friends close, Sun-Tzu had written. Your enemies closer. ~ Eric Van Lustbader,
231:The supreme art of war is to subdue the enemy without fighting. —SUN TZU ~ Megan Goldin,
232:Disorder came from order, fear came from courage, weakness came from strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
233:The peak efficiency of knowledge and strategy is to make conflict unnecessary. ~ Sun Tzu,
234:There is an intelligent way to eat a live frog - I just don't know what it is. ~ Sun Tzu,
235:The supreme art of war is to subdue the enemy without fighting. —Sun-tzu ~ Michael Lewis,
236:Being unconquerable lies with yourself; being conquerable lies with your enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
237:He who is prudent and lies in wait for an enemy who is not, will be victorious. ~ Sun Tzu,
238:He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. ~ Sun Tzu,
239:If you follow the enemy's shifts and changes, you can always find a way to win. ~ Sun Tzu,
240:If you wait by the river long enough, the bodies of your enemies will float by. ~ Sun Tzu,
241:Understand both yourself and your enemy, and you shall always emerge victorious ~ Sun Tzu,
242:An evil enemy will burn his own nation to the ground... to rule over the ashes. ~ Sun Tzu,
243:One who sets the entire army in motion to chase an advantage will not attain it. ~ Sun Tzu,
244:Plan for what is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. ~ Sun Tzu,
245:Supreme excellence consists of breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
246:To prevent the enemy from fathoming one’s intentions is of the first importance. ~ Sun Tzu,
247:Nothing is more difficult than the art of maneuvering for advantageous positions. ~ Sun Tzu,
248:Subjugating the enemy's army without fighting is the true pinnacle of excellence. ~ Sun Tzu,
249:He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. ~ Sun Tzu,
250:Know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never be defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
251:One need not destroy one's enemy. One need only destroy his willingness to engage. ~ Sun Tzu,
252:When the soldiers stand leaning on their spears, they are faint from want of food. ~ Sun Tzu,
253:as swift as wind, as gentle as forest, as fierce as fire, as unshakable as mountain ~ Sun Tzu,
254:licited from spirits; it cannot be obtained inductively from experience, nor by any ~ Sun Tzu,
255:One mark of a great soldier is that he fight on his own terms or fights not at all. ~ Sun Tzu,
256:Plan for what it is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. ~ Sun Tzu,
257:Be subtle. Use your spies for every kind of business. —SUN TZU, The Art of War ~ Alex Berenson,
258:If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. If his forces are united, separate them. ~ Sun Tzu,
259:In making tactical dispositions, the highest pitch you can attain is to conceal them ~ Sun Tzu,
260:Los terrenos bajos son húmedos, lo cual provoca enfermedades y dificulta el combate. ~ Sun Tzu,
261:Management of many is the same as management of few. It is a matter of organization. ~ Sun Tzu,
262:Put them in a spot where they have no place to go, and they will die before fleeing. ~ Sun Tzu,
263:They [spies] cannot be properly managed without benevolence and straightforwardness. ~ Sun Tzu,
264:First learn to become invincible, then wait for your enemy's moment of vulnerability. ~ Sun Tzu,
265:Go forth armed without determining strategy, and you will destroy yourself in battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
266:I have heard that in war haste can be folly, but have never seen delay that was wise. ~ Sun Tzu,
267:Im Frieden bereite dich auf den Krieg vor, im Krieg bereite dich auf den Frieden vor. ~ Sun Tzu,
268:In making tactical dispositions, the highest pitch you can attain is to conceal them. ~ Sun Tzu,
269:L'invincibilité se trouve dans la défense, la possibilité de victoire dans l'attaque. ~ Sun Tzu,
270:Swift as the wind. Quiet as the forest. Conquer like the fire. Steady as the mountain ~ Sun Tzu,
271:Therefore the good fighter will be terrible in his onset, and prompt in his decision. ~ Sun Tzu,
272:Fierce language and pretentious advances are signs that the enemy is about to retreat. ~ Sun Tzu,
273:Know the enemy, know yourself and victory is never in doubt, not in a hundred battles. ~ Sun Tzu,
274:Know your enemy and know yourself and you can fight a hundred battles without disaster ~ Sun Tzu,
275:LI QUAN If they ply you with expensive gifts and sweet talk, they are up to something. ~ Sun Tzu,
276:No te sitúes río abajo. No camines en contra de las corriente, ni en contra del viento. ~ Sun Tzu,
277:So long as victory can be attained,  stupid haste is preferable to clever dilatoriness. ~ Sun Tzu,
278:The whole secret lies in confusing the enemy, so that he cannot fathom our real intent. ~ Sun Tzu,
279:When you surround an army, leave an outlet free. Do not press a desperate foe too hard. ~ Sun Tzu,
280:Intellect without will is worthless, will without intellect is dangerous. — Sun Tzu, ~ Steve Blank,
281:Violent language and driving forward as if to the attack are signs that he will retreat. ~ Sun Tzu,
282:Without subtle ingenuity of mind, one cannot make certain of the truth of their reports. ~ Sun Tzu,
283:Conosci il nemico, conosci te stesso, mai sarà in dubbio il risultato di cento battaglie. ~ Sun Tzu,
284:Do not pursue an enemy who simulates flight; do not attack soldiers whose temper is keen. ~ Sun Tzu,
285:Secret operations are essential in war; upon them the army relies to make its every move. ~ Sun Tzu,
286:Success in warfare is gained by carefully accommodating ourselves to the enemy's purpose. ~ Sun Tzu,
287:Their action and inaction are matters of strategy, and they cannot be pleased or angered. ~ Sun Tzu,
288:We cannot enter into alliances until we are acquainted with the designs of our neighbors. ~ Sun Tzu,
289:Every animal with blood in its veins and horns on its head will fight when it is attacked. ~ Sun Tzu,
290:If their forces are substantial, prepare for them; if their forces are strong, avoid them. ~ Sun Tzu,
291:In war, numbers alone confer no advantage. Do not advance relying on sheer military power. ~ Sun Tzu,
292:It is best to keep one’s own state intact; to crush the enemy’s state is only second best. ~ Sun Tzu,
293:Maneuvering with an army is advantageous; with an undisciplined multitude, most dangerous. ~ Sun Tzu,
294:When Sun Tzu said, “Keep your friends close and your enemies closer,” he had a point. ~ Bill Clinton,
295:When the officers are too strong and the common soldiers too weak, the result is COLLAPSE. ~ Sun Tzu,
296:En la guerra, el verdadero objetivo es alcanzar la victoria, y no realizar campañas largas. ~ Sun Tzu,
297:Generally in war the best policy is to take a state intact; to ruin it is inferior to this. ~ Sun Tzu,
298:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. ~ Sun Tzu,
299:If you know the enemy and know yourself you need not fear the results of a hundred battles. ~ Sun Tzu,
300:In a similar way, The Art of War pinpoints anger and greed as fundamental causes of defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
301:to be well-fed while the enemy is famished: — this is the art of husbanding one’s strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
302:Where the army is, prices are high; when prices rise the wealth of the people is exhausted. ~ Sun Tzu,
303:Energy may be likened to the bending of a crossbow; decision, to the releasing of a trigger. ~ Sun Tzu,
304:Excessive rewards are a sign of desperation. Excessive punishments are a sign of exhaustion. ~ Sun Tzu,
305:It is the business of a general to be serene and inscrutable, impartial and self-controlled. ~ Sun Tzu,
306:Leadership is a matter of intelligence, trustworthiness, humaneness, courage, and sternness. ~ Sun Tzu,
307:Winning isn't enough. The acme of all skill is to defeat your enemy before taking the field. ~ Sun Tzu,
308:For them to perceive the advantage of defeating the enemy, they must also have their rewards. ~ Sun Tzu,
309:Go into emptiness, strike voids, bypass what he defends hit him where he does not expect you. ~ Sun Tzu,
310:If he is secure at all points, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him. ~ Sun Tzu,
311:[I]t contains a great deal that Sun Tzu did not write, and very little indeed of what he did. ~ Sun Tzu,
312:It is ten thousand times cheaper to pay the best spies lavishly than even a tiny army poorly. ~ Sun Tzu,
313:La ira puede cambiar con el tiempo a alegría; el enojo puede ser reemplazado por el contento. ~ Sun Tzu,
314:Las armas son instrumentos de mala suerte; emplearlas por mucho tiempo producirá calamidades. ~ Sun Tzu,
315:Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night, and when you move, fall like a thunderbolt. ~ Sun Tzu,
316:Of all those in the army close to the commander, none is more intimate than the secret agent. ~ Sun Tzu,
317:Perfection in war lies in so sapping your opponents will that he surrenders without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
318:Rely not on the likelihood of the enemy's not coming, but on our own readiness to receive him ~ Sun Tzu,
319:There are only five primary colours,13 but when blended, their shades and hues are limitless. ~ Sun Tzu,
320:You can be sure of succeeding in your attacks if you only attack places which are undefended. ~ Sun Tzu,
321:You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. ~ Sun Tzu,
322:Ban all omen-taking and superstitious practices so that death is all they have to worry about. ~ Sun Tzu,
323:If you know both yourself and your enemy, you can win a hundred battles without a single loss. ~ Sun Tzu,
324:In difficult ground, press on; In encircled ground, devise stratagems; In death ground, fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
325:Do not swallow bait offered by the enemy. Do not interfere with an army that is returning home. ~ Sun Tzu,
326:Energy may be likened to the bending of a crossbow; decision,
to the releasing of a trigger. ~ Sun Tzu,
327:If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
328:Spies are a most important element in water, because on them depends an army's ability to move. ~ Sun Tzu,
329:Thus those skilled in war subdue the enemy's army without battle .... They conquer by strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
330:To see victory only when it is within the ken of the common herd is not the acme of excellence. ~ Sun Tzu,
331:Appraise war in terms of the fundamental factors. The first of these factors is moral influence. ~ Sun Tzu,
332:Don't flail against the world, use it. Flexibility is the operative principle in the art of war. ~ Sun Tzu,
333:El éxito en la guerra se alcanza cuidando de adaptarse permanentemente al propósito del enemigo. ~ Sun Tzu,
334:He who exercises no forethought but makes light of his opponents is sure to be captured by them. ~ Sun Tzu,
335:It is easy to love your friend, but sometimes the hardest lesson to learn is to love your enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
336:Si utilizas al enemigo para derrotar al enemigo, serás poderoso en cualquier lugar a donde vayas ~ Sun Tzu,
337:When the enemy is relaxed, make them toil. When full, starve them. When settled, make them move. ~ Sun Tzu,
338:Again, if the campaign is protracted, the resources of the State will not be equal to the strain. ~ Sun Tzu,
339:Begin by seizing something which your opponent holds dear; then he will be amenable to your will. ~ Sun Tzu,
340:First, measurement; second, quantity; third, calculation; fourth, comparison; and fifth, victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
341:Los soldados prisioneros deben ser bien tratados, para conseguir que en el futuro luchen para ti. ~ Sun Tzu,
342:of Turenne, deception of the enemy, especially as to the numerical strength of his troops, took a ~ Sun Tzu,
343:the latter, hence Hou employed him. Their great achievements were all for the good of the people. ~ Sun Tzu,
344:These are: (1) The Moral Law; (2) Heaven; (3) Earth; (4) The Commander; (5) Method and discipline. ~ Sun Tzu,
345:These are: (1) the Moral Law; (2) Heaven; (3) Earth; (4) the Commander; (5) method and discipline. ~ Sun Tzu,
346:the wise leader's plans, considerations of advantage and of disadvantage will be blended together. ~ Sun Tzu,
347:When you are ignorant of the enemy but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal. ~ Sun Tzu,
348:Standing on the defensive indicates insufficient strength; attacking, a superabundance of strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
349:The principle on which to manage an army is to set up one standard of courage which all must reach. ~ Sun Tzu,
350:Therefore, just as water retains no constant shape, so in warfare there are no constant conditions. ~ Sun Tzu,
351:When the common soldiers are too strong and their officers too weak, the result is INSUBORDINATION. ~ Sun Tzu,
352:A sovereign should never launch an army out of anger, a leader should never start a war out of wrath ~ Sun Tzu,
353:Ciente de tuas capacidades e limitações, não inicies nenhuma empreitada que não possas levar a cabo. ~ Sun Tzu,
354:If those who are sent to draw water begin by drinking themselves, the army is suffering from thirst. ~ Sun Tzu,
355:Lo que de mí depende, puedo hacerlo; lo que depende del enemigo es incierto".

| Disposiciones ~ Sun Tzu,
356:Neither is it the acme of excellence if you fight and conquer and the whole Empire says, “Well done! ~ Sun Tzu,
357:The control of large numbers is possible, and like unto that of small numbers, if we subdivide them. ~ Sun Tzu,
358:The expert in battle seeks his victory from strategic advantage and does not demand it from his men. ~ Sun Tzu,
359:Treat your men as you would your own beloved sons. And they will follow you into the deepest valley. ~ Sun Tzu,
360:What the ancients called a clever fighter is one who not only wins, but excels in winning with ease. ~ Sun Tzu,
361:Amid the turmoil and tumult of battle, there may be seeming disorder and yet no real disorder at all. ~ Sun Tzu,
362:Convince your enemy that he will gain very little by attacking you; this will diminish his enthusiasm ~ Sun Tzu,
363:Cualquiera que tenga forma puede ser definido, y cualquiera que pueda ser definido puede ser vencido. ~ Sun Tzu,
364:Ground on which we can only be saved from destruction by fighting without delay, is desperate ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
365:If the enemy has occupied them before you, do not follow him, but retreat and try to entice him away. ~ Sun Tzu,
366:One who has few must prepare against the enemy; one who has many makes the enemy prepare against him. ~ Sun Tzu,
367:Talvez Anna tenha lido Sun Tzu - disse Harry. - E soubesse que a primeira regra da guerra é o engano. ~ Jo Nesb,
368:Those who are able to adapt and change in accord with the enemy and achieve victory are called divine. ~ Sun Tzu,
369:When envoys are sent with compliments in their mouths, it is a sign that the enemy wishes for a truce. ~ Sun Tzu,
370:I am very interested in and that is what Sun Tzu in his ancient Chinese text calls The Art of War. ~ Paul Virilio,
371:mountain. Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night, and when you move, fall like a thunderbolt. ~ Sun Tzu,
372:see the sun and moon is no sign of sharp sight; to hear the noise of thunder is no sign of a quick ear. ~ Sun Tzu,
373:The art of giving orders is not to try to rectify the minor blunders and not be swayed by petty doubts. ~ Sun Tzu,
374:The successful person has unusual skill at dealing with conflict and ensuring the best outcome for all. ~ Sun Tzu,
375:Ultimate excellence lies not in winning every battle, but in defeating the enemy without ever fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
376:Un ejército prefiere un terreno elevado y evita un terreno bajo, aprecia la luz y detesta la oscuridad. ~ Sun Tzu,
377:Using order to deal with the disorderly, using calm to deal with the clamorous, is mastering the heart. ~ Sun Tzu,
378:Some people think insufficiency means weakness and surplus means strength, but this impression is wrong. ~ Sun Tzu,
379:The business of a general is to kick away the ladder behind soldiers when they have climbed up a height. ~ Sun Tzu,
380:Move swift as the Wind and closely-formed as the Wood. Attack like the Fire and be still as the Mountain. ~ Sun Tzu,
381:Ser violento al principio y terminar después temiendo a los propios soldados es el colmo de la ineptitud. ~ Sun Tzu,
382:Ser violento al principio y terminar temiendo después a los propios soldados es el colmo de la ineptitud. ~ Sun Tzu,
383:In the future as in the past, both Clausewitz and Sun Tzu will undoubtedly have a lot to offer. ~ Martin Van Creveld,
384:La mayoría de nosotros aceptamos involuntariamente una vida superficial, pero rodeándola de gran misterio. ~ Sun Tzu,
385:Strategy without tactics is the slowest route to victory. Tactics without strategy is noise before defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
386:The good fighter is able to secure himself against defeat, but cannot make certain of defeating the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
387:The skilful employer of men will employ the wise man, the brave man, the covetous man, and the stupid man. ~ Sun Tzu,
388:And therefore those skilled in war bring the enemy to the field of battle and are not brought there by him. ~ Sun Tzu,
389:Appear at points which the enemy must hasten to defend; march swiftly to places where you are not expected. ~ Sun Tzu,
390:cited by Pi I-hsun, we may see in this theory a probable solution of the mystery. Between Ssu-ma Ch`ien and ~ Sun Tzu,
391:For me, Sun Tzu's statement that military force is based upon deception is an extraordinary statement. ~ Paul Virilio,
392:Thus, what is of supreme importance in war is to attack the enemy's strategy. … Sun Tzu, Art of War ~ Dennis E Taylor,
393:What is of the greatest importance in war is extraordinary speed: One cannot afford to neglect opportunity. ~ Sun Tzu,
394:When the outlook is bright, bring it before their eyes; but tell them nothing when the situation is gloomy. ~ Sun Tzu,
395:According to my assessment, even if you have many more troops than others, how can that help you to victory? ~ Sun Tzu,
396:If your opponent is of choleric temper, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. ~ Sun Tzu,
397:Knowing the enemy enables you to take the offensive, knowing yourself enables you to stand on the defensive. ~ Sun Tzu,
398:Now by the laws of war, better than defeating a country by fire and the sword, is to take it without strife. ~ Sun Tzu,
399:The best military policy is to attack strategies; the next to attack alliances; the next to attack soldiers. ~ Sun Tzu,
400:and addressed them thus: “I presume you know the difference between front and back, right hand and left hand? ~ Sun Tzu,
401:A victorious army opposed to a routed one, is as a pound’s weight placed in the scale against a single grain. ~ Sun Tzu,
402:Every kingdom divided against itself is laid to waste, and no city or house divided against itself will stand ~ Sun Tzu,
403:Hence the saying: The enlightened ruler lays his plans well ahead; the good general cultivates his resources. ~ Sun Tzu,
404:If the enemy know not where he will be attacked, he must prepare in every quarter, and so be everywhere weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
405:Like the sun and moon, they end but to begin anew; like the four seasons, they pass away to return once more. ~ Sun Tzu,
406:The clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy, but does not allow the enemy's will to be imposed on him. ~ Sun Tzu,
407:very well represent a collected edition of these lumped together with the original work. It is also possible, ~ Sun Tzu,
408:7. Hence in the wise leader's plans, considerations of advantage and of disadvantage will be blended together. ~ Sun Tzu,
409:Apparent confusion is a product of good order; apparent cowardice, of courage; apparent weakness, of strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
410:Donde haya montículos y terraplenes, sitúate en su lado soleado, manteniéndolos siempre a tu derecha y detrás. ~ Sun Tzu,
411:If your opponent is of choleric temper,  seek to irritate him.  Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. ~ Sun Tzu,
412:Strategy without tactics is the slowest route to victory. Tactics without strategy is the noise before defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
413:Thus, though we have heard of stupid haste in war, cleverness has never been seen associated with long delays. ~ Sun Tzu,
414:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win ~ Sun Tzu,
415:It is the business of a general to be quiet and thus ensure secrecy; upright and just, and thus maintain order. ~ Sun Tzu,
416:Todos os soldados cativos devem ser tratados com magnanimidade e ainceridade, para que possam vir a servir-nos. ~ Sun Tzu,
417:Un gobierno no debe movilizar un ejército por ira y los jefes militares no deben provocar la guerra por cólera. ~ Sun Tzu,
418:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win. ~ Sun Tzu,
419:22. If your opponent is of choleric temper, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. ~ Sun Tzu,
420:And regulation entails organizational effectiveness, a chain of command, and a structure for logistical support. ~ Sun Tzu,
421:If a general shows confidence in his men but always insists on his orders being obeyed, the gain will be mutual. ~ Sun Tzu,
422:If your opponent is of choleric temper, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. 23. ~ Sun Tzu,
423:In conflict, straightforward actions generally lead to engagement, surprising actions generally lead to victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
424:There are not more than five primary colours, yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen. ~ Sun Tzu,
425:To begin by bluster, but afterwards to take fright at the enemy's numbers, shows a supreme lack of intelligence. ~ Sun Tzu,
426:Weak leadership can wreck the soundest strategy; forceful execution of even a poor plan can often bring victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
427:When the position is such that neither side will gain by making the first move, it is called temporising ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
428:[Chia Lin enumerates several ways of inflicting this injury, some of which would only occur to the Oriental mind: ~ Sun Tzu,
429:The difficulty of tactical maneuvering consists in turning the devious into the direct, and misfortune into gain. ~ Sun Tzu,
430:Through you we learn to be invisible, through you inaudible; and hence we can hold the enemy's fate in our hands. ~ Sun Tzu,
431:Thus the skilful general conducts his army just as though he were leading a single man, willy-nilly, by the hand. ~ Sun Tzu,
432:Victory in war is apparent to all, but the science of ensuring victory is a mysterious secret, generally unknown. ~ Sun Tzu,
433:When I have won a victory I do not repeat my tactics but respond to circumstances in an infinite variety of ways. ~ Sun Tzu,
434:If you fight with all your might, there is a chance of life; where as death is certain if you cling to your corner ~ Sun Tzu,
435:All warfare is based on deception. There is no place where espionage is not used. Offer the enemy bait to lure him. ~ Sun Tzu,
436:Comparar cuidadosamente el ejército enemigo con el propio, para saber donde abunda su fuerza y donde es deficiente. ~ Sun Tzu,
437:Hence the experienced soldier, once in motion, is never bewildered; once he has broken camp, he is never at a loss. ~ Sun Tzu,
438:if you fight with all your might,  there is a chance of life; where as death is certain if you cling to your corner ~ Sun Tzu,
439:In the midst of difficulties we are always ready to seize an advantage, we may extricate ourselves from misfortune. ~ Sun Tzu,
440:such astonishing rapidity that he was able to occupy a commanding position on the "North hill" before the enemy had ~ Sun Tzu,
441:The quality of decision is like the well-timed swoop of a falcon which enables it to strike and destroy its victim. ~ Sun Tzu,
442:There are not more than five cardinal tastes, yet combinations of them yield more flavours than can ever be tasted. ~ Sun Tzu,
443:Therefore a victorious army first wins and then seeks battle; a defeated army first battles and then seeks victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
444:Those who would wage war, should first eliminate all domestic enemies before proceeding to attack the external foe. ~ Sun Tzu,
445:The reason why Sun Tzu at the head of 30,000 men beat Ch’u with 200,000 is that the latter were undisciplined.” Teng ~ Sun Tzu,
446:All men can see the tactics whereby I conquer, but what none can see is the strategy out of which victory is evolved. ~ Sun Tzu,
447:Los buenos guerreros hacen que los adversarios vengan a ellos y de ningún modo se dejan atraer fuera de su fortaleza. ~ Sun Tzu,
448:A kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
449:Bring war material with you from home, but forage on the enemy... use the conquered foe to augment one's own strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
450:If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, then the general is to blame. ~ Sun Tzu,
451:All men can see these tactics whereby I conquer, but what none can see is the strategy out of which victory is evolved. ~ Sun Tzu,
452:He who relies solely on warlike measures shall be exterminated; he who relies solely on peaceful measures shall perish. ~ Sun Tzu,
453:Order or disorder depends on organisation; courage or cowardice on circumstances; strength or weakness on dispositions. ~ Sun Tzu,
454:Place your army in deadly peril, and it will survive; plunge it into desperate straits, and it will come off in safety. ~ Sun Tzu,
455:Soldiers must be first treated in the first instance with humanity, but kept under control by means of iron discipline. ~ Sun Tzu,
456:The Chinese general Sun Tzu said that all war was based on deception. Oscar Wilde said the same thing of romance. ~ Marco Tempest,
457:Therefore the clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy, but does not allow the enemy's will to be imposed on him. ~ Sun Tzu,
458:To ... not prepare is the greatest of crimes; to be prepared beforehand for any contingency is the greatest of virtues. ~ Sun Tzu,
459:When orders are consistently trustworthy and observed, the relationship of a commander with his troops is satisfactory. ~ Sun Tzu,
460:Whether in an advantageous position or a disadvantageous one, the opposite state should be always present to your mind. ~ Sun Tzu,
461:He must be able to mystify his officers and men by false reports and appearances, and thus keep them in total ignorance. ~ Sun Tzu,
462:He who only sees the obvious, wins his battles with difficulty; he who looks below the surface of things, wins with ease ~ Sun Tzu,
463:Nunca se debe atacar por cólera y con prisas. Es aconsejable tomarse tiempo en la planificación y coordinación del plan. ~ Sun Tzu,
464:Of old the expert in battle would first make himself invincible and then wait for his enemy to expose his vulnerability. ~ Sun Tzu,
465:Si un general no es valiente, será incapaz de conquistar las dudas y de desarrollar grandes planes"

| Estimativos ~ Sun Tzu,
466:Správným způsobem jak čelit útočící armádě není doufat, že nepřijde, ale naopak připravit se co nejlépe na její příchod. ~ Sun Tzu,
467:On open ground, do not try to block the enemy's way. On the ground of intersecting highways, join hands with your allies. ~ Sun Tzu,
468:The art of war is of vital importance to the State. It is a matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. ~ Sun Tzu,
469:The rising of birds in their flight is the sign of an ambuscade. Startled beasts indicate that a sudden attack is coming. ~ Sun Tzu,
470:These are six ways of courting defeat, which must be carefully noted by the general who has attained a responsible post. ~ Sun Tzu,
471:You can prevent your opponent from defeating you through defense, but you cannot defeat him without taking the offensive. ~ Sun Tzu,
472:Au petit matin, les esprits sont pénétrants ; durant la journée, ils s'alanguissent, et le soir, ils rentrent à la maison. ~ Sun Tzu,
473:But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
474:Cuando te halles en un terreno cerrado, prepara alguna estrategia y muévete. Cuando te halles en un terreno mortal, lucha. ~ Sun Tzu,
475:Si vas a colocar tu ejército en posición de observar al enemigo, atraviesa rápido las montañas y vigílalos desde un valle. ~ Sun Tzu,
476:[The superstitious, "bound in to saucy doubts and fears," degenerate into cowards and "die many times before their deaths. ~ Sun Tzu,
477:You can fight a war for a long time or you can make your nation strong.
You cannot do both. —SUN-TZU, THE ART OF WAR ~ P W Singer,
478:Making no mistakes is what establishes the certainty of victory, for it means conquering an enemy that is already defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
479:Cien vitorias en cien batallas no es la mayor habilidad. Someter al ejército de los otros sin batalla es la mayor habilidad. ~ Sun Tzu,
480:El día en que se declara la guerra, se cierran las fronteras, se rompen los salvoconductos y se impide el paso de emisarios. ~ Sun Tzu,
481:La prudencia y la firmeza de un pequeño número de personas pueden llegar a cansar y a dominar incluso a numerosos ejércitos. ~ Sun Tzu,
482:L'excès de récompenses et de punitions montre que le commandement est au bout de ses ressources, et dans une grande détresse ~ Sun Tzu,
483:Simulated disorder postulates perfect discipline, simulated fear postulates courage; simulated weakness postulates strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
484:Simulated disorder postulates perfect discipline; simulated fear postulates courage; simulated weakness postulates strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
485:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win. —Sun Tzu ~ Mark Divine,
486:You will not succeed unless your men have tenacity and unity of purpose, and above all, a spirit of sympathetic cooperation. ~ Sun Tzu,
487:He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent and thereby succeed in winning, may be called a heaven-born captain ~ Sun Tzu,
488:In warfare, there are no constant conditions. He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent will succeed and win. ~ Sun Tzu,
489:L'excès de récompenses et de punitions montre que le commandement est au bout de ses ressources, et dans une grande détresse. ~ Sun Tzu,
490:The factors in warfare are: First, measurement; second, quantity; third, calculation; fourth, comparison; and fifth, victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
491:There are routes not to be followed, armies not to be attacked, citadels not to be besieged, territory not to be fought over. ~ Sun Tzu,
492:The victorious army is victorious first and seeks battle later; the defeated army seeks battle first and seeks victory later. ~ Sun Tzu,
493:EARTH comprises distances, great and small; danger and security; open ground and narrow passes; the chances of life and death. ~ Sun Tzu,
494:Protegernos contra la derrota está en nuestras manos, pero la oportunidad de derrotar al enemigo proviene siempre del enemigo. ~ Sun Tzu,
495:A clever general, therefore, avoids an army when its spirit is keen, but attacks it when it is sluggish and inclined to return. ~ Sun Tzu,
496:[Chang Yu says: "If they are in an awkward place together, they will surely exert their united strength to get out of it."] 24. ~ Sun Tzu,
497:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look on them as your own beloved sons ~ Sun Tzu,
498:The art of war teaches us to rely not on the likelihood of the enemy’s not coming, but on our own readiness to receive him; not ~ Sun Tzu,
499:With regard to narrow passes, if you can occupy them first, let them be strongly garrisoned and await the advent of the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
500:If you are near the enemy, make him believe you are far from him.
If you are far from the enemy, make him believe you are now ~ Sun Tzu,
501:la mejor victoria es vencer sin combatir”, nos dice Sun Tzu, “y ésa es la distinción entre le hombre prudente y el ignorante”. ~ Anonymous,
502:Prohibit the taking of omens, and do away with superstitious doubts. Then, until death itself comes, no calamity need be feared. ~ Sun Tzu,
503:Sun Tzu dijo: En el arte práctico de la guerra, es mejor conservar el país enemigo entero e intacto, que destruirlo y arrasarlo. ~ Sun Tzu,
504:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combination of these five give rise to more melodies that can ever be heard. ~ Sun Tzu,
505:Triunfa el que elabora una táctica para conseguirlo, aprovecha su oportunidad, acepta sus debilidades y reconoce sus fortalezas. ~ Sun Tzu,
506:When you go out the door, be as if you were seeing an enemy.” And Shi Li said, “Be prepared, and you will not be defeated.” When ~ Sun Tzu,
507:Act after having made assessments. The one who first knows the measure of far and near wins - this is the rule of armed struggle. ~ Sun Tzu,
508:No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique. ~ Sun Tzu,
509:One cat at the hole, and ten thousand mice dare not come out; one tiger in the valley, and ten thousand deer cannot pass through. ~ Sun Tzu,
510:The general is the prop Of the nation. When the prop is solid, The nation is strong. When the prop is flawed, The nation is weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
511:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard. ~ Sun Tzu,
512:Those who win every battle are not really skillful—those who render others’ armies helpless without fighting are the best of all. ~ Sun Tzu,
513:Carefully compare the opposing army with your own, so that you may know where strength is superabundant and where it is deficient. ~ Sun Tzu,
514:combatir y vencer en la batalla no es la excelencia suprema, sino que esta reside en romper la resistencia del enemigo sin luchar. ~ Sun Tzu,
515:Conseguir cien victorias en cien batallas no es la medida de la habilidad: someter al enemigo sin luchar es la suprema excelencia. ~ Sun Tzu,
516:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
517:Subtle and insubstantial, the expert leaves no trace; divinely mysterious, he is inaudible. Thus he is master of his enemy's fate. ~ Sun Tzu,
518:The one who figures on victory at headquarters before even doing battle is the one who has the most strategic factors on his side. ~ Sun Tzu,
519:Una operación militar implica engaño. Aunque seas competente, aparenta ser incompetente. Aunque seas efectivo, muéstrate ineficaz. ~ Sun Tzu,
520:If not in the interests of the state, do not act. If you cannot succeed, do not use troops. If you are not in danger, do not fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
521:Pošleš-li muže do boje, pak čím déle bude trvat dosažení vítězství, tím více se otupí jejich zbraně a pohasne žár v jejich srdcích. ~ Sun Tzu,
522:prohibit omens altogether. You can best predict your future by controlling it yourself, not by trusting luck or fate to control it. ~ Sun Tzu,
523:Without harmony in the State, no military expedition can be undertaken; without harmony in the army, no battle array can be formed. ~ Sun Tzu,
524:holding a position from which the enemy is trying to dislodge you, or perhaps, as Tu Yu says, when he is trying to entice you into a ~ Sun Tzu,
525:threw light upon the principles of war. It is obvious enough that Ssu-ma Ch`ien at least had no doubt about the reality of Sun Wu as ~ Sun Tzu,
526:To perceive victory when it is known to all is not really skilful. Everyone calls victory in battle good, but it is not really good. ~ Sun Tzu,
527:As water shapes its flow in accordance with the ground, so an army manages its victory in accordance with the situation of the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
528:Hay que prohibir los augurios, y eliminar las supersticiones. Hasta que la misma muerte llegue, no hay calamidad que deba ser temida. ~ Sun Tzu,
529:Other conditions being equal, if one force is hurled against another ten times its size, the result will be the flight of the former. ~ Sun Tzu,
530:Sun Tzu said: "If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, then the general is to blame. ~ Sun Tzu,
531:The control of a large force is the same principle as the control of a few men: it is merely a question of dividing up their numbers. ~ Sun Tzu,
532:The secret of getting successful work out of your trained men lies in one nutshell—in the clearness of the instructions they receive. ~ Sun Tzu,
533:Too frequent rewards indicate that the general is at the end of his resources; too frequent punishments that he is in acute distress. ~ Sun Tzu,
534:Utilizar el orden para enfrentarse al desorden, utilizar la calma para enfrentarse con los que se agitan, esto es dominar el corazón. ~ Sun Tzu,
535:Conform to the enemy's tactics until a favorable opportunity offers; then come forth and engage in a battle that shall prove decisive. ~ Sun Tzu,
536:If I am able to determine the enemy's dispositions while at the same time I conceal my own, then I can concentrate and he must divide. ~ Sun Tzu,
537:It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. ~ Sun Tzu,
538:Rouse him, and learn the principle of his activity or inactivity. Force him to reveal himself, so as to find out his vulnerable spots. ~ Sun Tzu,
539:Stir opponents up, making them respond to you; then you can observe their forms of behavior, and whether they are orderly or confused. ~ Sun Tzu,
540:the leader of armies is the arbiter of the people's fate, the man on whom it depends whether the nation shall be in peace or in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
541:Therefore, the skillful commander imposes his will on the enemy by making the enemy come to him instead of being brought to the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
542:To secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands, but the opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
543:Heaven and earth are not humanistic—they regard myriad beings as straw dogs; sages are not humanistic—they regard people as straw dogs, ~ Sun Tzu,
544:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the
combinations of these five give rise to more melodies
than can ever be heard. ~ Sun Tzu,
545:¡Divino arte de la sutileza y el secreto! Si se aprende a ser invisible, e inaudible, se puede tener la suerte del enemigo en las manos. ~ Sun Tzu,
546:Do not repeat the tactics which have gained you one victory, but let your methods be regulated by the infinite variety of circumstances. ~ Sun Tzu,
547:Et quand j'ai remporté une bataille, je ne répète pas ma tactique, mais je réponds aux circonstances selon une variété infinie de voies. ~ Sun Tzu,
548:The host thus forming a single united body, is it impossible either for the brave to advance alone, or for the cowardly to retreat alone ~ Sun Tzu,
549:To fight and conquer one hundred times is not the perfection of attainment, for the supreme art is to subdue the enemy without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
550:To win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the acme of skill. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the acme of skill. ~ Sun Tzu,
551:2. To secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands, but the opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
552:7. It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. ~ Sun Tzu,
553:Cuando las órdenes son razonables, justas, sencillas, claras y consecuentes, existe una satisfacción recíproca entre el líder y el grupo. ~ Sun Tzu,
554:Él debe ser capaz de confundir a sus oficiales y soldados con informes y presentaciones falsas, y así mantenerlos en la ignorancia total. ~ Sun Tzu,
555:It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war
that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. ~ Sun Tzu,
556:Know the enemy, know yourself; your victory will never be endangered. Know the ground, know the weather; your victory will then be total. ~ Sun Tzu,
557:La psicología de los soldados consiste en resistir cuando se ven rodeados, luchar cuando no se puede evitar y obedecer en casos extremos. ~ Sun Tzu,
558:One hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the most skillful, subduing the other's military without battle is the most skillful. ~ Sun Tzu,
559:One who speaks deferentially but increases his preparations will advance. One who speaks belligerently and advances hastily will retreat. ~ Sun Tzu,
560:To conquer the enemy without resorting to war is the most desirable. The highest form of generalship is to conquer the enemy by strategy. ~ Sun Tzu,
561:To secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands, but the
opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
562:When Sun Tzu spoke of victory, this is what he meant—the prevention or quick resolution of conflict, not the conquering of your opponent. ~ Sun Tzu,
563:All men can see the individual tactics necessary to conquer, but almost no one can see the strategy out of which total victory is evolved. ~ Sun Tzu,
564:El valiente puede luchar, el cuidadoso puede hacer de centinela, y el inteligente puede estudiar, analizar y comunicar. Cada cuál es útil. ~ Sun Tzu,
565:Hacerte invencible significa conocerte a ti mismo; aguardar para descubrir la vulnerabilidad del adversario significa conocer a los demás. ~ Sun Tzu,
566:If, on the other hand, in the midst of difficulties we are always ready to seize an advantage, we may extricate ourselves from misfortune. ~ Sun Tzu,
567:it is better to recapture an army entire than to destroy it, to capture a regiment, a detachment or a company entire than to destroy them. ~ Sun Tzu,
568:Procurez-vous pacifiquement tous les secours dont vous aurez besoin ; n'employez la force que lorsque les autres voies auront été inutiles ~ Sun Tzu,
569:Rapidity is the essence of war: take advantage of the enemy's unreadiness, make your way by unexpected routes, and attack unguarded spots. ~ Sun Tzu,
570:The consummate leader cultivates the moral law, and strictly adheres to method and discipline; thus it is in his power to control success. ~ Sun Tzu,
571:The good fighters of old first put themselves beyond the possibility of defeat, and then waited for an opportunity of defeating the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
572:Ponder and deliberate before you make your move. He will conquer who has learned the artifice of deviation. Such is the art of maneuvering. ~ Sun Tzu,
573:The control of a large force is the same principle
as the control of a few men: it is merely a question of dividing up
their numbers. ~ Sun Tzu,
574:Une armée victorieuse remporte l'avantage, avant d'avoir cherché la bataille ; une armée vouée à la défaite combat dans l'espoir de gagner. ~ Sun Tzu,
575:For to win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the acme of skill. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the acme of skill. ~ Sun Tzu,
576:Hence the skillful fighter puts himself into a position which makes defeat impossible, and does not miss the moment for defeating the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
577:It is the unemotional, reserved, calm, detached warrior who wins, not the hothead seeking vengeance and not the ambitious seeker of fortune. ~ Sun Tzu,
578:Je dis plus : la meilleure politique guerrière est de prendre un État intact ; une politique inférieure à celle-ci consisterait à le ruiner. ~ Sun Tzu,
579:Move not unless you see an advantage; use not your troops unless there is something to be gained; fight not unless the position is critical. ~ Sun Tzu,
580:Move not unless you see an advantage; use not your troops unless there is something to be gained; fight not unless the position is critical. ~ Sun Tzu,
581:Now this foreknowledge cannot be elicited from spirits; it cannot be obtained inductively from experience, nor by any deductive calculation. ~ Sun Tzu,
582:Someone unfamiliar with the mountains and forests cannot advance [the team]. One who does not employ local guides cannot gain the advantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
583:The comparison is not very happy, however, because the regularity of the phenomena which Sun Tzu mentions is by no means paralleled in war.] ~ Sun Tzu,
584:Those who are victorious plan effectively and change decisively. They are like a great river that maintains its course but adjusts its flow. ~ Sun Tzu,
585:What enables the enlightened rulers and good generals to conquer the enemy at every move and achieve extraordinary success is foreknowledge. ~ Sun Tzu,
586:Winning Strategists are certain of triumph before seeking a challenge. Losing Strategists are certain to challenge before seeking a triumph. ~ Sun Tzu,
587:You must be swift as the wind, dense as the forest, rapacious as fire, steadfast like a mountain, mysterious as night and mighty as thunder. ~ Sun Tzu,
588:8.    The skillful soldier does not raise a second levy, neither are his supply-wagons loaded more than twice. [Once war is declared, he will ~ Sun Tzu,
589:A military operation involves deception. Even though you are competent, appear to be incompetent. Though effective, appear to be ineffective. ~ Sun Tzu,
590:In the practical art of war, the best thing of all is to take the enemy's country whole and intact; to shatter and destroy it is not so good. ~ Sun Tzu,
591:No hay más de cinco notas musicales, y sin embargo, las combinaciones de estas cinco dan lugar a más melodías de las que nunca se podrán oír. ~ Sun Tzu,
592:Now a soldier's spirit is keenest in the morning; by noonday it has begun to flag; and in the evening, his mind is only on returning to camp. ~ Sun Tzu,
593:Should the enemy forestall you in occupying a pass, do not go after him if the pass is fully garrisoned, but only if it is weakly garrisoned. ~ Sun Tzu,
594:There has never been a protracted war from which a country has benefited . . . What is essential in war is victory, not prolonged operations. ~ Sun Tzu,
595:A sovereign of high character and intelligence must be able to know the right man, should place the responsibility on him, and expect results. ~ Sun Tzu,
596:Order or disorder depends on organisation and direction; courage or cowardice on circumstances; strength or weakness on tactical dispositions. ~ Sun Tzu,
597:To persuade your enemy to (retreat) before the fight is to defeat them even before the battle begins. An enemy made ally is no longer an enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
598:28. Do not repeat the tactics which have gained you one victory, but let your methods be regulated by the infinite variety of circumstances. [As ~ Sun Tzu,
599:Confucius said, “People may have the finest talents, but if they are arrogant and stingy, their other qualities are not worthy of consideration. ~ Sun Tzu,
600:He remembered Sun Tzu and repeated the lesson over and over in his mind. The supreme art of war is to subdue the enemy without fighting. ~ Nick Stephenson,
601:He who is not sage and wise, humane and just, cannot use secret agent.s. And he who is not delicate and subtle cannot get the truth out of them. ~ Sun Tzu,
602:La estrategia sin táctica es el camino más lento hacia la victoria. La táctica sin estrategia es el ruido antes de la derrota. Sun Tzu ~ Lawrence Freedman,
603:More planning shall give greater possibility of victory while less planning, lesser possibility of victory. So how about those without planning? ~ Sun Tzu,
604:The best victory is when the opponent surrenders of its own accord before there are any actual hostilities...It is best to win without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
605:to concentrate or to divide your troops, must be decided by circumstances.      17. Let your rapidity be that of the wind, [The simile is doubly ~ Sun Tzu,
606:Victorious warriors win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win.” ― Sun Tzu, The Art of War ~ Stephen Guise,
607:Against those skilled in attack, an enemy does not know where to defend; against the experts in defense, the enemy does not know where to attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
608:Birds rising in flight is a sign that the enemy is lying in ambush; when the wild animals are startled and flee he is trying to take you unaware. ~ Sun Tzu,
609:cuando te conoces a ti mismo y conoces a los demás, la victoria no es un peligro; cuando conoces el cielo y la tierra, la victoria es inagotable. ~ Sun Tzu,
610:The value of time, that is of being a little ahead of your opponent, often provides greater advantage than superior numbers or greater resources. ~ Sun Tzu,
611:By discovering the enemy’s dispositions and remaining invisible ourselves, we can keep our forces concentrated, while the enemy’s must be divided. ~ Sun Tzu,
612:What enables the wise sovereign and the good general to strike and conquer, and achieve things beyond the reach of ordinary men, is foreknowledge. ~ Sun Tzu,
613:Above the Fray, You Have No Fear Though an army encamp against me, my heart shall not fear; though war rise up against me, yet I will be confident. ~ Sun Tzu,
614:If I wish to engage, then the enemy, for all his high ramparts and deep moat, cannot avoid engagement; I attack that which he is obliged to rescue. ~ Sun Tzu,
615:Sun Tzu said: The control of a large force is the same principle as the control of a few men: it is merely a question of dividing up their numbers. ~ Sun Tzu,
616:Thus, though I have heard of successful military operations that were clumsy but swift, cleverness has never been seen associated with long delays. ~ Sun Tzu,
617:Todos los hombres pueden ver las tácticas, pero lo que nadie puede ver es la estrategia que hace que de estas observaciones evolucione la victoria. ~ Sun Tzu,
618:To fight and conquer in all our battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
619:To fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
620:16. While we keep away from such places, we should get the enemy to approach them; while we face them, we should let the enemy have them on his rear. ~ Sun Tzu,
621:Be stern in the council-chamber, [Show no weakness, and insist on your plans being ratified by the sovereign.] so that you may control the situation. ~ Sun Tzu,
622:by Capt. E. F. Calthrop, R.F.A. However, this translation is, in the words of Dr. Giles, "excessively bad." He goes further in this criticism: "It is ~ Sun Tzu,
623:If you know the enemy and know yourself, your victory will not stand in doubt; if you know Heaven and know Earth, you may make your victory complete. ~ Sun Tzu,
624:Si, réduits au désespoir, ils viennent pour vaincre ou pour périr, évitez leur rencontre. À un ennemi encerclé vous devez laisser une voie de sortie. ~ Sun Tzu,
625:So it is that good warriors take their stance on ground where they cannot lose, and do not overlook conditions that make an opponent prone to defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
626:The dance of battle is always played to the same impatient rhythm. What begins in a surge of violent motion is always reduced to the perfectly still. ~ Sun Tzu,
627:There are not more than five cardinal tastes (sour, acrid, salt, sweet, bitter), yet combinations of them yield more flavors than can ever be tasted. ~ Sun Tzu,
628:When torrential water tosses boulders, it is because of its momentum. When the strike of a hawk breaks the body of its prey, it is because of timing. ~ Sun Tzu,
629:Anger can revert to joy, wrath can revert to delight, but a nation destroyed cannot be restored to existence, and the dead cannot be restored to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
630:If equally matched, we can offer battle; if slightly inferior in numbers, we can avoid the enemy; if quite unequal in every way, we can flee from him. ~ Sun Tzu,
631:In the tumult and uproar, the battle seems chaotic, but there is no disorder, the troops appear to be milling about in circles but cannot be defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
632:los que no son totalmente conscientes de las desventajas de servirse de las armas no pueden ser totalmente conscientes de las ventajas de utilizarlas. ~ Sun Tzu,
633:O divine art of subtlety and secrecy! Through you we learn to be invisible, through you inaudible and hence we can hold the enemy's fate in our hands. ~ Sun Tzu,
634:Sun Tzu said: The control of a large force is the same in principle as the control of a few men: it is merely a question of dividing up their numbers. ~ Sun Tzu,
635:Those skilled in attack move as from above the nine-fold heavens. Thus they are capable both of protecting themselves and of gaining complete victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
636:[T]o fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
637:When you shoot a bow and arrow, you aim at the clouds, not because you expect to hit them, but so that you may reach the distant target on the ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
638:O divine art of subtlety and secrecy! Through you we learn to be invisible, through you inaudible, and hence we can hold the enemy's fate in our hands. ~ Sun Tzu,
639:Sé rápido como el trueno que retumba antes de que hayas podido taparte los oídos, veloz como el relámpago que relumbra antes de haber podido pestañear. ~ Sun Tzu,
640:There are not more than five primary colors  (blue, yellow,  red, white, and black), yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen. ~ Sun Tzu,
641:Master Sun A military operation involves deception. Even though you are competent, appear to be incompetent. Though effective, appear to be ineffective. ~ Sun Tzu,
642:Sun Tzu said: The good fighters of old first put themselves beyond the possibility of defeat, and then waited for an opportunity of defeating the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
643:The spot where we intend to fight must not be made known; for then the enemy will have to prepare against a possible attack at several different points; ~ Sun Tzu,
644:Thus, what enables the wise sovereign and the good general to strike and conquer, and achieve things beyond the reach of ordinary men, is foreknowledge. ~ Sun Tzu,
645:Conservare la disciplina e la calma, attendere i primi segnali di disordine e chiasso nell'esercito nemico: in questo consiste l'arte dell'autocontrollo. ~ Sun Tzu,
646:Thus,  what enables the wise sovereign and the good general to strike and conquer, and achieve things beyond the reach of ordinary men, is FOREKNOWLEDGE. ~ Sun Tzu,
647:was profound insight of a spiritual nature that could help me live my everyday life unconstrained by conflict, either with others or within myself. These ~ Sun Tzu,
648:What distinguishes Sun Tzu from Western writers on strategy is the emphasis on the psychological and political elements over the purely military. ~ Henry Kissinger,
649:Connais toi toi-même, connais ton ennemi, ta victoire ne sera jamais mise en danger. Connais le terrain, connais ton temps, ta victoire sera alors totale. ~ Sun Tzu,
650:Hence to fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
651:Hence to fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy’s resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
652:If we know that the enemy is open to attack, but are unaware that our own men are not in a condition to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
653:If you do not take opportunity   to   advance and reward   the   deserving,   your subordinates will not carry out your commands, and disaster will ensue. ~ Sun Tzu,
654:An army may be likened to water, for just as flowing water avoids the heights and hastens to the lowlands, so an army avoids strength and strikes weakness. ~ Sun Tzu,
655:Fighting with a large army under your command is nowise different from fighting with a small one: it is merely a question of instituting signs and signals. ~ Sun Tzu,
656:The general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple before the battle is fought. The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations. ~ Sun Tzu,
657:Bestow rewards without respect to customary practice; publish orders without respect to precedent. Thus you may employ the entire army as you would one man. ~ Sun Tzu,
658:If an enemy has alliances, the problem is grave and the enemy's position strong; if he has no alliances, the problem is minor and the enemy's position weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
659:When your army has crossed the border, you should burn your boats and bridges, in order to make it clear to everybody that you have no hankering after home. ~ Sun Tzu,
660:All warfare is based on deception. If your enemy is superior, evade him. If angry, irritate him. If equally matched, fight and if not: split and re-evaluate. ~ Sun Tzu,
661:an angry man can later become happy, a resentful man can become pleased, but a kingdom once destroyed can never be restored nor the dead brought back to life ~ Sun Tzu,
662:Hence to fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. 3. ~ Sun Tzu,
663:It is imperative to contest all factions for complete victory, so the army is not garrisoned and the profit can be total. This is the law of strategic siege. ~ Sun Tzu,
664:Should one ask: 'how do I cope with a well-ordered enemy host about to attack me?' I reply: seize something he cherishes and he will conform to your desires. ~ Sun Tzu,
665:War is a matter of vital importance to the state; the province of life or death; the road to survival or ruin. It is mandatory that it be thoroughly studied. ~ Sun Tzu,
666:Hence that general is skilful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skilful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
667:Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. ~ Sun Tzu,
668:In battle, there are not more than two methods of attack—the direct and the indirect; yet these two in combination give rise to an endless series of maneuvers. ~ Sun Tzu,
669:The general who wins the battle makes many calculations in his temple before the battle is fought. The general who loses makes but few calculations beforehand. ~ Sun Tzu,
670:Those who excel in war first cultivate their own humanity and and maintain their laws and institutions. By these means they make their governments invincible. ~ Sun Tzu,
671:To lift an autumn hair is no sign of great strength; to see the sun and moon is no sign of sharp sight; to hear the noise of thunder is no sign of a quick ear. ~ Sun Tzu,
672:With regard to precipitous heights, if you are beforehand with your adversary, you should occupy the raised and sunny spots, and there wait for him to come up. ~ Sun Tzu,
673:Hence that general is skillful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skillful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
674:He who knows things, and in fighting puts his knowledge into practice, will win his battles. He who knows them not, nor practices them, will surely be defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
675:On ne saurait tenir les troupes longtemps en campagne, sans porter un très grand préjudice à l'État et sans donner une atteinte mortelle à sa propre réputation. ~ Sun Tzu,
676:5,6. The Moral Law causes the people to be in complete accord with their ruler, so that they will follow him regardless of their lives, undismayed by any danger. ~ Sun Tzu,
677:According to Sun Tzu, great results can be achieved with small forces… But I choose to interpret that as: pissing off a bunch of women is a really bad idea. ~ Addison Cain,
678:Quão lamentável é arriscar tudo em um único combate, negligenciando a estratégia vitoriosa, e fazer com que o destino de tuas armas dependa de uma única batalha! ~ Sun Tzu,
679:5, 6. The MORAL LAW causes the people to be in complete accord with their ruler, so that they will follow him regardless of their lives, undismayed by any danger. ~ Sun Tzu,
680:A clever general, therefore, avoids an army when its spirit is keen, but attacks it when it is sluggish and inclined to return. This is the art of studying moods. ~ Sun Tzu,
681:And therefore only the enlightened sovereign and the worthy general who are able to use the most intelligent people as agents are certain to achieve great things. ~ Sun Tzu,
682:Numerical weakness comes from having to prepare against possible attacks; numerical strength, from compelling our adversary to make these preparations against us. ~ Sun Tzu,
683:The ultimate in disposing one's troops is to be without ascertainable shape. Then the most penetrating spies cannot pry in nor can the wise lay plans against you. ~ Sun Tzu,
684:It is the rule in war, if our forces are ten to the enemy's one, to surround him; if five to one, to attack him; if twice as numerous, to divide our army into two. ~ Sun Tzu,
685:Sun Tzu does not need my praise. His work has lived for over two thousand years, and will surely live for another two thousand without any help from me. ~ Martin Van Creveld,
686:The general who is skilled in defense hides in the most secret recesses of the earth; he who is skilled in attack flashes forth from the topmost heights of heaven. ~ Sun Tzu,
687:Throw your soldiers into positions whence there is no escape, and they will prefer death to flight. If they will face death, there is nothing they may not achieve. ~ Sun Tzu,
688:20. Thus it may be known that the leader of armies is the arbiter of the people's fate, the man on whom it depends whether the nation shall be in peace or in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
689:De ahí el dicho: conoce al enemigo y conócete a ti mismo, y sobre tu victoria no caerán dudas; conoce el Cielo y la Tierra, y tu victoria estará asegurada del todo. ~ Sun Tzu,
690:The military has no constant form, just as water has no constant shape - adapt as you face the enemy, without letting them know beforehand what you are going to do. ~ Sun Tzu,
691:To plan secretly, to move surreptitiously, to foil the enemy's intentions and balk his schemes, so that at last the day may be won without shedding a drop of blood. ~ Sun Tzu,
692:Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground
over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation
to the foe whom he is facing. ~ Sun Tzu,
693:El arte de la guerra se basa en el engaño. Por lo tanto, cuando es capaz de atacar, ha de aparentar incapacidad; cuando las trampas se mueven, aparentar inactividad. ~ Sun Tzu,
694:He wins his battles by making no mistakes. Making no mistakes is what establishes the certainty of victory, for it means conquering an enemy that is already defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
695:In battle, there are not more than two methods of attack--the
direct and the indirect; yet these two in combination give rise to
an endless series of maneuvers. ~ Sun Tzu,
696:Nothing is more difficult than the art of maneuver. What is difficult about maneuver is to make the devious route the most direct and to turn misfortune to advantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
697:Now the reason the enlightened prince and the wise general conquer the enemy whenever they move and their achievements surpass those of ordinary men is foreknowledge. ~ Sun Tzu,
698:the Completer and Wu Wang all used spears and battle-axes in order to succor their generation. The SSU-MA FA says: "If one man slay another of set purpose, he himself ~ Sun Tzu,
699:The general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple before the battle is fought. The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations beforehand. ~ Sun Tzu,
700:Use humility to make the enemy haughty. Tire them by flight. Cause division among them. When they are unprepared, attack and make your move when they do not expect it. ~ Sun Tzu,
701:Vojska mají pět jmen: První z nich je Hrozivě silné, druhé je Obrovsky domýšlivé, třetí je Pevné a neochvějné, čtvrté je Bázlivé a podezíravé, páté je Nejisté a slabé. ~ Sun Tzu,
702:The skilled can fill their people with energy to confront the emptiness of others, while the incompetent drain their people of energy in face of the fullness of others. ~ Sun Tzu,
703:Do not engage an enemy more powerful than you. And if it is unavoidable and you do have to engage, then make sure you engage it on your terms, not on your enemy's terms. ~ Sun Tzu,
704:He wins his battles by making no mistakes.
Making no mistakes is what establishes the certainty of victory, for it means conquering an enemy that is already defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
705:It is the rule in war, if our forces are ten to the enemy's one,
to surround him; if five to one, to attack him; if twice as numerous,
to divide our army into two. ~ Sun Tzu,
706:Be extremely subtle even to the point of formlessness. Be extremely mysterious even to the point of soundlessness. Thereby you can be the director of the opponent's fate. ~ Sun Tzu,
707:Now in order to kill the enemy, our men must be roused to anger; that there may be advantage from defeating the enemy, they must have their rewards. [Tu Mu says: "Rewards ~ Sun Tzu,
708:Si nous voulons que la gloire et les succès accompagnent nos armes, nous ne devons jamais perdre de vue : la doctrine, le temps, l'espace, le commandement, la discipline. ~ Sun Tzu,
709:If rewards are immoderate, there will be expenditure that does not result in gratitude; if punishments are immoderate, there will be slaughter that does not result in awe. ~ Sun Tzu,
710:It is only the enlightened ruler and the wise general who will use the highest intelligence of the army for the purposes of spying, and thereby they achieve great results. ~ Sun Tzu,
711:The supreme excellence is not to win a hundred victories in a hundred battles. The supreme excellence is to subdue the armies of your enemies without having to fight them. ~ Sun Tzu,
712:Be extremely subtle, even to the point of formlessness. Be extremely mysterious, even to the point of soundlessness. Thereby you can be the director of the opponent's fate. ~ Sun Tzu,
713:Be extremely subtle, even to the point of formlessness. Be extremely mysterious, even to the point of soundlessness. Thereby you can be the director of the opponent’s fate. ~ Sun Tzu,
714:Continuer la lutte lorsqu'on est victorieux, c'est aussi bien diminuer ses propres forces qu'affaiblir le gage exigé du vaincu. (notes de L. Nachin (1948) sur l'article II) ~ Sun Tzu,
715:Humanity and justice are the principles on which to govern a state, but not an army; opportunism and flexibility, on the other hand, are military rather than civic virtues. ~ Sun Tzu,
716:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look on them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. ~ Sun Tzu,
717:So a military force has no constant formation, water has no constant shape: the ability to gain victory by changing and adapting according to the opponent is called genius. ~ Sun Tzu,
718:Los habitantes constituyen la base de un país, los alimentos son la felicidad del pueblo. El príncipe debe respetar este hecho y ser sobrio y austero en sus gastos públicos. ~ Sun Tzu,
719:The art of war, then, is governed by five constant factors, to be taken into account in one's deliberations, when seeking to determine the conditions obtaining in the field. ~ Sun Tzu,
720:The PEOPLE being regarded as the essential part of the State, and FOOD as the people's heaven, is it not right that those in authority should value and be careful of both?"] ~ Sun Tzu,
721:Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and you know yourself, your victory will not stand in doubt; if you now Heaven and you know Earth, you may make your victory complete. ~ Sun Tzu,
722:Humble words and increased preparations are signs that the enemy is about to advance. Violent language and driving forward as if to the attack are signs that he will retreat. ~ Sun Tzu,
723:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look upon them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. ~ Sun Tzu,
724:No tienes que ser el puto Sun Tzu para saber que la verdadera batalla no consiste en matar, ni siquiera en herir al otro, sino en asustarlos lo suficiente para que lo deje. ~ Max Brooks,
725:Therefore, to estimate the enemy situation and to calculate distances and the degree of difficulty of the terrain so as to control victory are virtues of the superior general. ~ Sun Tzu,
726:Conceal your dispositions, and your condition will remain secret, which leads to victory;  show your dispositions, and your condition will become patent, which leads to defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
727:Thus it is that in war the victorious strategist only seeks battle after the victory is won, whereas he who is destined to defeat first fights and afterwards looks for victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
728:Victorious warriors win first in their minds, and then go to war. Defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win. —SUN TZU, AUTHOR OF THE ART OF WAR (544 BCE–496 BCE) ~ Anonymous,
729:Whoever is first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy, will be fresh for the fight; whoever is second in the field and has to hasten to battle will arrive exhausted. ~ Sun Tzu,
730:With his forces intact he will dispute the mastery of the Empire, and thus, without losing a man, his triumph will be complete. This is the method of attacking by stratagem. 8. ~ Sun Tzu,
731:He who advances without seeking fame,
Who retreats without escaping blame,
He whose one aim is to protect his people and serve his lord,
The man is a jewel of the Realm ~ Sun Tzu,
732:Thus the energy developed by good fighting men is
as the momentum of a round stone rolled down a
mountain thousands of feet in height. So much on the
subject of energy. ~ Sun Tzu,
733:When one treats people with benevolence, justice and righteousness, and reposes confidence in them, the army will be united in mind and all will be happy to serve their leaders. ~ Sun Tzu,
734:Employing the officers of his army without discrimination, through ignorance of the military principle of adaptation to circumstances. This shakes the confidence of the soldiers. ~ Sun Tzu,
735:We are not fit to lead an army on the march unless we are familiar with the face of the country -- its mountains and forests, its pitfalls and precipices, its marshes and swamps. ~ Sun Tzu,
736:Life and death are of supreme importance. Time passes swiftly by and opportunity is lost. Each of us should strive to awaken, awaken. Awaken! Take heed. Do not squander your life. ~ Sun Tzu,
737:Many of the ideas of Sun Tzu and Mao Zedong came naturally to the young Ho Chi Minh, who would probably have applied the same strategy even had he not been aware of them. ~ William J Duiker,
738:Those who are skilled in combat do not become angered, those who are skilled at winning do not become afraid. Thus the wise win before they fight, while the ignorant fight to win. ~ Sun Tzu,
739:If those who are sent to draw water begin by drinking themselves, the army is suffering from thirst. [One may know the condition of a whole army from the behavior of a single man.] ~ Sun Tzu,
740:If you are situated at a great distance from the enemy, and the strength of the two armies is equal, it is not easy to provoke a battle, and fighting will be to your disadvantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
741:The clever combatant looks to the effect of combined energy, and does not require too much from individuals. Hence his ability to pick out the right men and utilize combined energy ~ Sun Tzu,
742:When an invading force crosses a river in its onward march, do not advance to meet it in mid-stream.  It will be best to let half the army get across, and then deliver your attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
743:When one treats people with benevolence, justice, and righteoousness, and reposes confidence in them, the army will be united in mind and all will be happy to serve their leaders'. ~ Sun Tzu,
744:La strategia è la via del paradosso. Così, chi è abile, si mostri maldestro; chi è utile, si mostri inutile. Chi è affabile, si mostri scostante; chi è scostante, si mostri affabile. ~ Sun Tzu,
745:la utilización del fuego para apoyar un ataque significa claridad, y la utilización del agua para apoyar un ataque significa fuerza. El agua puede incomunicar, pero no puede arrasar. ~ Sun Tzu,
746:One who is skillful at keeping the enemy on the move maintains deceitful appearances, according to which the enemy will act. He sacrifices something, that the enemy may snatch at it. ~ Sun Tzu,
747:Thus it is that in war the victorious strategist only seeks battle after the victory has been won, whereas he who is destined to defeat first fights and afterwards looks for victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
748:Bestow rewards without regard to rule, issue orders without regard to previous arrangements, and you will be able to handle a whole army as though you had to do with but a single man. ~ Sun Tzu,
749:Bestow rewards without regard to rule, issue orders without regard to previous arrangements; and you will be able to handle a whole army as though you had to do with but a single man. ~ Sun Tzu,
750:first lay plans which will ensure victory, and then lead your army to battle;  if you will not begin with stratagem but rely on brute strength alone, victory will no longer be assured ~ Sun Tzu,
751:The clever combatant looks to the effect of combined energy, and does not require too much from individuals. Hence his ability to pick out the right men and to utilise combined energy. ~ Sun Tzu,
752:Unhappy is the fate of one who tries to win his battles and succeed in his attacks without cultivating the spirit of enterprise, for the result is waste of time and general stagnation. ~ Sun Tzu,
753:Confront your soldiers with the deed itself; never let them know your design. When the outlook is bright, bring it before their eyes; but tell them nothing when the situation is gloomy. ~ Sun Tzu,
754:Traitez bien les prisonniers, nourissez-les comme vos propres soldats, afin qu'il se trouvent mieux chez vous qu'ils ne l'étaient dans leur propre camp ou dans leur patrie. (article II) ~ Sun Tzu,
755:15. Thus it is that in war the victorious strategist only seeks battle after the victory has been won, whereas he who is destined to defeat first fights and afterwards looks for victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
756:[Once war is declared, he will not waste precious time in waiting for reinforcements, nor will he return his army back for fresh supplies, but crosses the enemy's frontier without delay. ~ Sun Tzu,
757:We cannot enter into alliances until we are acquainted with the designs of our neighbors. We are not fit to lead an army on the march unless we are familiar with the face of the country. ~ Sun Tzu,
758:You can be sure of succeeding in your attacks if you only attack places which are undefended.You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. ~ Sun Tzu,
759:For Sun Tzu, victory is not simply the triumph of armed forces. Instead, it is the achievement of the ultimate political objectives that the military clash was intended to secure. ~ Henry Kissinger,
760:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
761:los que ganan todas las batallas no son realmente profesionales; los que consiguen que se rindan impotentes los ejércitos ajenos sin luchar son los mejores maestros del Arte de la Guerra. ~ Sun Tzu,
762:The art of giving orders is not to try to rectify the minor blunders and not to be swayed by petty doubts. Vacillation and fussiness are the surest means of sapping confidence of an army. ~ Sun Tzu,
763:Unhappy is the fate of one who tries to win his battles and succeed in his attacks without cultivating the spirit of enterprise;  for the result is waste of time and   general stagnation. ~ Sun Tzu,
764:Carefully study the well-being of your men, and do not overtax them. Concentrate your energy and hoard your strength. Keep your army continually on the move, and devise unfathomable plans. ~ Sun Tzu,
765:If fighting is sure to result in victory, then you must fight, even though the ruler forbid it; if fighting will not result in victory, then you must not fight even at the ruler's bidding. ~ Sun Tzu,
766:If our soldiers are not overburdened with money, it is not because they have a distaste for riches; if their lives are not unduly long, it is not because they are disinclined to longevity. ~ Sun Tzu,
767:La invencibilidad está en uno mismo, la vulnerabilidad en el adversario. Por esto, los guerreros expertos pueden ser invencibles, pero no pueden hacer que sus adversarios sean vulnerables. ~ Sun Tzu,
768:With regard to ground of this nature, be before the enemy in occupying the raised and sunny spots, and carefully guard your line of supplies. Then you will be able to fight with advantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
769:Therefore the considerations of the intelligent always include both benefit and harm. As they consider benefit, their work can expand; as they consider harm, their troubles can be resolved. ~ Sun Tzu,
770:Thus the good fighter is able to secure himself against defeat, but cannot make certain of defeating the enemy. 4. Hence the saying: One may know how to conquer without being able to do it. ~ Sun Tzu,
771:At first, then, exhibit the coyness of a maiden, until the enemy gives you an opening; afterwards emulate the rapidity of a running hare, and it will be too late for the enemy to oppose you. ~ Sun Tzu,
772:Generally, management of many is the same as management of few. It is a matter of organization. And to control many is the same as to control few. This is a matter of formations and signals. ~ Sun Tzu,
773:Knowing the enemy enables you to take the offensive, knowing yourself enables you to stand on the defensive." He adds: "Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
774:Sun Tzu said: Whoever is first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy, will be fresh for the fight; whoever is second in the field and has to hasten to battle will arrive exhausted. ~ Sun Tzu,
775:When the common soldiers are too strong and their officers too weak, the result is insubordination. When the officers are too strong and the common soldiers too weak, the result is collapse. ~ Sun Tzu,
776:At first, then, exhibit the coyness of a maiden,  until the enemy gives you an opening; afterwards emulate the rapidity of a running hare, and it will be too late for the enemy to oppose you. ~ Sun Tzu,
777:Lo que permite al soberano sabio y al buen general, hacer la guerra y conquistar, y lograr cosas más allá del alcance de los hombres, es el conocimiento anticipado que tienen de las cosas. 5. ~ Sun Tzu,
778:Z tego powodu armia triumfująca najpierw określa warunki zwycięstwa, a dopiero potem podejmuje działania prowadzące do bitwy. Armia pokonana najpierw staje do walki, a potem szuka zwycięstwa. ~ Sun Tzu,
779:If there is disturbance in the camp, the general's authority is weak. If the banners and flags are shifted about, sedition is afoot. If the officers are angry, it means that the men are weary. ~ Sun Tzu,
780:In any case, it wouldn’t affect the results at all, but that phrase the balance of power always sounds impressive in conversation, as if you’d been reading Clausewitz and Sun Tzu. I ~ Michel Houellebecq,
781:Measurement owes its existence to Earth; Estimation of quantity to Measurement; Calculation to Estimation of quantity; Balancing of chances to Calculation; and Victory to Balancing of chances. ~ Sun Tzu,
782:The art of war is of vital importance to the State. It is a matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. Hence it is a subject of inquiry which can on no account be neglected. ~ Sun Tzu,
783:Trestáš-li své muže dříve, než k tobě stačili přilnout, nepodřídí se ti. A nepodřídí-li se ti, nebudou ti k užitku. Netrestáš-li však vojáky ani po té, co k tobě přilnuli, nebudou ti k ničemu. ~ Sun Tzu,
784:When you engage in actual fighting, if victory is long in coming, then men's weapons will grow dull and their ardour will be damped. If you lay siege to a town, you will exhaust your strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
785:For the wise man delights in establishing his merit, the brave man likes to show his courage in action, the covetous man is quick at seizing advantages, and the stupid man has no fear of death. ~ Sun Tzu,
786:Military weapons are the means used by the Sage to punish violence and cruelty, to give peace to troublous times, to remove difficulties and dangers, and to succor those who are in peril. Every ~ Sun Tzu,
787:The general who does not advance to seek glory, or does not withdraw to avoid punishment, but cares for only the people's security and promotes the people's interests, is the nation's treasure. ~ Sun Tzu,
788:Confront them with annihilation, and they will then survive; plunge them into a deadly situation, and they will then live. When people fall into danger, they are then able to strive for victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
789:Knowing the enemy enables you to take the offensive, knowing yourself enables you to stand on the defensive.” He adds: “Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack.” It ~ Sun Tzu,
790:[The five cardinal virtues of the Chinese are (1) humanity or benevolence; (2) uprightness of mind; (3) self-respect, self- control, or "proper feeling;" (4) wisdom; (5) sincerity or good faith. ~ Sun Tzu,
791:Bravery without forethought, causes a man to fight blindly and desperately like a mad bull.  Such an opponent, must not be encountered with brute force, but may be lured into an ambush and slain. ~ Sun Tzu,
792:Factors in the art of warfare are: First, calculations; second, quantities; third, logistics; fourth, the balance of power; and fifth, the possibility of victory is based on the balance of power. ~ Sun Tzu,
793:Foreknowledge cannot be gotten from ghosts and spirits, cannot be had by analogy, cannot be found out by calculation. It must be obtained from people, people who know the conditions of the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
794:In warfare, first lay plans which will ensure victory, and then lead your army to battle; if you will not begin with stratagem but rely on brute strength alone, victory will no longer be assured. ~ Sun Tzu,
795:It is a doctrine of war not to assume the enemy will not come, but rather to rely on one's readiness to meet him; not to presume that he will not attack, but rather to make one's self invincible. ~ Sun Tzu,
796:When the enemy is at ease, be able to weary him; when well fed, to starve him; when at rest, to make him move. Appear at places to which he must hasten; move swiftly where he does not expect you. ~ Sun Tzu,
797:Muzaffer olacak bir ordu önce zafer kazanacağı ortamı yaratır, sonra düşmanla savaşa girişir; yenilecek ordu önce düşmana savaş açar, sonra savaş sırasında galip gelecek bir şans doğmasını bekler. ~ Sun Tzu,
798:[The chief lesson of this chapter, in Tu Mu's opinion, is the paramount importance in war of rapid evolutions and sudden rushes. "Great results," he adds, "can thus be achieved with small forces."] ~ Sun Tzu,
799:Without constant practice, the officers will be nervous and undecided when mustering for battle; without constant practice, the general will be wavering and irresolute when the crisis is at hand."] ~ Sun Tzu,
800:All warfare is based on deception. Therefore, when capable, pretend to be incapable; when active, inactive; when near, make the enemy believe that you are far away; when far away; that you are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
801:Il en doit être des troupes à peu près comme d'une eau courante. De même que l'eau qui coule évite les hauteurs et se hâte vers le pays plat, de même une armée évite la force et frappe la faiblesse. ~ Sun Tzu,
802:The general who advances without coveting fame and retreats without fearing disgrace, whose only thought is to protect his country and do good service for his sovereign, is the jewel of the kingdom. ~ Sun Tzu,
803:When strong, avoid them. If of high morale, depress them. Seem humble to fill them with conceit. If at ease, exhaust them. If united, separate them. Attack their weaknesses. Emerge to their surprise. ~ Sun Tzu,
804:You cannot know if you will be successful or not. You can only prepare for battle and it must be done with all of your heart and with all of your consciousness. In that manner, you will have an edge. ~ Sun Tzu,
805:Do not press an enemy at bay. Prince Fu Ch'ai said: "Wild beasts, when at bay, fight desperately. How much more is this true of men! If they know there is no alternative, they will fight to the death. ~ Sun Tzu,
806:We become one body ; the enemy being separated into ten parts. We attack the divided ten with the united one. We are many, the enemy is few, and in superiority of numbers there is economy of strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
807:Anger may in time change to gladness; vexation may be succeeded by content.
But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
808:Así es como en la guerra, el estratega victorioso solo busca la batalla después de que la victoria ya se ha ganado, mientras que aquel destinado a la derrota, primero pelea y después busca la victoria. ~ Sun Tzu,
809:N'employer pour vaincre que la voie des sièges et des batailles, c'est ignorer également et les devoirs de souverain et ceux de général ; c'est ne pas savoir gouverner ; c'est ne pas savoir servir État ~ Sun Tzu,
810:These are the six ways of courting defeat - neglect to estimate the enemy's strength; want of authority; defective training; unjustifiable anger; nonobservance of discipline; failure to use picked men. ~ Sun Tzu,
811:Thus, though we have heard of stupid haste in war, cleverness has never been seen associated with long delays. In all history, there is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. ~ Sun Tzu,
812:many words. "Sun Tzu's 13 Chapters and Wu Ch`i's Art of War are the two books that people commonly refer to on the subject of military matters. Both of them are widely distributed, so I will not discuss ~ Sun Tzu,
813:Therefore the skillful leader subdues the enemy's troops without any fighting; he captures their cities without laying siege to them; he overthrows their kingdom without lengthy operations in the field. ~ Sun Tzu,
814:When the leader is morally weak and his discipline not strict, when his instructions and guidance are not enlightened, when there are no consistent rules, neighboring rulers will take advantage of this. ~ Sun Tzu,
815:If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. [Chang Yu said: “Knowing the enemy enables you to take the offensive, knowing yourself enables you to stand on the defensive. ~ Sun Tzu,
816:The first is extreme flexibility which will enable one to take advantage of fleeting opportunities. Said Sun Tzu, “an army is like water which adapts itself to the configuration of the ground. ~ Martin van Creveld,
817:There are roads which must not be followed, armies which must be not attacked, towns which must not be besieged, positions which must not be contested, commands of the sovereign which must not be obeyed. ~ Sun Tzu,
818:There are roads which must not be followed, armies which must not be attacked, towns which must not be besieged, positions which must not be contested, commands of the sovereign which must not be obeyed. ~ Sun Tzu,
819:Practica las artes marciales, calcula la fuerza de tus adversarios, haz que pierdan su ánimo y dirección, de manera que aunque el ejército enemigo esté intacto sea inservible: esto es ganar sin violencia. ~ Sun Tzu,
820:It is essential to seek out enemy agents who have come to conduct espionage against you and to bribe them to serve you. Give them instructions and care for them. Thus doubled agents are recruited and used. ~ Sun Tzu,
821:Por esto, cuando he conseguido una victoria, no vuelvo a emplear la misma táctica otra vez, sino que, respondiendo a las circunstancias, varío mis métodos hasta el infinito. —Sun-tzu (siglo IV a.C.). ~ Robert Greene,
822:So morning energy is keen, midday energy slumps, evening energy recedes—therefore those skilled in use of arms avoid the keen energy and strike the slumping and receding. These are those who master energy. ~ Sun Tzu,
823:when able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must seem inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
824:while the main laws of strategy can be stated clearly enough for the benefit of all and sundry, you must be guided by the actions of the enemy in attempting to secure a favorable position in actual warfare. ~ Sun Tzu,
825:16.  While heading the profit of my counsel, avail yourself also of any helpful circumstances over and beyond the ordinary rules. 17.  According as circumstances are favorable, one should modify one’s plans. ~ Sun Tzu,
826:If we wish to fight, the enemy can be forced to an engagement even though he be sheltered behind a high rampart and a deep ditch. All we need do is attack some other place that he will be obliged to relieve. ~ Sun Tzu,
827:King’s favorite concubines at the head of each. He then bade them all take spears in their hands, and addressed them thus: “I presume you know the difference between front and back, right hand and left hand? ~ Sun Tzu,
828:So the principles of warfare are: Do not depend on the enemy not coming, but depend on our readiness against him. Do not depend on the enemy not attacking, but depend on our position that cannot be attacked. ~ Sun Tzu,
829:There is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. 7. It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. ~ Sun Tzu,
830:However, this translation is, in the words of Dr. Giles, "excessively bad." He goes further in this criticism: "It is not merely a question of downright blunders, from which none can hope to be wholly exempt. ~ Sun Tzu,
831:The quality of decision is like the well-timed swoop of a falcon which enables it to strike and destroy its victim.

Therefore the good fighter will be terrible in his onset, and prompt in his decision. ~ Sun Tzu,
832:18. Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
833:Sun Tzu's ideas as expressed above had a profound effect on Ho Chi Minh, who sought to defeat both the French and the Americans without recourse to violence - or at least to conventional battle tactics. ~ William J Duiker,
834:It is according to the shapes that I lay the plans for victory, but the multitude does not comprehend this. Although everyone can see the outward aspects, none understands the way in which I have created victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
835:Those skilled at making the enemy move do so by creating a situation to which he must conform; they entice him with something he is certain to take, and with lures of ostensible profit they await him in strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
836:Hence, when able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must seem inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
837:The sovereign must have full knowledge of the activities of the five sorts of agents. This knowledge must come from the double agents, and therefore it is mandatory that they be treated with the utmost liberality. ~ Sun Tzu,
838:When campaigning, be swift as the wind; in leisurely march, majestic as the forest; in raiding and plundering, like fire; in standing, firm as the mountains. As unfathomable as the clouds, move like a thunderbolt. ~ Sun Tzu,
839:If we wish to wrest an advantage from the enemy, we must not fix our minds on that alone, but allow for the possibility of the enemy also doing some harm to us, and let this enter as a factor into our calculations. ~ Sun Tzu,
840:took part in the expedition, and also that its success was largely due to the dash and enterprise of Fu Kai, Ho Lu's younger brother, it is not easy to see how yet another general could have played a very prominent ~ Sun Tzu,
841:Those who do not know the plans of competitors cannot prepare alliances. Those who do not know the lay of the land cannot maneuver their forces. Those who do not use local guides cannot take advantage of the ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
842:We may distinguish six kinds of terrain, to wit: (1) Accessible ground; (2) entangling ground; (3) temporising ground; (4) narrow passes; (5) precipitous heights; (6) positions at a great distance from the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
843:What is perhaps most characteristically Taoist about The Art of War in such a way as to recommend itself to the modern day is the manner in which power is continually tempered by a profound undercurrent of humanism. ~ Sun Tzu,
844:Where there are repeated wars, the people are weakened; when they score repeated victories, rulers become haughty. Let haughty rulers command weakened people, and rare is the nation that will not perish as a result. ~ Sun Tzu,
845:latter accretions are not to be considered part of the original work. Tu Mu's assertion can certainly not be taken as proof." There is every reason to suppose, then, that the 13 chapters existed in the time of Ssu-ma ~ Sun Tzu,
846:Tzu except the 82 P`IEN, whereas the Sui and T`ang bibliographies give the titles of others in addition to the "13 chapters," is good proof, Pi I-hsun thinks, that all of these were contained in the 82 P`IEN. Without ~ Sun Tzu,
847:This does not mean that the enemy is to be allowed to escape. The object is to make him believe that there is a road to safety, and thus prevent his fighting with the courage of despair. After that, you may crush him. ~ Sun Tzu,
848:From a position of this sort, if the enemy is unprepared, you may sally forth and defeat him. But if the enemy is prepared for your coming, and you fail to defeat him, then, return being impossible, disaster will ensue. ~ Sun Tzu,
849:If we do not wish to fight, we can prevent the enemy from engaging us even though the lines of our encampment be merely traced out on the ground. All we need to do is to throw something odd and unaccountable in his way. ~ Sun Tzu,
850:In all history, there is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. Only one who knows the disastrous effects of a long war can realize the supreme importance of rapidity in bringing it to a close. ~ Sun Tzu,
851:Unless you know the mountains and the forests, the defiles and impasses, the lay of the marshes and swamps, you cannot maneuver with an armed force. Unless you use local guides, you cannot get the advantages of the land. ~ Sun Tzu,
852:A general who advances without thought of personal glory, and retreats without a care for disgrace, who thinks only of protecting the people and benefiting his ruler - such a man is a treasure beyond price to his country. ~ Sun Tzu,
853:Do not interfere with an army that is returning home because a man whose heart is set on returning home will fight to the death against any attempt to bar his way, and is therefore too dangerous an opponent to be tackled. ~ Sun Tzu,
854:If we do not wish to fight, we can prevent the enemy from engaging us even though the lines of our encampment be merely traced out on the good ground. All we need do is to throw something odd and unaccountable in his way. ~ Sun Tzu,
855:If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, the general is to blame. But if his orders are clear, and the soldiers nevertheless disobey, then it is the fault of their officers. ~ Sun Tzu,
856:If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, then the general is to blame. But, if orders are clear and the soldiers nevertheless disobey, then it is the fault of their oficers. ~ Sun Tzu,
857:In peace prepare for war, in war prepare for peace. The art of war is of vital importance to the state. It is matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. Hence under no circumstances can it be neglected. ~ Sun Tzu,
858:To perceive victory when it is known to all is not really skilful... It does not take much strength to lift a hair, it does not take sharp eyes to see the sun and moon, it does not take sharp ears to hear the thunderclap. ~ Sun Tzu,
859:It is the rule in war, if ten times the enemy's strength, surround them; if five times, attack them; if double, be able to divide them; if equal, engage them; if fewer, defend against them; if weaker, be able to avoid them. ~ Sun Tzu,
860:The general that hearkens to my counsel and acts upon it, will conquer: let such a one be retained in command! The general that hearkens not to my counsel nor acts upon it, will suffer defeat: - let such a one be dismissed! ~ Sun Tzu,
861:It is sufficient to estimate the enemy situation correctly and to concentrate your strength to capture him. There is no more to it than this. He who lacks foresight and underestimates his enemy will surely be captured by him. ~ Sun Tzu,
862:Recordar siempre el peligro cuando estás a salvo y el caos en tiempos de orden, permanece atento al peligro y al caos mientras no tengan todavía forma y evítalos antes de que se presenten; ésta es la mejor estrategia de todas. ~ Sun Tzu,
863:8.    Hence that general is skillful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skillful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. [An aphorism which puts the whole art of war in a nutshell.] ~ Sun Tzu,
864:When you know both yourself as well as your competition, you are never in danger. To know yourself and not others, gives you half a chance of winning. Knowing neither yourself or your competition puts you in a position to lose. ~ Sun Tzu,
865:Savaş kandırmacalı bir iştir. Bu nedenle vurabilecekken vuramayacakmış gibi göstermek, saldıracakken saldıramayacakmış gibi göstermek, yaklaşırken uzaklaşıyrmuş gibi göstermek, uzaklaşırken yakınlaşıyormuş gibi göstermek gerekir. ~ Sun Tzu,
866:Sun Tzu: "If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, the general is to blame. But if his orders ARE clear, and the soldiers nevertheless disobey, then it is the fault of their officers. ~ Sun Tzu,
867:The art of war teaches us to rely not on the likelihood of the enemy's not coming, but on our own readiness to receive him; not on the chance of his not attacking, but rather on the fact that we have made our position unassailable. ~ Sun Tzu,
868:When he utilizes combined energy, his fighting men become, as it were, like rolling logs or stones... The energy developed by good fighting men is as the momentum of a round stone rolled down a mountain thousands of feet in height. ~ Sun Tzu,
869:15. Hence a wise general makes a point of foraging on the enemy. One cartload of the enemy's provisions is equivalent to twenty of one's own, and likewise a single picul of his provender is equivalent to twenty from one's own store. ~ Sun Tzu,
870:Sun Tzu Wu was a native of the Ch`i State. His Art of War brought him to the notice of Ho Lu, King of Wu. Ho Lu said to him: “I have carefully perused your 13 chapters. May I submit your theory of managing soldiers to a slight test? ~ Sun Tzu,
871:How can you apply Sun Tzu’s lessons in your life? Consider situations in which you rely on outdated plans; then think like Sun Tzu: Figure out how and why your plans went awry and how that understanding can help you correct course. ~ Anonymous,
872:8.    EARTH comprises distances, great and small; danger and security; open ground and narrow passes; the chances of life and death. 9.    The COMMANDER stands for the virtues of wisdom, sincerely, benevolence, courage and strictness. ~ Sun Tzu,
873:Hiding order beneath the cloak of disorder is simply a question of subdivision; concealing courage under a show of timidity presupposes a fund of latent energy; masking strength with weakness is to be effected by tactical dispositions. ~ Sun Tzu,
874:Ho Chi Minh rarely wrote about Sun Tzu, but when he did mention the ancient Chinese military strategist, he was always laudatory, and he sometimes cited his ideas as a model for the Vietnamese revolutionary movement to follow. ~ William J Duiker,
875:So in war, the way is to avoid what is strong and to strike at what is weak. Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. ~ Sun Tzu,
876:The Book of Army Management says: On the field of battle, the spoken word does not carry far enough: hence the institution of gongs and drums. Nor can ordinary objects be seen clearly enough: hence the institution of banners and flags. ~ Sun Tzu,
877:The general, unable to control his irritation, will launch his men to the assault like swarming ants, with the result that one-third of his men are slain, while the town still remains untaken. Such are the disastrous effects of a siege. ~ Sun Tzu,
878:Now an army is exposed to six several calamities, not arising from natural causes, 1 but from faults for which the general is responsible. These are: (1) Flight; (2) insubordination; (3) collapse; (4) ruin; (5) disorganisation; (6) rout. ~ Sun Tzu,
879:When a general, unable to estimate the enemy's strength, allows an inferior force to engage a larger one, or hurls a weak detachment against a powerful one, and neglects to place picked soldiers in the front rank, the result must be rout. ~ Sun Tzu,
880:Hiding order beneath the cloak of disorder is simply a question of subdivision; concealing courage
under a show of timidity presupposes a fund of latent energy; masking strength with weakness is to
be effected by tactical dispositions. ~ Sun Tzu,
881:Taoism has fostered both material and mental progress, both technological development and awareness of the potential dangers of that very development, always striving to encourage balance between the material and spiritual sides of humankind. ~ Sun Tzu,
882:What the ancients called a skilful fighter is one who not only wins but wins with ease...He wins by making no mistakes. Making no mistakes means having already established the certainty of victory; conquering an enemy who is already defeated. ~ Sun Tzu,
883:He who wishes to fight must first count the cost. When you engage in actual fighting, if victory is long in coming, then men's weapons will grow dull and their ardor will be dampened. If you lay siege to a town, you will exhaust your strength. ~ Sun Tzu,
884:Of all those in the army close to the commander none is more intimate than the secret agent; of all rewards none more liberal than those given to secret agents; of all matters none is more confidential than those relating to secret operations. ~ Sun Tzu,
885:En asuntos militares, no es necesariamente más beneficioso ser superior en fuerzas, sólo evitar actuar con violencia innecesaria; es suficiente con consolidar tu poder, hacer estimaciones sobre el enemigo y conseguir reunir tropas; eso es todo. ~ Sun Tzu,
886:When Lionel Giles began his translation of Sun Tzu's ART OF WAR, the work was virtually unknown in Europe. Its introduction to Europe began in 1782 when a French Jesuit Father living in China, Joseph Amiot, acquired a copy of it, and translated ~ Sun Tzu,
887:«Quando soffia, il vento non lascia traccia, e muta direzione inaspettatamente. La maestosità della foresta è data dall’ordine. Il fuoco è avido perché dietro di sé non lascia un filo d’erba. Quando prendi posizione, sii fermo come la montagna». ~ Sun Tzu,
888:When the higher officers are angry and insubordinate, and on meeting the enemy give battle on their own account from a feeling of resentment, before the commander-in-chief can tell whether or not he is in a position to fight, the result is ruin. ~ Sun Tzu,
889:When the general is weak and without authority; when his orders are not clear and distinct; when there are no fixed duties assigned to officers and men, and the ranks are formed in a slovenly haphazard manner, the result is utter disorganization. ~ Sun Tzu,
890:All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must seem inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
891:By method and discipline are to be understood the marshaling of the army in its proper subdivisions, the graduations of rank among the officers, the maintenance of roads by which supplies may reach the army, and the control of military expenditure. ~ Sun Tzu,
892:...la norma general de las operaciones militares consiste en no contar con que el enemigo no acuda, sino confiar en tener los medios de enfrentarte a él; no contar con que el adversario no ataque, sino confiar en poseer lo que no puede ser atacado. ~ Sun Tzu,
893:Si vos ennemis sont plus puissants et plus forts que vous, vous ne les attaquerez point, vous éviterez avec un grand soin ce qui peut conduire à un engagement général ; vous cacherez toujours avec une extrême attention l'état où vous vous trouverez. ~ Sun Tzu,
894:The end and aim of spying in all its five varieties is knowledge of the enemy; and this knowledge can only be derived, in the first instance, from the converted spy. Hence it is essential that the converted spy be treated with the utmost liberality. ~ Sun Tzu,
895:Thus the highest form of generalship is to balk the enemy's plans, the next best is to prevent the junction of the enemy's forces, the next in order is to attack the enemy's army in the field, and the worst policy of all is to besiege walled cities. ~ Sun Tzu,
896:So there are five ways of knowing who will win. Those who know when to fight and when not to fight are victorious. Those who discern when to use many or few troops are victorious. Those whose upper and lower ranks have the same desire are victorious. ~ Sun Tzu,
897:Therefore the victories of good warriors are not noted for cleverness or bravery. Therefore their victories in battle are not flukes. Their victories are not flukes because they position themselves where they will surely win, prevailing over those wh. ~ Sun Tzu,
898:fallar en conocer la situación de los adversarios por economizar en aprobar gastos para investigar y estudiar a la oposición es extremadamente inhumano y no es típico de un buen jefe militar, de un consejero de gobierno, ni de un gobernante victorioso. ~ Sun Tzu,
899:Si vos ennemis sont plus puissants et plus forts que vous, vous ne les attaquerez point, vous éviterez avec un grand soin ce qui peut conduire à un engagement général ; vous cacherez toujours avec une extrême attention
l'état où vous vous trouverez. ~ Sun Tzu,
900:The General who in advancing does not seek personal fame, and in withdrawing is not concerned with avoiding punishment, but whose only purpose is to protect the people and promote the best interests of his sovereign, is the precious jewel of the state. ~ Sun Tzu,
901:On the field of battle, the spoken word does not carry far enough; hence the institution of gongs and drums... banners and flags. Gongs and drums, banners and flags, are means whereby the ears and eyes of the host may be focused on one particular point. ~ Sun Tzu,
902:the highest excellence is winning without fighting, not decimating every adversary you encounter. Since destruction clearly isn’t your goal and victory is, leaving things intact maximizes your gains and helps you to mend your fences with your adversary. ~ Sun Tzu,
903:The natural formation of the country is the soldier's best ally; but a power of estimating the adversary, of controlling the forces of victory, and of shrewdly calculating difficulties, dangers and distances, constitutes the test of a great general. ~ Sun Tzu,
904:However desperate the situation and circumstances, don't despair. When there is everything to fear, be unafraid. When surrounded by dangers, fear none of them. When without resources, depend on resourcefulness. When surprised, take the enemy by surprise. ~ Sun Tzu,
905:Now, when your weapons are dulled, your ardor damped, your strength exhausted and your treasure spent, other chieftains will spring up to take advantage of your extremity. Then no man, however wise, will be able to avert the consequences that must ensue. ~ Sun Tzu,
906:Sun Tzu said: We may distinguish six kinds of terrain, to wit: (1) Accessible ground; (2) Entangling ground;               (3) Temporizing ground;               (4) Narrow passes; (5) Precipitous heights; (6) Positions at a great distance from the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
907:Balsillie followed two Sun Tzu tactics religiously: appear strong no matter how weak your hand; and move to uneven terrain if an aggressor is overwhelming. For Balsillie, rugged ground meant keeping competitors, suppliers, and customers off balance. ~ Jacquie McNish,
908:It is through the dispositions of an army that its condition may be discovered. Conceal your dispositions, and your condition will remain secret, which leads to victory,; show your dispositions, and your condition will become patent, which leads to defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
909:Let your rapidity be that of the wind, your compactness that of the forest.

In raiding and plundering be like fire, in immovability like a mountain.

Let your plans be dark and impenetrable as night, and when you move, fall like a thunderbolt. ~ Sun Tzu,
910:All warfare is based on deception. Hence, when we are able to attack, we must seem unable; when using our forces, we must appear inactive; when we are near, we must make the enemy believe we are far away; when far away, we must make him believe we are near. ~ Sun Tzu,
911:If equally matched, we can offer battle; if slightly inferior in numbers, we can avoid the enemy; if quite unequal in every way, we can flee from him. Though an obstinate fight may be made by a small force, in the end it must be captured by the larger force. ~ Sun Tzu,
912:he not honestly believed the contrary. And it is precisely on such a point that the judgment of an educated Chinaman will carry most weight. Other internal evidence is not far to seek. Thus in XIII. ss. 1, there is an unmistakable allusion to the ancient system ~ Sun Tzu,
913:Vojáci jsou oddáni pěti věcem: Pro svého vojevůdce zapomenou na svou rodinu. Přejdou-li hranici, zapomenou na své příbuzné. Střetnou-li s nepřítelem, zapomenou na sebe. Jsou-li odhodláni zemřít, budou žít. Neustálá honba za vítězstvím je z těchto pěti nejmenší. ~ Sun Tzu,
914:Engage people with what they expect; it is what they are able to discern and confirms their projections. It settles them into predictable patterns of response, occupying their minds while you wait for the extraordinary moment - that which they cannot anticipate. ~ Sun Tzu,
915:Engage people with what they expect; it is what they are able to discern and confirms their projections. It settles them into predictable patterns of response, occupying their minds while you wait for the extraordinary moment — that which they cannot anticipate. ~ Sun Tzu,
916:If soldiers are punished before they have grown attached to you, they will not prove submissive; and, unless submissive, then will be practically useless. If, when the soldiers have become attached to you, punishments are not enforced, they will still be unless. ~ Sun Tzu,
917:If soldiers are punished before they have grown attached to you, they will not prove submissive; and, unless submissive, then will be practically useless. If, when the soldiers have become attached to you, punishments are not enforced, they will still be useless. ~ Sun Tzu,
918:Si conoces a los demás y te conoces a ti mismo, ni en cien batallas correrás peligro; si no conoces a los demás, pero te conoces a ti mismo, perderás una batalla y ganarás otra; si no conoces a los demás ni te conoces a ti mismo, correrás peligro en cada batalla. ~ Sun Tzu,
919:5,6. The Moral Law causes the people to be in complete accord with their ruler, so that they will follow him regardless of their lives, undismayed by any danger.

Excerpt From: Sunzi. “The Art of War.” iBooks.
This material may be protected by copyright. ~ Sun Tzu,
920:About Sun Tzu himself this is all that Ssu-ma Ch`ien has to tell us in this chapter. But he proceeds to give a biography of his descendant, Sun Pin, born about a hundred years after his famous ancestor's death, and also the outstanding military genius of his time. ~ Sun Tzu,
921:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
922:Having collected an army and concentrated his forces, he must blend and harmonize the different elements thereof before pitching his camp. [“Chang Yu says: “the establishment of harmony and confidence between the higher and lower ranks before venturing into the field; ~ Sun Tzu,
923:Hence it is only the enlightened ruler and the wise general who will use the highest intelligence of the army for purposes of spying and thereby they achieve great results. Spies are a most important element in water, because on them depends an army’s ability to move. ~ Sun Tzu,
924:If, however, you are indulgent, but unable to make your authority felt; kind-hearted, but unable to enforce your commands; and incapable, moreover, of quelling disorder: then your soldiers must be likened to spoilt children; they are useless for any practical purpose. ~ Sun Tzu,
925:If soldiers are punished before they have grown attached to you, they will not prove submissive;
and, unless submissive, then will be practically useless. If, when the soldiers have become attached
to you, punishments are not enforced, they will still be unless. ~ Sun Tzu,
926:When strong, appear weak. Brave, appear fearful. Orderly, appear chaotic. Full, appear empty. Wise, appear foolish. Many, appear to be few. Advancing, appear to retreat. Moving quickly, appear to be slow. Taking, appear to leave. In one place, appear to be in another. ~ Sun Tzu,
927:In a position of this sort, even though the enemy should offer us an attractive bait, it will be advisable not to stir forth, but rather to retreat, thus enticing the enemy in his turn; then, when part of his army has come out, we may deliver our attack with advantage. ~ Sun Tzu,
928:The essential factor of military success is speed, that is taking advantage of others' unpreparedness or lack of foresight, their failure to catch up, going by routes they do not expect, attacking where they are not on guard. This you cannot accomplish with hesitation. ~ Sun Tzu,
929:Move not unless you see an advantage; use not your troops unless there is something to be gained; fight not unless the position is critical. No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique. ~ Sun Tzu,
930:Military formation is like water—the form of water is to avoid the high and go to the low, the form of a military force is to avoid the full and attack the empty; the flow of water is determined by the earth, the victory of a military force is determined by the opponent. ~ Sun Tzu,
931:Solving large, difficult problems may earn you a reputation for skillful negotiation, but Sun Tzu asserts that this supposed achievement is actually a form of failure, and having true wisdom means preventing difficult problems from arising in the first place. Ironically, ~ Sun Tzu,
932:Sun Tzu said: The art of war recognises nine varieties of ground: (1) Dispersive ground; (2) facile ground; (3) contentious ground; (4) open ground; (5) ground of intersecting highways; (6) serious ground; (7) difficult ground; (8) hemmed-in ground; (9) desperate ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
933:When you look into the signs of war, you find they are in the mind. When there is unexpressed anger in the heart, this is already war! Hateful looks and angry faces are war; boastful words and shoving matches are war. Exaggerated contention and aggressive combat are war. ~ Sun Tzu,
934:Las armas son instrumentos de mal augurio y la guerra es un asunto peligroso. Es indispensable impedir una derrota desastrosa y, por lo tanto, no vale la pena movilizar un ejército por razones insignificantes: Las armas sólo deben utilizarse cuando no existe otro remedio. ~ Sun Tzu,
935:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle.     IV. ~ Sun Tzu,
936:Um soldado experiente, uma vez em marcha, nunca fica desorientado; uma vez que levantou acampamento, nunca fica perplexo;. Daí o ditado: se você conhece seu inimigo e a si mesmo, sua vitória não será posta em dúvida; se você conhece o Céu e a Terra, pode torná-la completa. ~ Sun Tzu,
937:1. Sun Tzu said: The art of war recognizes nine varieties of ground: (1) Dispersive ground; (2) Facile ground; (3) Contentious ground; (4) Open ground; (5) Ground of intersecting highways; (6) Serious ground; (7) Difficult ground; (8) Hemmed-in ground; (9) Desperate ground. ~ Sun Tzu,
938:Know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never be in peril. When you are ignorant of the enemy, but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal. If ignorant both of your enemy and yourself, you are certain in every battle to be in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
939:Ne négligez pas de courir après un petit avantage lorsque vous pourrez vous le procurer sûrement et sans aucune perte de votre part. Plusieurs de ces petits avantages qu'on pourrait acquérir et qu'on néglige occasionnent souvent de grandes pertes et des dommages irréparables. ~ Sun Tzu,
940:Si conoces al enemigo y te conoces a ti mismo, no debes temer el resultado de cien batallas. Si te conoces a ti mismo, pero no al enemigo, por cada victoria obtenida también sufrirás una derrota. Si no sabes nada ni del enemigo ni de ti mismo, sucumbirás en todas las batallas. ~ Sun Tzu,
941:[There is less precision in the Chinese than I have thought it well to introduce into my translation, and the commentaries on the passage are by no means explicit. But, having regard to the context, we can hardly doubt that Sun Tzu is holding up I Chih and Lu Ya as illustrious ~ Sun Tzu,
942:Postaví-li se do čela vojska muž, který svou moudrostí na takový úkol nestačí, je domýšlivý. Postaví-li se do čela vojska muž, který svou odvahou na takový úkol nestačí, je chvástavý. Postaví-li se do čela vojska muž, který nezná Tao a neprožil dostatek bitev, je vydán štěstěně. ~ Sun Tzu,
943:For Sun Tzu, the fundamental mechanism to ending conflict is to achieve a massive imbalance of power and resources over your opponent, and then to leverage that imbalance so skillfully and decisively that your foe is utterly overwhelmed and chooses to surrender rather than fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
944:If pacific negotiations are in progress, warlike preparations should have been made beforehand.” He rebuked and shamed the Marquis of Ch`i, who cowered under him and dared not proceed to violence. How can it be said that these two great Sages had no knowledge of military matters? ~ Sun Tzu,
945:Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
946:It is said that if you know your enemies and know yourself, you will not be imperiled in a hundred battles; if you do not know your enemies but do know yourself, you will win one and lose one; if you do not know your enemies nor yourself, you will be imperiled in every single battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
947:Master Sun So it is said that if you know others and know yourself, you will not be imperiled in a hundred battles; if you do not know others but know yourself, you win one and lose one; if you do not know others and do not know yourself, you will be imperiled in every single battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
948:Asked if an army can be made to imitate the SHUAI-JAN, I should answer, Yes. For the men of Wu and the men of Yueh are enemies; yet if they are crossing a river in the same boat and are caught by a storm, they will come to each other's assistance just as the left hand helps the right. ~ Sun Tzu,
949:A clever general... avoids an army when its spirit is keen, but attacks it when it is sluggish and inclined to return. This is the art of studying moods. Disciplined and calm, he awaits the appearance of disorder and hubbub among the enemy. This is the art of retaining self-possession. ~ Sun Tzu,
950:Si solo eres capaz de asegurar la victoria tras enfrentarte a un adversario en un conflicto armado, esa victoria es una dura victoria. Si eres capaz de ver lo sutil y de darte cuenta de lo oculto, irrumpiendo antes del orden de la batalla, la victoria así obtenida es una victoria fácil. ~ Sun Tzu,
951:Weapons are inauspicious instruments, not the tools of the enlightened. When there is no choice but to use them, it is best to be calm and free from greed, and not celebrate victory. Those who celebrate victory are bloodthirsty, and the bloodthirsty cannot have their way with the world. ~ Sun Tzu,
952:A menos que tu corazón esté totalmente abierto y tu mente en orden, no puedes esperar ser capaz de adaptarte a responder sin límites, a manejar los acontecimientos de manera infalible, a enfrentarte a las dificultades graves e inesperadas sin turbarte, dirigiendo cada cosa sin confusión. ~ Sun Tzu,
953:In the practical art of war, the best thing of all is to take the enemy's country whole and intact; to shatter and destroy it is not so good. So, too, it is better to recapture an army entire than to destroy it, to capture a regiment, a detachment or a company entire than to destroy them. ~ Sun Tzu,
954:Yemle ve kandır, kargaşa çıkart ve ele geçir, dirençliyse ona göre hazırlan, güçlüyse ondan sakın, sinirliyse onu kızdır, tevazu göster ki gerçek sanıp mağrurlaşsın, dinleniyosa rahatsız et, aralarında birlik varsa ayır, ona hazırlanma fırsatı vermeden saldır, beklemediği anda ortaya çık. ~ Sun Tzu,
955:Hostile armies may face each other for years, striving for the victory which is decided in a single day. This being so, to remain in ignorance of the enemy's condition simply because one grudges the outlay of a hundred ounces of silver in honors and emoluments, is the height of inhumanity. ~ Sun Tzu,
956:When he utilizes combined energy, his fighting men become as it were like unto rolling logs or stones. For it is the nature of a log or stone to remain motionless on level ground, and to move when on a slope; if four-cornered, to come to a standstill, but if round-shaped to go rolling down. ~ Sun Tzu,
957:Where unity is missing between individuals, the resolution may be simple, but where diversity of interest is dictated by the underlying social, economic, political, or other structure of an interaction or relation, the problem of consensus and cooperation can become correspondingly complex. ~ Sun Tzu,
958:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. In battle, there are not more than two methods of attack.. the direct and the indirect; yet these two in combination give rise to an endless series of maneuvers. ~ Sun Tzu,
959:The spot where we intend to fight must not be made known; for then the enemy will have to prepare against a possible attack at several different points; and his forces being thus distributed in many directions, the numbers we shall have to face at any given point will be proportionately few. ~ Sun Tzu,
960:Therefore the master of war causes the enemy's forces to yield, but without fighting ; he captures his fortress, but without besieging it ; and without lengthy fighting takes the enemy's kingdom. Without tarnishing his weapons he gains the complete advantage. This is the assault by stratagem. ~ Sun Tzu,
961:Therefore I say: know the enemy and know yourself; in a hundred battles you will never be in peril. When you are ignorant of the enemy but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal. If ignorant both of your enemy and of yourself, you are certain in every battle to be in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
962:When you do battle, even if you are winning, if you continue for a long time it will dull your forces and blunt you edge...If you keep your armies out in the field for a long time, your supplies will be insufficient. Transportation of provisions itself consumes 20 times the amount transported. ~ Sun Tzu,
963:Should the enemy strengthen his van, he will weaken his rear; should he strengthen his rear, he will weaken his van; should he strengthen his left, he will weaken his right; should he strengthen his right, he will weaken his left. If he sends reinforcements everywhere, he will everywhere be weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
964:Flexibility in our lives means having a fundamental ability to relate to any new environment and excel in it. Instead of fighting it, you greet it with open arms and observe it; instead of criticizing it, you caress it and understand it; instead of ignoring it, you make it yours and be one with it. ~ Sun Tzu,
965:To capture the enemy's entire army is better than to destroy it; to take intact a regiment, a company, or a squad is better than to destroy them. For to win one hundred victories in one hundred battles is not the supreme of excellence. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the supreme excellence. ~ Sun Tzu,
966:For should the enemy strengthen his van, he will weaken his rear; should he strengthen his rear, he will weaken his van; should he strengthen his left, he will weaken his right; should he strengthen his right, he will weaken his left. If he sends reinforcements everywhere, he will everywhere be weak. ~ Sun Tzu,
967:If I determine the enemy's disposition of forces while I have no perceptible form, I can concentrate my forces while the enemy is fragmented. The pinnacle of military deployment approaches the formless: if it is formless, then even the deepest spy cannot discern it nor the wise make plans against it. ~ Sun Tzu,
968:If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. —Sun Tzu, The Art of War ~ Karen Marie Moning,
969:Sun Tzu said: In the practical art of war, the best thing of all is to take the enemy's country whole and intact; to shatter and destroy it is not so good. So, too, it is better to capture an army entire than to destroy it, to capture a regiment, a detachment or a company entire than to destroy them. ~ Sun Tzu,
970:The skillful employer of men will employ the wise man, the brave man, the covetous man, and the stupid man. For the wise man delights in establishing his merit, the brave man likes to show his courage in action, the covetous man is quick at seizing advantages, and the stupid man has no fear of death."] ~ Sun Tzu,
971:14.  By means of these seven considerations I can forecast victory or defeat. 15.  The general that hearkens to my counsel and acts upon it, will conquer:—let such a one be retained in command! The general that hearkens not to my counsel nor acts upon it, will suffer defeat:—let such a one be dismissed! ~ Sun Tzu,
972:It is said that if you know your enemies and know yourself, you will not be imperiled in a hundred battles; if you do not know your enemies but do know yourself, you will win one and lose one; if you do not know your enemies nor yourself, you will be imperiled in every single battle. —Sun Tzu ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee,
973:There are five dangerous faults which may affect a general: recklessness, which leads to destruction; cowardice, which leads to capture; a hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults; a delicacy of honour, which is sensitive to shame; over-solicitude for his men, which exposes him to worry and trouble. ~ Sun Tzu,
974:Today [ Sun Tzu] ideas are not widely applied, at least among Islamic dissidents, whose profligate use of indiscriminate terrorism appears to limit the appeal of their ideas rather than to "win hearts and minds," as the Vietminh and the National Liberation Front did in Vietnam so many decades ago. ~ William J Duiker,
975:Las notas musicales son sólo cinco, pero sus melodías son tan numerosas que no podemos oírlas todas.
Los colores primarios son sólo cinco, pero sus combinaciones son tan infinitas que no podemos verlas todas.
Los gustos son sólo cinco, pero sus mezclas son tan variadas que no podemos saborearlas todas. ~ Sun Tzu,
976:Plan for what is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. The difficult things in this world must be done while they are easy, the greatest things in the world must be done while they are still small. For this reason sages never do what is great, and this is why they achieve greatness. ~ Sun Tzu,
977:the general for his temporary use, or as we should say, in his tent. See. ss. 26.] 1. Sun Tzu said: The art of war is of vital importance to the State. 2. It is a matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. Hence it is a subject of inquiry which can on no account be neglected. 3. The art of ~ Sun Tzu,
978:The skillful tactician may be likened to the shuai-jan. Now the shuai-jan is a snake that is found in the Ch'ang mountains. Strike at its head, and you will be attacked by its tail; strike at its tail, and you will be attacked by its head; strike at its middle, and you will be attacked by head and tail both. ~ Sun Tzu,
979:A government should not mobilize an army out of anger, military leaders should not provoke war out of wrath. Act when it is beneficial to do so, desist if not. Anger can revert to joy, wrath can revert to delight, but a nation destroyed cannot be restored to existence, and the dead cannot be restored to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
980:Proto se tedy armáda staví lstí , vede se kupředu za získáním výhod a neustále mění svůj tvar, člení se a znovu se spojuje. Jen tak dokáže být rychlá jako vítr, nehybná a stálá jako les. Dokáže útočit a ničit jako oheň; stojí-li, je jako hory. Poznat ji je stejně těžké jako poznat tmu, ale pohybuje se jako hrom. ~ Sun Tzu,
981:It is said that if you know your enemies and know yourself, you will not be imperilled in a hundred battles; if you do not know your enemies but do know yourself, you will win one and lose one; if you do not know your enemies nor yourself, you will be imperilled in every single battle. Sun Tzu, The Art of War ~ Russell Blake,
982:Invincibility is in oneself, and vulnerability is in the opponent. Invincibility is a matter of defense, vulnerability is a matter of attack. Therefore skillful warriors are able to be invincible, but they cannot cause opponents to be vulnerable. That is why it is said that victory is discerned and not manufactured. ~ Sun Tzu,
983:Opportunistic relationships can hardly be kept constant. The acquaintance of honorable people, even at a distance, does not add flowers in times of warmth and does not change its leaves in times of cold: it continues unfading through the four seasons, becomes increasingly stable as it passes through ease and danger. ~ Sun Tzu,
984:Hay que dejarle una salida a un ejército rodeado.

Muéstrales una manera de salvar la vida para que no estén dispuestos a luchar hasta la muerte, y así podrás aprovecharte para atacarles.

No presiones a un enemigo desesperado.

Un animal agotado seguirá luchando, pues esa es la ley de la naturaleza. ~ Sun Tzu,
985:the ancient Sun Tzu had said in The Art of War, “If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ Vaughn Heppner,
986:Connais ton ennemi et connais-toi toi-même ; eussiez-vous cent guerres à soutenir, cent fois vous serez victorieux. Si tu ignores ton ennemi et que tu te connais toi-même, tes chances de perdre et de gagner seront égales. Si tu ignores à la fois ton ennemi et toi-même, tu ne compteras tes
combats que par tes défaites. ~ Sun Tzu,
987:The proximity of an army causes prices to go up; and high prices cause people's substance to be drained away. When their substance is drained away, they will be afflicted by heavy exactions. With this loss of substance and exhaustion of strength, the homes of the people will be stripped bare, and their incomes dissipated. ~ Sun Tzu,
988:There are five dangerous faults which may affect a general: (1) Recklessness, which leads to destruction; (2) cowardice, which leads to capture; (3) a hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults; (4) a delicacy of honor which is sensitive to shame; (5) over-solicitude for his men, which exposes him to worry and trouble. ~ Sun Tzu,
989:One whose troops repeatedly congregate in small groups here and there, whispering together, has lost the masses. One who frequently grants rewards is in deep distress. One who frequently imposes punishments is in great difficulty. One who is at first excessively brutal and then fears the masses is the pinnacle of stupidity. ~ Sun Tzu,
990:Plan for what is difficult while it is easy, do what is great while it is small. The most difficult things in the world must be done while they are still easy, the greatest things in the world must be done while they are still small. For this reason sages never do what is great, and this is why they can achieve that greatness. ~ Sun Tzu,
991:fact that the meaning of the Chinese elsewhere in the sentence indicates something in the nature of a defile, make me think that Sun Tzu is here speaking of crevasses.] should be left with all possible speed and not approached. 16. While we keep away from such places, we should get the enemy to approach them; while we face them, ~ Sun Tzu,
992:Whoever is the first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy will be fresh for the fight... Therefore the clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy... By holding out advantages to him, he can cause the enemy to approach of his own accord; or by inflicting damage, he can make it impossible for the enemy to draw near. ~ Sun Tzu,
993:[The heading meansliterally "The Nine Variations," but as SunTzu does not appear to enumerate these, and as, indeed, he hasalready told us (V SS. 6-11) that such deflections from theordinary course are practically innumerable, we have little optionbut to follow Wang Hsi, who says that "Nine" stands for anindefinitely large number. ~ Sun Tzu,
994:İçinde bulunduğunuz durum ve koşullar ne kadar tehlikeli olursa olsun, umutsuzluğa kapılmayın; asıl her şeyden korkulacak durumlarda korkulacak hiçbir şey yoktur; tehlikelerle kuşatıldığınızda bu tehlikelerin hiçbirinden korkmayın; çaresiz kaldığınızda elinize ne geçerse ona güvenin; gafil avlandığınızda gidip düşmanı gafil avlayın. ~ Sun Tzu,
995:Triunfan aquellos que:
-saben cuando luchar y cuando no
-saben discernir cuándo utilizar muchas o pocas tropas.
-tienen tropas cuyos rangos superiores e inferiores tienen el mismo objetivo.
-se enfrentan con preparativos a enemigos desprevenidos.
-tienen generales competentes y no limitados por sus gobiernos civiles. ~ Sun Tzu,
996:Those who are victorious plan effectively and change decisively. They are like a great river that maintains its course but adjusts its flow...they have form but are formless. They are skilled in both planning and adapting and need not fear the result of a thousand battles: for they win in advance, defeating those that have already lost. ~ Sun Tzu,
997:There are five dangerous faults which may affect a general:
(1) Recklessness, which leads to destruction;
(2) cowardice, which leads to capture;
(3) a hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults;
(4) a delicacy of honor which is sensitive to shame;
(5) over-solicitude for his men, which exposes him to worry and trouble. ~ Sun Tzu,
998:When Lionel Giles began his translation of Sun Tzu's ART OF WAR, the work was virtually unknown in Europe. Its introduction to Europe began in 1782 when a French Jesuit Father living in China, Joseph Amiot, acquired a copy of it, and translated it into French. It was not a good translation because, according to Dr. Giles, "[I]t contains a ~ Sun Tzu,
999:Anger may in time change to gladness; vexation may be succeeded by content. 21. But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. 22. Hence the enlightened ruler is heedful, and the good general full of caution. This is the way to keep a country at peace and an army intact. ~ Sun Tzu,
1000:There is nothing more difficult than tactical maneuvering. The difficult consists in turning the devious into the direct, and misfortune into gain. Thus, to take a long and circuitous route after enticing the enemy out of the way, and though starting after him to contrive to reach the goal before him, shows knowledge of the artifice of deviation. ~ Sun Tzu,
1001:You can ensure the success of your attacks if you only attack places that are undefended. You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. Therefore, that general is skillful in attack whose opponent does not know what to defend; and he is skillful in defense whose opponent does not know what to attack. ~ Sun Tzu,
1002:Acting with speed and decisiveness will garner you respect, awe, and irresistible momentum. War is such that the supreme consideration is speed. This is to take advantage of what is beyond the reach of the enemy, to go by way of routes where he least expects you, and to attack where he has made no preparations.
SUN-TZU, FOURTH CENTURY B.C. ~ Robert Greene,
1003:Si tus fuerzas son diez veces superiores a las del adversario, rodéalo; si son cinco veces superiores, atácalo; si son dos veces superiores, divídelo.

Si tus fuerzas son iguales en número, lucha si te es posible. Si tus fuerzas son inferiores, mantente continuamente en guardia, pues el más pequeño fallo te acarrearía las peores consecuencias ~ Sun Tzu,
1004:There are three avenues of opportunity: events, trends, and conditions. When opportunities occur through events but you are unable to respond, you are not smart. When opportunities become active through a trend and yet you cannot make plans, you are not wise. When opportunities emerge through conditions but you cannot act on them, you are not bold. ~ Sun Tzu,
1005:El que se enfrenta al oponente durante varios años para luchar por la victoria en una batalla decisiva, pero que por su codicia y su anhelo de honores, permanece ignorante de la situación del oponente; está totalmente desprovisto de humanidad. Un hombre así no tiene nada de comandante, no es un apoyo para su soberano y no es el dueño de la victoria. ~ Sun Tzu,
1006:By altering his arrangements and changing his plans, the skillful general keeps the enemy without definite knowledge. By shifting his camp and taking circuitous routes, he prevents the enemy from anticipating his purpose. At the critical moment, the leader of an army acts like one who has climbed up a height and then kicks away the ladder behind him. ~ Sun Tzu,
1007:Be the first to seize intersecting ground, that is ground which lies the intersections of borders or intersections of main thoroughfares of commerce and travel. Your occupation of it gives you access to all who border it and all who would covet it. On intersecting ground, if you establish alliances you are safe, if you lose alliances you are in peril. ~ Sun Tzu,
1008:Key to Sun Tzu’s thinking is his realization that all plans are temporary. He knew that a plan can become obsolete as soon as it’s crafted. For him, the decision to position one’s forces in competition depends on two major factors: (1) objective conditions in the physical environment and (2) the subjective beliefs of competitors in that environment. ~ Anonymous,
1009:...existen cinco rasgos que son peligrosos en los generales. Los que están dispuestos a morir pueden perder la vida; los que quieren preservar la vida pueden ser hechos prisioneros; los que son dados a los apasionamientos irracionales pueden ser ridiculizados; los que son muy puritanos pueden ser deshonrados; los que son compasivos pueden ser turbados. ~ Sun Tzu,
1010:Si quieres fingir cobardía para conocer la estrategia de los adversarios, primero tienes que ser extremadamente valiente, porque solo entonces puedes actuar como tímido de manera artificial. Si quieres fingir debilidad para inducir a la arrogancia en tus enemigos, primero has de ser extremadamente fuerte porque solo entonces puedes pretender ser débil. ~ Sun Tzu,
1011:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard.There are not more than five primary colors, yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen.There are not more than five cardinal tastes, yet combinations of them yield more flavors than can ever be tasted. ~ Sun Tzu,
1012:When the speed of rushing water reaches the point where it can move boulders, this is the force of momentum. When the speed of a hawk is such that it can strike and kill, this is precision. So it is with skillful warriors—their force is swift, their precision is close. Their force is like drawing a catapult, their precision is like releasing the trigger. ~ Sun Tzu,
1013:The general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple ere the battle is fought. The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations beforehand. Thus do many calculations lead to victory, and few calculations to defeat: how much more no calculation at all! It is by attention to this point that I can foresee who is likely to win or lose. ~ Sun Tzu,
1014:Fear comes from uncertainty; we can eliminate the fear within us when we know ourselves better. As the great Sun Tzu said: “When you know yourself and your opponent, you will win every time. When you know yourself but not your opponent, you will win one and lose one. However, when you do not know yourself or your opponent, you will be imperiled every time. ~ Bruce Lee,
1015:The beauty part of business warfare, unless your business is importing cocaine from Colombia or covering up a nuclear fuel spill in the Midwest, is that there is rarely any actual blood involved. Maybe that’s why we can forgive Sun Tzu now and then for being such a careful sissy-boy. His guys were playing with live ammo, not cell phones and BlackBerrys. ~ Stanley Bing,
1016:Now the general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple ere the battle is fought. The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations beforehand. Thus do many calculations lead to victory, and few calculations to defeat: how much more no calculation at all! It is by attention to this point that I can foresee who is likely to win or lose. ~ Sun Tzu,
1017:Getting people to fight by letting the force of momentum work is like rolling logs and rocks. Logs and rocks are still when in a secure place, but roll on an incline; they remain stationary if square, they roll if round. Therefore, when people are skillfully led into battle, the momentum is like that of round rocks rolling down a high mountain - this is force. ~ Sun Tzu,
1018:In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. Indirect tactics, efficiently applied, are inexhaustible as Heaven and Earth, unending as the flow of rivers and streams; like the sun and moon, they end but to begin anew; like the four seasons, they pass away to return once more. ~ Sun Tzu,
1019:If asked how to cope with a great host of the enemy in orderly array and on the point of marching to the attack, I should say: "Begin by seizing something which your opponent holds dear; then he will be amenable to your will." Rapidity is the essence of war: take advantage of the enemy's unreadiness, make your way by unexpected routes, and attack unguarded spots. ~ Sun Tzu,
1020:When your weapons are dulled and ardour damped, your strength exhausted and treasure spent, neighboring rulers will take advantage of your distress to act. And even though you have wise counsellors, none will be able to lay good plans for the future. Thus, while we have heard of blundering swiftness in war, we have not yet seen a clever operation that was prolonged. ~ Sun Tzu,
1021:We cannot enter into alliance with neighbouring princes until we are acquainted with their designs. We are not fit to lead an army on the march unless we are familiar with the face of the country - its mountains and forests, its pitfalls and precipices, its marshes and swamps. We shall be unable to turn natural advantages to account unless we make use of local guides. ~ Sun Tzu,
1022:Un grand général doit savoir l'art des changements. S'il s'en tient à une connaissance vague de certains principes, à une application routinière des règles de l'art, si ses méthodes de commandement sont dépourvues de souplesse, s'il examine les situations conformément à quelques schémas, s'il prend ses résolutions d'une manière mécanique, il ne mérite pas de commander. ~ Sun Tzu,
1023:The general who advances without coveting fame and retreats without fearing disgrace, whose only thought is to protect his country and do good service for his sovereign, is the jewel of the kingdom. Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look upon them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. ~ Sun Tzu,
1024:Ainsi, outre l'avantage que vous aurez de faire savoir promptement toutes vos volontés à votre armée entière dans le même moment, vous aurez encore celui de lasser votre ennemi, en le rendant attentif à tout ce qu'il croit que vous voulez entreprendre, de lui faire naître des doutes continuels sur la conduite que vous devez tenir, et de lui inspirer d'éternelles frayeurs. ~ Sun Tzu,
1025:Again the girls assented. The words of command having been thus explained, he set up the halberds and battle-axes in order to begin the drill. Then, to the sound of drums, he gave the order “Right turn.” But the girls only burst out laughing. Sun Tzu said: “If words of command are not clear and distinct, if orders are not thoroughly understood, then the general is to blame. ~ Sun Tzu,
1026:If one thing is more apparent than another after reading the maxims of Sun Tzu, it is that their essence has been distilled from a large store of personal observation and experience. They reflect the mind not only of a born strategist, gifted with a rare faculty of generalization, but also of a practical soldier closely acquainted with the military conditions of his time. ~ Anonymous,
1027:The answer was again in the affirmative, so arrangements were made to bring 180 ladies out of the Palace. Sun Tzu divided them into two companies, and placed one of the King’s favorite concubines at the head of each. He then bade them all take spears in their hands, and addressed them thus: “I presume you know the difference between front and back, right hand and left hand? ~ Sun Tzu,
1028:To lift an autumn hair is no sign of great strength;
to see the sun and moon is no sign of sharp sight;
to hear the noise of thunder is no sign of a quick ear.

What the ancients called a clever fighter is
one who not only wins,
but excels in winning with ease.

Hence his victories bring him neither
reputation for wisdom
nor credit for courage. ~ Sun Tzu,
1029:My eldest brother sees the spirit of sickness and removes it before it takes shape, so his name does not get out of the house. My elder brother cures sickness when it is still extremely minute, so his name does not get out of the neighborhood. As for me, I puncture veins, prescribe potions, and massage skin, so from time to time my name gets out and is heard among the lords. ~ Sun Tzu,
1030:The answer was again in the affirmative, so arrangements were made to bring 180 ladies out of the Palace. Sun Tzu divided them into two companies, and placed one of the King's favourite concubines at the head of each. He then bade them all take spears in their hands, and addressed them thus: “I presume you know the difference between front and back, right hand and left hand? ~ Sun Tzu,
1031:There are five kinds of incendiary attack: The first is called setting fire to personnel; the second, to stores; the third, to transport vehicles and equipment; the fourth, to munitions; the fifth, to supply installations...In all cases an army must understand the changes induced by the five kinds of incendiary attack, and make use of logistical calculations to address them. ~ Sun Tzu,
1032:By METHOD AND DISCIPLINE are to be understood the marshaling of the army in its proper subdivisions, the graduations of rank among the officers, the maintenance of roads by which supplies may reach the army, and the control of military expenditure. 11.  These five heads should be familiar to every general: he who knows them will be victorious; he who knows them not will fail. ~ Sun Tzu,
1033:In executing an Artful Strategy: When ten times greater, surround them; When five times greater, attack them; When two times greater, scatter them. If the opponent is ready to challenge: When fewer in number, be ready to evade them; When unequal to the match, be ready to avoid them. Even when the smaller opponents have a strong position, the larger opponent will capture them. ~ Sun Tzu,
1034:There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard.

There are not more than five primary colours, yet in combination
they produce more hues than can ever been seen.

There are not more than five cardinal tastes, yet combinations of
them yield more flavours than can ever be tasted. ~ Sun Tzu,
1035:6.    There is no instance of a country having benefited from prolonged warfare. 7.    It is only one who is thoroughly acquainted with the evils of war that can thoroughly understand the profitable way of carrying it on. [That is, with rapidity. Only one who knows the disastrous effects of a long war can realize the supreme importance of rapidity in bringing it to a close. Only ~ Sun Tzu,
1036:All warfare is based on deception. Therefore, when capable, feign incapacity; when active, inactivity. When near, make it appear that you are far away; when far away, that you are to lure him; feign disorder and strike him. When he concentrates, prepare against him; where he is strong, avoid him. Anger his general and confuse him. Pretend inferiority and encourage his arrogance. ~ Sun Tzu,
1037:On dispersive ground, therefore, fight not. On facile ground, halt not. On contentious ground, attack not. On open ground, do not try to block the enemy's way. On the ground of intersecting highways, join hands with your allies. On serious ground, gather in plunder. In difficult ground, keep steadily on the march. On hemmed-in ground, resort to stratagem. On desperate ground, fight. ~ Sun Tzu,
1038:preserved in the T`UNG TIEN, and another in Ho Shin's commentary. It is suggested that before his interview with Ho Lu, Sun Tzu had only written the 13 chapters, but afterwards composed a sort of exegesis in the form of question and answer between himself and the King. Pi I-hsun, the author of the SUN TZU HSU LU, backs this up with a quotation from the WU YUEH CH`UN CH`IU: "The King ~ Sun Tzu,
1039:The good fighters of old first put themselves beyond the possibility of defeat, and then waited for an opportunity of defeating the enemy. To secure ourselves against defeat lies in our own hands, but the opportunity of defeating the enemy is provided by the enemy himself. Thus the good fighter is able to secure himself against defeat, but cannot make certain of defeating the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
1040:Where Western strategists reflect on the means to assemble superior power at the decisive point, Sun Tzu addresses the means of building a dominant political and psychological position, such that the outcome of a conflict becomes a foregone conclusion. Western strategists test their maxims by victories in battles; Sun Tzu tests by victories where battles have become unnecessary. ~ Henry Kissinger,
1041:In your deliberations, when seeking to determine the military conditions, let them be made the basis of a comparison, in this wise: which of the two generals has the most ability? on which side is Discipline most rigorously enforced? which army is stronger? on which side are the officers and men more highly trained? in which army is there the greater constancy both in reward and punishment? ~ Sun Tzu,
1042:Boyd, borrowing from Sun Tzu, said the best commander is the one who wins while avoiding battle. The intent is to shatter cohesion, produce paralysis, and bring about collapse of the adversary by generating confusion, disorder, panic, and chaos. Boyd said war is organic and compared his technique to clipping the nerves, muscles, and tendons of an enemy, thus reducing him to jelly. As Boyd ~ Robert Coram,
1043:The general must be the first in the toils and fatigues of the army. In the heat of summer he does not spread his parasol nor in the cold of winter don thick clothing. In dangerous places he must dismount and walk. He waits until the army's wells have been dug and only then drinks; until the army's food is cooked before he eats; until the army's fortifications have been completed, to shelter himself. ~ Sun Tzu,
1044:from the ancient Chinese commentators found in the Giles edition. Of these four, Giles' 1910 edition is the most scholarly and presents the reader an incredible amount of information concerning Sun Tzu's text, much more than any other translation. The Giles' edition of the ART OF WAR, as stated above, was a scholarly work. Dr. Giles was a leading sinologue at the time and an assistant in the Department ~ Sun Tzu,
1045:No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique. If it is to your advantage, make a forward move; if not, stay where you are. Anger may in time change to gladness; vexation may be succeeded by content. But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
1046:Ganar combatiendo o llevar a cabo un asedio victorioso sin recompensar a los que han hecho méritos trae mala fortuna y se hace merecedor de ser llamado avaro. Por eso se dice que un gobierno esclarecido lo tiene en cuenta y que un buen mando militar recompensa el mérito. No moviliza a sus tropas cuando no hay ventajas que obtener, ni actúa cuando no hay nada que ganar, ni lucha cuando no existe peligro. ~ Sun Tzu,
1047:Those who were called skillful leaders of old knew how to drive a wedge between the enemy's front and rear; [More literally, "cause the front and rear to lose touch with each other."] to prevent co-operation between his large and small divisions; to hinder the good troops from rescuing the bad, the officers from rallying their men. 16. When the enemy's men were united, they managed to keep them in disorder. ~ Sun Tzu,
1048:no combatas en un terreno de dispersión, no te detengas en un terreno ligero, no ataques en un terreno clave (ocupado por el enemigo), no dejes que tus tropas sean divididas en un terreno de comunicación. En terrenos de intersección establece comunicaciones; en terrenos difíciles, entra aprovisionado; en terrenos desfavorables, continúa marchando; en terrenos cercados, haz planes; en terrenos mortales, lucha. ~ Sun Tzu,
1049:When the enemy's envoy's speak in humble terms, but continues his preparations, he will advance. When their language is deceptive but the enemy pretentiously advances, he will retreat. When the envoys speak in apologetic terms, he wishes a respite. When without a previous understanding the enemy asks for a truce, he is plotting. When the enemy sees an advantage but does not advance to seize it, he is fatigued. ~ Sun Tzu,
1050:When envoys are sent with compliments in their mouths, it is a sign that the enemy wishes for a truce. If the enemy's troops march up angrily and remain facing ours for a long time without either joining battle or removing demands, the situation is one that requires great vigilance and circumspection. To begin by bluster, but afterward to take fright at the enemy's numbers, shows a supreme lack of intelligence. ~ Sun Tzu,
1051:The enemy's spies who have come to spy on us must be sought out, tempted with bribes, led away and comfortably housed. Thus they will become double agents and available for our service. It is through the information brought by the double agent that we are able to acquire and employ local and inward spies. It is owing to his information, again, that we can cause the doomed spy to carry false tidings to the enemy. ~ Sun Tzu,
1052:Si vous répandez l'argent à pleines mains, si vous traitez bien tout le monde, si vous empêchez que vos soldats ne fassent le moindre dégât dans les endroits par où ils passeront, si les peuples vaincus ne souffrent aucun dommage, assurez-vous qu'ils sont déjà gagnés, et que le bien qu'ils diront de vous attirera plus de sujets à votre maître et plus de villes sous sa domination que les plus brillantes victoires. ~ Sun Tzu,
1053:Actúa cuando sea beneficioso; en caso contrario, desiste. La ira puede convertirse en alegría y la cólera puede convertirse en placer, pero un pueblo destruido no puede hacerse renacer y al muerte no puede convertirse en vida. En consecuencia un gobierno esclarecido presta atención a todo esto y un buen mando militar lo tiene en cuenta. Ésta es la manera de mantener a la nación a salvo y de conservar intacto un ejército. ~ Sun Tzu,
1054:Deep knowledge is to be aware of disturbance before disturbance, to be aware of danger before danger, to be aware of destruction before destruction, to be aware of calamity before calamity. Strong action is training the body without being burdened by the body, exercising the mind without being used by the mind, working in the world without being affected by the world, carrying out tasks without being obstructed by tasks. ~ Sun Tzu,
1055:Thus we may know that there are five essentials for victory: He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. ~ Sun Tzu,
1056:It is a matter of life and death, a road either to safety or to ruin. Hence it is a subject of inquiry which can on no account be neglected. 3.    The art of war, then, is governed by five constant factors, to be taken into account in one’s deliberations, when seeking to determine the conditions obtaining in the field. 4.    These are: (1) The Moral Law; (2) Heaven; (3) Earth; (4) The Commander; (5) Method and discipline. ~ Sun Tzu,
1057:Après un premier avantage, n'allez pas vous endormir ou vouloir donner à vos troupes un repos hors de saison. Poussez votre pointe avec la même rapidité qu'un torrent qui se précipiterait de mille toises de haut. Que votre ennemi n'ait pas le temps de se reconnaître, et ne pensez à recueillir les fruits de votre victoire que lorsque sa défaite entière vous aura mis en état de le faire sûrement, avec loisir et tranquillité. ~ Sun Tzu,
1058:If your enemy is secure at all points, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him. If your opponent is tempermental, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. If his forces are united, separate them. If sovereign and subject are in accord, put division between them. Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected. ~ Sun Tzu,
1059:No ruler should put troops into the field merely to gratify his
own spleen; no general should fight a battle simply out of pique.
If it is to your advantage, make a forward move; if not, stay
where you are.
Anger may in time change to gladness; vexation may be succeeded
by content.
But a kingdom that has once been destroyed can never come again
into being; nor can the dead ever be brought back to life. ~ Sun Tzu,
1060:How many times in your life could you have abated conflicts if you had taken the time to deliberate on your problems in quiet contemplation—for example, taking a quiet walk—to think about your capabilities and limitations, and the likely gains and losses of taking action? By removing yourself from the immediate, stressful situation, you also take out the emotion that often prompts you to make rash, thoughtless decisions. The ~ Sun Tzu,
1061:If your enemy is secure at all points, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him. If your opponent is temperamental, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. If his forces are united, separate them. If sovereign and subject are in accord, put division between them. Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected . ~ Sun Tzu,
1062:18. A sovereign cannot raise an army because he is enraged, nor can a general fight because he is resentful. For while an angered man may again be happy, and resentful man again be pleased, a state that has perished cannot be restored, nor can the dead be brought back to life. 19. Therefore, the enlightened ruler is prudent and the good general is warned against rash action. Thus, the state is kept secure and the army preserved. ~ Sun Tzu,
1063:Appraise it [war] in terms of the five fundamental factors,” says Sun Tzu. “The first of these factors is moral influence… by moral influence I mean that which causes the people to be in harmony with their leaders, so that they will accompany them in life and unto death without fear of mortal peril.” In the words of Sun Pin, “engaging in a battle without righteousness, no one under Heaven would be able to be solid and strong. ~ Martin van Creveld,
1064:The relative size of your force as against that of your adversary is by itself of no consequence. What controls is the relative size of your force at the point where you join in battle. You can strike with the few and be many if you strike your adversary in his gaps. Seek out places where the defense is not strict, the place not tightly guarded, the generals weak, the troops disorderly, the supplies are scarce and the forces are isolated. ~ Sun Tzu,
1065:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look upon them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. If, however, you are indulgent, but unable to make your authority felt; kind-hearted, but unable to enforce your commands; and incapable, moreover, of quelling disorder: then your soldiers must be likened to spoilt children; they are useless for any practical purpose. ~ Sun Tzu,
1066:The influence of Sun Tzu on other North Vietnamese military strategists is harder to answer. Certainly many of the key leaders in Hanoi were aware of Sun Tzu and made use of his ideas - Vo Nguyen Giap applied many of these ideas in seeking out weak elements in the enemy's defenses, as did Truong Chinh, whose famous treatise, The Resistance Will Win (1947), cited the ideas of Mao Zedong as a model for the North Vietnamese to follow. ~ William J Duiker,
1067:This is what you’re looking for. In fact, The Book of Five Rings is often placed alongside The Art of War by Sun Tzu, On War by General Carl von Clausewitz, Infantry Attacks by Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, and Patterns of Conflict by Colonel John Boyd. Each of these works has materially influenced military thinking, directly or indirectly influencing modern combat despite the fact that they were written decades or even centuries ago. ~ Miyamoto Musashi,
1068:Regard your soldiers as your children, and they will follow you into the deepest valleys; look upon them as your own beloved sons, and they will stand by you even unto death. 26. If, however, you are indulgent, but unable to make your authority felt; kind-hearted, but unable to enforce your commands; and incapable, moreover, of quelling disorder: then your soldiers must be likened to spoilt children; they are useless for any practical purpose. ~ Sun Tzu,
1069:Spies cannot be usefully employed without a certain intuitive sagacity; They cannot be properly managed without benevolence and straightforwardness; Without subtle ingenuity of mind, one cannot make certain of the truth of their reports; Be subtle! be subtle! and use your spies for every kind of warfare; If a secret piece of news is divulged by a spy before the time is ripe, he must be put to death together with the man to whom the secret was told. ~ Sun Tzu,
1070:There were various aspects of Sun Tzu's approach that appealed to Ho Chi Minh: a) to learn to understand both the enemy and yourself, to seek out his weaknesses and your own strengths, and act accordingly, b) to make ample use of subterfuge and stratagem in order to defeat or disarm your adversary, and c) to use outright violence only when absolutely necessary in the belief that political struggle was more effective than military struggle. ~ William J Duiker,
1071:Thus we may know that there are five essentials for victory:
1 He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight.
2 He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces.
3 He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks.
4 He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared.
5 He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. ~ Sun Tzu,
1072:Hay cinco elementos esenciales para la victoria: (1) Ganará, quien sabe cuándo luchar y cuándo no hacerlo. (2) Ganará, quien sabe manejar, tanto las fuerzas superiores como las fuerzas inferiores. (3) Ganará, quien posea el ejército que esté animado por el mismo espíritu en todas sus filas. (4) Ganará, quien preparado, sepa esperar para coger al enemigo desprevenido. (5) Ganará, quien dueño de la capacidad militar, no sea interferido por el soberano. ~ Sun Tzu,
1073:Los buenos generales son de otra manera: se comprometen hasta la muerte, pero no se aferran a la esperanza de sobrevivir; actúan de acuerdo con los acontecimientos en forma racional y realista sin dejarse llevar por las emociones ni estar sujetos a quedar confundidos. Cuando ven una buena oportunidad, son como tigres, en caso contrario cierran sus puertas. Su acción y su no acción son cuestiones de estrategia y no pueden ser complacidos ni enfadados. ~ Sun Tzu,
1074:When Lionel Giles began his translation of Sun Tzu's ART OF WAR, the work was virtually unknown in Europe. Its introduction to Europe began in 1782 when a French Jesuit Father living in China, Joseph Amiot, acquired a copy of it, and translated it into French. It was not a good translation because, according to Dr. Giles, "[I]t contains a great deal that Sun Tzu did not write, and very little indeed of what he did." The first translation into English was published ~ Sun Tzu,
1075:Sitúa a tus tropas en un punto que no tenga salida, de manera que tengan que morir antes de poder escapar. Porque, ante la posibilidad de la muerte, ¿qué no estarán dispuestas a hacer? Los guerreros dan entonces lo mejor de sus fuerzas. Cuando se hallan ante un grave peligro, pierden el miedo.Cuando no hay ningún sitio a donde ir, permanecen firmes; cuando están totalmente implicados en un terreno, se aferran a él. Si no tienen otra opción, lucharán hasta el final. ~ Sun Tzu,
1076:Vous feindrez quelquefois d'être faible afin que vos ennemis, ouvrant la porte à la présomption et à l'orgueil, viennent ou vous attaquer mal à propos, ou se laissent surprendre eux-mêmes et tailler en pièces honteusement. Vous ferez en sorte que ceux qui vous sont inférieurs ne puissent jamais pénétrer vos desseins. Vous tiendrez vos troupes toujours alertes, toujours en mouvement et dans l'occupation, pour empêcher qu'elles ne se laissent amollir par un honteux repos. ~ Sun Tzu,
1077:III. ATTACK BY STRATAGEM 1. Sun Tzu said: In the practical art of war, the best thing of all is to take the enemy's country whole and intact; to shatter and destroy it is not so good. So, too, it is better to recapture an army entire than to destroy it, to capture a regiment, a detachment or a company entire than to destroy them. 2. Hence to fight and conquer in all your battles is not supreme excellence; supreme excellence consists in breaking the enemy's resistance without fighting. ~ Sun Tzu,
1078:All war is based in deception (cfr. Sun Tzu, “The Art of War”).

Definition of deception: “The practice of deliberately making somebody believe things that are not true. An act, a trick or device entended to deceive somebody”.

Thus, all war is based in metaphor.

All war necessarily perfects itself in poetry.

Poetry (since indefinable) is the sense of seduction.

Therefore, all war is the storytelling of seduction, and seduction is the nature of war. ~ Pola Oloixarac,
1079:Così quando sei capace, fingi di essere incapace.
Quando sei attivo, fingi di essere inattivo.
Quando sei vicino, fingi di essere lontano.
Quando sei lontano, fingi di essere vicino.
Così, quando il nemico cerca il vantaggio, getta l’esca per ingannarlo.
Quando è in confusione attaccalo.
Quando il nemico è potente, stai in guardia.
Quando è forte, evitalo.
Quando è infuriato, provocalo.
Attaccalo quando è impreparato.
Fai la tua mossa quando meno se lo aspetta. ~ Sun Tzu,
1080:Everything in life can be taken away from you and generally will be at some point. Your wealth vanishes, the latest gadgetry suddenly becomes passé, your allies desert you. But if your mind is armed with the art of war, there is no power that can take that away. In the middle of a crisis, your mind will find its way to the right solution. Having superior strategies at your fingertips will give your maneuvers irresistible force. As Sun-tzu says, “Being unconquerable lies with yourself. ~ Robert Greene,
1081:El mayor mérito no consiste en ver la victoria cuando ya está clara para todo el mundo; la mayor de las victorias no es, en absoluto, la que es aclamada por todos sin excepción.

No se quiere mucha fuerza levantar una pluma; no hay que tener una visión perfecta para ver el sol, ni un oído agudo para escuchar un trueno.

Estar preparado para cualquier circunstancia es lo que garantiza una victoria segura, porque significa que estáis combatiendo contra un enemigo que ya está derrotado. ~ Sun Tzu,
1082:Now, this is where the key to the modern world order lies—superiority through technology. Deprive the opponent of the latest technology and then dictate your terms in an unequal contest. When the Chinese philosopher, Sun Tzu, ruminated over 2,000 years ago that what matters in war is not decimating the enemy army physically but breaking his will so as to make him concede defeat in the mind, he seems to have visualized the domination of technology in the twentieth-century theatres of war. ~ A P J Abdul Kalam,
1083:12.  Therefore, in your deliberations, when seeking to determine the military conditions, let them be made the basis of a comparison, in this wise:— 13.  (1) Which of the two sovereigns is imbued with the Moral law? [I.e., “is in harmony with his subjects.” Cf. ss. 5.] (2) Which of the two generals has most ability? (3) With whom lie the advantages derived from Heaven and Earth? [See ss. 7,8] (4) On which side is discipline most rigorously enforced? [Tu Mu alludes to the remarkable story of Ts’ao Ts ~ Sun Tzu,
1084:Perhaps the most foundational of these insights is the importance of maintaining an objective emotional detachment when calculating your position relative to your adversary’s. Being ruled by your emotions, exaggerating your strengths, denying your weaknesses, and wishful thinking can only lead to catastrophe. But maintaining your impartiality will allow you to see your circumstances with clarity and will provide opportunities to make sound decisions and respond to changing circumstances appropriately. ~ Sun Tzu,
1085:When your strategy is deep and far-reaching, then what you gain by your calculations is much, so you can win before you even fight. When your strategic thinking is shallow and nearsighted, then what you gain by your calculations is little, so you lose before you do battle. Much strategy prevails over little strategy, so those with no strategy cannot but be defeated. Therefore it is said that victorious warriers win first and then go to war, while defeated warriors go to war first and then seek to win. ~ Sun Tzu,
1086:I have three treasures that I keep and prize: one is kindness, second is frugality, and third is not presuming to take precedence over others. By kindness one can be brave, by frugality one can reach out, and by not presuming to take precedence one can survive effectively. If one gives up kindness and courage, gives up frugality and breadth, and gives up humility for aggressiveness, one will die. The exercise of kindness in battle leads to victory, the exercise of kindness in defense leads to security. ~ Sun Tzu,
1087:Military tactics are like unto water; for water in its natural course runs away from high places and hastens downwards... Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. Therefore, just as water retains no constant shape, so in warfare there are no constant conditions. He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent and thereby succeed in winning, may be called a heaven-born captain. ~ Sun Tzu,
1088:Si sabes que tus soldados son capaces de atacar, pero ignoras si el enemigo es invulnerable a un ataque, tienes solo la mitad de posibilidades de ganar. Si sabes que tu enemigo es vulnerable a un ataque, pero ignoras si tus soldados son capaces de atacar, sólo tienes la mitad de posibilidades de ganar. Si sabes que el enemigo es vulnerable a un ataque y que tus soldados pueden llevarlo a cabo, pero ignoras si la condición del terreno es favorable para la batalla, tienes la mitad de probabilidades de vencer. ~ Sun Tzu,
1089:a classic yields significantly different meanings when read in different circumstances and moods; on a larger scale, a classic conveys wholly different worlds when read in different times of life, at different stages of experience, feeling, and understanding of life. Classics may be interesting and even entertaining, but people always find they are not like books used for diversion, which give up all of their content at once; the classics seem to grow wiser as we grow wiser, more useful the more we use them. ~ Sun Tzu,
1090:La milicia es un Tao de engaños:
De modo que cuando seas capaz, muestra incapacidad. Cuando seas activo, muestra inactividad.
Cuando estés cerca, haz creer que estás lejos. Cuando estés lejos, haz creer que estás cerca.
De modo que cuando el enemigo busque ventajas,
los atraerás. Cuando se halle confundido, lo conquistarás. Cuando tenga consistencia, prepárate a enfrentarte a él. Cuando sea fuerte, evítalo. Cuando esté airado, acósalo. Atácale cuando no esté preparado.
Surge allí donde no te espere. ~ Sun Tzu,
1091:Traitez bien les prisonniers, nourrissez-les comme vos propres soldats ; faites en sorte, s'il se peut, qu'ils se trouvent mieux chez vous qu'ils ne le seraient dans leur propre camp, ou dans le sein même de leur patrie. Ne les laissez jamais oisifs, tirez parti de leurs services avec les défiances convenables, et, pour le dire en deux mots, conduisez-vous à leur égard comme s'ils étaient des troupes qui se fussent enrôlées librement sous vos étendards. Voilà ce que j'appelle gagner une bataille et devenir plus fort. ~ Sun Tzu,
1092:SUN TZU ON THE ART OF WAR THE OLDEST MILITARY TREATISE IN THE WORLD Translated from the Chinese with Introduction and Critical Notes BY LIONEL GILES, M.A. Assistant in the Department of Oriental Printed Books and MSS. in the British Museum First Published in 1910 -----------------------------------------------------------------To my brother Captain Valentine Giles, R.G. in the hope that a work 2400 years old may yet contain lessons worth consideration by the soldier of today this translation is affectionately dedicated. ~ Sun Tzu,
1093:If we know that our own men are in a condition to attack, but are unaware that the enemy is not open to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. If we know that the enemy is open to attack, but are unaware that our own men are not in a condition to attack, we have gone only halfway towards victory. If we know that the enemy is open to attack, and also know that our men are in a condition to attack, but are unaware that the nature of the ground makes fighting impracticable, we have still gone only halfway towards victory. ~ Sun Tzu,
1094:and were closely pursued by Pan Ch`ao. Over 5000 heads were brought back as trophies, besides immense spoils in the shape of horses and cattle and valuables of every description. Yarkand then capitulating, Kutcha and the other kingdoms drew off their respective forces. From that time forward, Pan Ch`ao's prestige completely overawed the countries of the west." In this case, we see that the Chinese general not only kept his own officers in ignorance of his real plans, but actually took the bold step of dividing his army in order to deceive the ~ Sun Tzu,
1095:Simulated disorder postulates perfect discipline, simulated fear postulates courage; simulated weakness postulates strength. Hiding order beneath the cloak of disorder is simply a question of subdivision; concealing courage under a show of timidity presupposes a fund of latent energy; masking strength with weakness is to be effected by tactical dispositions. Thus one who is skillful at keeping the enemy on the move maintains deceitful appearances, according to which the enemy will act. He sacrifices something, that the enemy may snatch at it. ~ Sun Tzu,
1096:There are three ways in which a ruler can bring misfortune on his army: By commanding the army to advance or to retreat, being ignorant of the fact that it cannot obey. This is called hobbling the army. By attempting to govern an army in the same way as he administers a kingdom, being ignorant of the conditions which obtain in an army. This causes restlessness in the soldier's minds. By employing the officers of his army without discrimination, through ignorance of the military principle of adaptation to circumstances. This shakes the confidence of the soldiers. ~ Sun Tzu,
1097:42. If soldiers are punished before they have grown attached to you, they will not prove submissive; and, unless submissive, then will be practically useless.
If, when the soldiers have become attached to you, punishments are not enforced, they will still be useless.
43. Therefore soldiers must be treated in the first instance with humanity, but kept under control by means of iron discipline. This is a certain road to victory.
44. If in training soldiers commands are habitually enforced, the army will be well-disciplined; if not, its discipline will be bad. ~ Sun Tzu,
1098:Warfare is the Way of deception.13 Therefore, if able, appear unable; if active, appear not active; if near, appear far; if far, appear near. If they have advantage, entice them; if they are confused, take them; if they are substantial, prepare for them; if they are strong, avoid them; if they are angry, disturb them; if they are humble, make them haughty; if they are relaxed, toil them; if they are united, separate them. Attack where they are not prepared, go out to where they do not expect.14 This specialized warfare leads to victory, and may not be transmitted beforehand.15 ~ Sun Tzu,
1099:There are only five notes in the musical scale, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be heard. There are only five basic colors, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be seen. There are only five basic flavors, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be tasted. There are only two kinds of charge in battle, the unorthodox surprise attack and the orthodox direct attack, but variations of the unorthodox and the orthodox are endless. The unorthodox and the orthodox give rise to each other, like a beginningless circle-who could exhaust them? ~ Sun Tzu,
1100:(3) a hasty temper, which can be provoked by insults; [Tu Mu tells us that Yao Hsing, when opposed in 357 A.D. by Huang Mei, Teng Ch’iang and others shut himself up behind his walls and refused to fight. Teng Ch’iang said: “Our adversary is of a choleric temper and easily provoked; let us make constant sallies and break down his walls, then he will grow angry and come out. Once we can bring his force to battle, it is doomed to be our prey.” This plan was acted upon, Yao Hsiang came out to fight, was lured as far as San-yuan by the enemy’s pretended flight, and finally attacked and slain.] ~ Sun Tzu,
1101:What is the influence of Sun Tzu in the world today? Perhaps there are others who are better qualified than I to speculate about that question. Sun Tzu's ideas, as expressed in his famous treatise, have undoubtedly influenced the nature of many revolutionary movements that are arrayed against more powerful forces, and in some cases - as in Vietnam - have played a useful role in bringing about success. But such ideas are always in conflict with other deepseated emotional factors, which propel dissident movements into the rampant use of terrorism and other forms of anarchistic struggle. ~ William J Duiker,
1102:MASTER SUN There are only five notes in the musical scale, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be heard. There are only five basic colors, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be seen. There are only five basic flavors, but their variations are so many that they cannot all be tasted. There are only two kinds of charge in battle, the unorthodox surprise attack and the orthodox direct attack, but variations of the unorthodox and the orthodox are endless. The unorthodox and the orthodox give rise to each other, like a beginningless circle—who could exhaust them? M ~ Sun Tzu,
1103:Que l'ennemi ne sache jamais comment vous avez l'intention de le combattre, ni la manière dont vous vous disposez à l'attaquer, ou à vous défendre. Car, s'il se prépare au front, ses arrières seront faibles ; s'il se prépare à l'arrière, son front sera fragile ; s'il se prépare à sa gauche, sa droite sera vulnérable ; s'il se prépare à sa droite, sa gauche sera affaiblie ; et s'il se prépare en tous lieux, il sera partout en défaut. S'il l'ignore absolument, il fera de grands préparatifs, il tâchera de se rendre fort de tous les côtés, il divisera ses forces, et c'est justement ce qui fera sa perte. ~ Sun Tzu,
1104:10.  In battle, there are not more than two methods of attack—the direct and the indirect; yet these two in combination give rise to an endless series of maneuvers. 11.  The direct and the indirect lead on to each other in turn. It is like moving in a circle—you never come to an end. Who can exhaust the possibilities of their combination? 12.  The onset of troops is like the rush of a torrent which will even roll stones along in its course. 13.  The quality of decision is like the well-timed swoop of a falcon which enables it to strike and destroy its victim. [The Chinese here is tricky and a certain key word in ~ Sun Tzu,
1105:El desorden llega del orden, la cobardía surge del valor, la debilidad brota de la fuerza.

Si quieres fingir desorden para convencer a tus adversarios y distraerlos, primero tienes que organizar el orden, porque sólo entonces puedes crear un desorden artificial. Si quieres fingir cobardía para conocer la estrategia de los adversarios, primero tienes que ser extremadamente valiente, porque solo entonces puedes actuar como tímido de manera artificial. Si quieres fingir debilidad para inducir la arrogancia de tus enemigos, primero has de ser extremadamente fuerte porque solo entonces puedes pretender ser débil. ~ Sun Tzu,
1106:Therefore, in your deliberations, when seeking to determine the military conditions, let them be made the basis of a comparison, in this wise: — 12. (1) Which of the two sovereigns is imbued with the Moral law? (2) Which of the two generals has most ability? (3) With whom lie the advantages derived from Heaven and Earth? (4) On which side is discipline most rigorously enforced? (5) Which army is stronger? (6) On which side are officers and men more highly trained? (7) In which army is there the greater constancy both in reward and punishment? 13. By means of these seven considerations I can forecast victory or defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
1107:It’s all the more interesting, then, that Augustus understood so much of Sun Tzu while knowing nothing of him. The explanation may lie in a logic of strategy that undergirds cultures—much as grammar does languages—over vast stretches of time, space, and scale. If so, common sense, when confronting uncommon circumstances, may itself be another of the contradictions held simultaneously in the minds of first-rate intelligences. For the practice of principles must precede their derivation, articulation, and institutionalization. You may be looking at clouds, like Polonius, but you’ll need to have both feet firmly planted on the ground. ~ John Lewis Gaddis,
1108:(1) He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. (2) He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. (3) He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. (4) He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. (5) He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. 18. Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. ~ Sun Tzu,
1109:Accordingly, he had the two leaders beheaded, and straightway installed the pair next in order as leaders in their place. When this had been done, the drum was sounded for the drill once more; and the girls went through all the evolutions, turning to the right or to the left, marching ahead or wheeling back, kneeling or standing, with perfect accuracy and precision, not venturing to utter a sound. Then Sun Tzu sent a messenger to the King saying: “Your soldiers, Sire, are now properly drilled and disciplined, and ready for your majesty's inspection. They can be put to any use that their sovereign may desire; bid them go through fire and water, and they will not disobey. ~ Sun Tzu,
1110:If you govern a country by listening to the arguments of a multitude of people, the country will be in danger in no time at all. How do we know this is so? Lao-tzu emphasized flexibility, Confucius emphasized humaneness, Mo-tzu emphasized universality, the Keeper of the Pass emphasized purity, Lieh-tzu emphasized emptiness, Ch’en Ping emphasized equality, Yang Chu emphasized self, Sun Pin emphasized power, Wang Liao emphasized initiative, Ni Liang emphasized conformism. Using bells and drums is a means of unifying ears; making law and order uniform is a way of unifying minds. When the smart ones can’t be clever and the stupid ones can’t be clumsy, this is a means of unifying a mass. ~ Sun Tzu,
1111:The MORAL LAW causes the people to be in complete accord with their ruler, so that they will follow him regardless of their lives, undismayed by any danger. 7. HEAVEN signifies night and day, cold and heat, times and seasons. 8. EARTH comprises distances, great and small; danger and security; open ground and narrow passes; the chances of life and death. 9. The COMMANDER stands for the virtues of wisdom, sincerely, benevolence, courage and strictness. 10. By METHOD AND DISCIPLINE are to be understood the marshaling of the army in its proper subdivisions, the graduations of rank among the officers, the maintenance of roads by which supplies may reach the army, and the control of military expenditure. ~ Sun Tzu,
1112:Hence a commander who advances without any thought of winning personal fame and withdraws in spite of certain punishment, whose only concern is to protect his people and promote the interests of his ruler, is the nation's treasure. Because he fusses over his men as if they were infants, they will accompany him into the deepest valleys; because he fusses over his men as if they were his own beloved sons, they will die by his side. If he is generous with them and yet they do not do as he tells them, if he loves them and yet they do not obey his commands, if he is so undisciplined with them that he cannot bring them into proper order, they will be like spoiled children who can be put to no good use at all. ~ Sun Tzu,
1113:When Lionel Giles began his translation of Sun Tzu's ART OF WAR, the work was virtually unknown in Europe. Its introduction to Europe began in 1782 when a French Jesuit Father living in China, Joseph Amiot, acquired a copy of it, and translated it into French. It was not a good translation because, according to Dr. Giles, "[I]t contains a great deal that Sun Tzu did not write, and very little indeed of what he did." The first translation into English was published in 1905 in Tokyo by Capt. E. F. Calthrop, R.F.A. However, this translation is, in the words of Dr. Giles, "excessively bad." He goes further in this criticism: "It is not merely a question of downright blunders, from which none can hope to be wholly exempt. ~ Sun Tzu,
1114:Solving large, difficult problems may earn you a reputation for skillful negotiation, but Sun Tzu asserts that this supposed achievement is actually a form of failure, and having true wisdom means preventing difficult problems from arising in the first place. Ironically, this highest form of efficacy will often go unnoticed by many people, since the leader’s work seems so effortless and subtle. This foresight may not earn you a great reputation, but Sun Tzu also believed that bravery and greatness involve shunning what other people think of you, both praise and criticism, and doing what you believe is the right thing. A brave person forgoes his or her own ego and well-being, and acts with neither fear of punishment nor expectation of reward. ~ Sun Tzu,
1115:Co se týče proher (vad) vojevůdce:
První: je neschopný, avšak je přesvědčen o svých schopnostech.
Druhá: domýšlivost.
Třetí: bažení po hodnostech.
Čtvrtá: lačnost po majetku.
...
Šestá: lehkovážnost.
Sedmá: hloupost.
Osmá: nedostatek odvahy.
Devátá: odvaha se slabostí.
Desátá: nespolehlivost.
...
Čtrnáctá: nerozhodnost
Patnáctá: pomalost.
Šestnáctá: lhostejnost.
Sedmnáctá: útlak.
Osmnáctá: krutost.
Devatenáctá: sobeckost.
Dvacátá: působení zmatku.
Je-li proher (vad) mnoho, bude mnoho ztrát.

Má-li vojevůdce jedinou z těchto chyb, dav se nepodvolí. Je-li postižen dvěma z nich, bude vojsku chybět pořádek. Má-li tři z nich, lidé jemu podřízení ho opustí. Má-li čtyři z nich, postihne neštěstí celou zemi. ~ Sun Tzu,
1116:If you wish to feign confusion in order to lure the enemy on, you must first have perfect discipline; if you wish to display timidity in order to entrap the enemy, you must have extreme courage; if you wish to parade your weakness in order to make the enemy over-confident, you must have exceeding strength.”] 18.  Hiding order beneath the cloak of disorder is simply a question of subdivision; [See supra, ss. 1.] concealing courage under a show of timidity presupposes a fund of latent energy; [The commentators strongly understand a certain Chinese word here differently than anywhere else in this chapter. Thus Tu Mu says: “seeing that we are favorably circumstanced and yet make no move, the enemy will believe that we are really afraid.”] masking strength with weakness is to be effected by tactical dispositions. ~ Sun Tzu,
1117:Throw your soldiers into positions whence there is no escape, and they will prefer death to flight. If they will face death, there is nothing they may not achieve. Officers and men alike will put forth their uttermost strength. Soldiers in desperate straits lose the sense of fear. If there is no place of refuge, they will stand firm. If they are in the heart of a hostile country, they will show a stubborn front. If there is no help for it, they will fight hard. Thus, without waiting to be marshaled, the soldiers will be constantly on the alert, and without waiting to be asked, they will do your will; without restrictions, they will be faithful; without giving orders, they can be trusted.
Prohibit the taking of omens, and do away with superstitious doubts.
Then, until death itself comes, no calamity need be feared. ~ Sun Tzu,
1118:Conservative estimates place the Persian casualties at some two thousand in less than twenty minutes, victims of the unforgiving geometry of the battlefield. Because of the limitations of anatomy, humans are evolved to act effectively only in the direction that evolution has pointed eyes and hands. The consequences of this simple fact for military tactics, from Caesar to Napoleon to Patton, are always the same: Troops are more vulnerable on either side than they are in their front, and terribly so in their rear. Virtually the entire library of tactics, as set down in classics from Sun Tzu to Liddell Hart, consists of ornate descriptions of the best way to apply force—clubs, arrows, or .50 caliber machine-gun bullets—from your front to your enemies’ flank. And, obedient to the Golden Rule of Soldiering, to do so to him before he does so to you. ~ William Rosen,
1119:What then shall be said of those scholars of our time, blind to all great issues, and without any appreciation of relative values, who can only bark out their stale formulas about “virtue” and “civilization,” condemning the use of military weapons? They will surely bring our country to impotence and dishonor and the loss of her rightful heritage; or, at the very least, they will bring about invasion and rebellion, sacrifice of territory and general enfeeblement. Yet they obstinately refuse to modify the position they have taken up. The truth is that, just as in the family the teacher must not spare the rod, and punishments cannot be dispensed with in the State, so military chastisement can never be allowed to fall into abeyance in the Empire. All one can say is that this power will be exercised wisely by some, foolishly by others, and that among those who bear arms some will be loyal and others rebellious. ~ Sun Tzu,
1120:[Li Ch’uan cites the case of Fu Chien, prince of Ch’in, who in 383 A.D. marched with a vast army against the Chin Emperor. When warned not to despise an enemy who could command the services of such men as Hsieh An and Huan Ch’ung, he boastfully replied: “I have the population of eight provinces at my back, infantry and horsemen to the number of one million; why, they could dam up the Yangtsze River itself by merely throwing their whips into the stream. What danger have I to fear?” Nevertheless, his forces were soon after disastrously routed at the Fei River, and he was obliged to beat a hasty retreat.] If you know neither the enemy nor yourself, you will succumb in every battle. [Chang Yu said: “Knowing the enemy enables you to take the offensive, knowing yourself enables you to stand on the defensive.” He adds: “Attack is the secret of defense; defense is the planning of an attack.” It would be hard to find a better epitome of the root-principle of war.] ~ Sun Tzu,
1121:3.    Thus the highest form of generalship is to balk the enemy’s plans; [Perhaps the word “balk” falls short of expressing the full force of the Chinese word, which implies not an attitude of defense, whereby one might be content to foil the enemy’s stratagems one after another, but an active policy of counter-attack. Ho Shih puts this very clearly in his note: “When the enemy has made a plan of attack against us, we must anticipate him by delivering our own attack first.”] the next best is to prevent the junction of the enemy’s forces; [Isolating him from his allies. We must not forget that Sun Tzu, in speaking of hostilities, always has in mind the numerous states or principalities into which the China of his day was split up.] the next in order is to attack the enemy’s army in the field; [When he is already at full strength.] and the worst policy of all is to besiege walled cities. 4.    The rule is, not to besiege walled cities if it can possibly be avoided. ~ Sun Tzu,
1122:12.  If we do not wish to fight, we can prevent the enemy from engaging us even though the lines of our encampment be merely traced out on the ground. All we need do is to throw something odd and unaccountable in his way. [This extremely concise expression is intelligibly paraphrased by Chia Lin: “even though we have constructed neither wall nor ditch.” Li Ch’uan says: “we puzzle him by strange and unusual dispositions;” and Tu Mu finally clinches the meaning by three illustrative anecdotes—one of Chu-ko Liang, who when occupying Yang-p’ing and about to be attacked by Ssu-ma I, suddenly struck his colors, stopped the beating of the drums, and flung open the city gates, showing only a few men engaged in sweeping and sprinkling the ground. This unexpected proceeding had the intended effect; for Ssu-ma I, suspecting an ambush, actually drew off his army and retreated. What Sun Tzu is advocating here, therefore, is nothing more nor less than the timely use of “bluff.”] ~ Sun Tzu,
1123:If you could even find Marx outside of university classrooms (where he was increasingly presented as a humanist philosopher instead of a revolutionary firebrand), it was on Wall Street, where cheeky traders put down Sun Tzu and heralded the long-dead German as a prophet of globalization. Capitalism had certainly yielded immense progress in countries such as China and India. In 1991, when Indian finance minister Manmohan Singh announced plans to liberalize India’s economy, he quoted Victor Hugo: “No power on Earth can stop an idea whose time has come.” Over the next twenty-five years, India’s GDP grew by almost 1,000 percent. An even more impressive process unfolded in China, where Deng Xiaoping upturned Mao-era policies to deliver what he called “socialism with Chinese characteristics” and what the rest of the world recognized as state-managed liberalization. China is now as radically unequal as Latin America, but over five hundred million Chinese have been lifted out of extreme poverty during the past thirty years.1 ~ Bhaskar Sunkara,
1124:But perhaps a compromise lies where Augustine’s checklists leave you, when you do have room to maneuver. You lean, bend, or tilt in a certain direction when choosing between order and justice, war and peace, Caesar and God. You’re aligning aspirations with capabilities, for in Augustine’s thinking justice, peace, and God fit the first category, while order, war, and Caesar inhabit the second. Alignment, in turn, implies interdependence. Justice is unattainable in the absence of order, peace may require the fighting of wars, Caesar must be propitiated—perhaps even, like Constantine, converted—if man is to reach God. Each capability brings an aspiration within reach, much as Sun Tzu’s practices tether his principles, but what’s the nature of the tether? I think it’s proportionality: the means employed must be appropriate to—or at least not corrupt—the end envisaged. This, then, is Augustine’s tilt: toward a logic of strategy transcending time, place, culture, circumstance, and the differences between saints and sinners. ~ John Lewis Gaddis,
1125:The difficulty of tactical maneuvering consists in turning the devious into the direct, and misfortune into gain. [This sentence contains one of those highly condensed and somewhat enigmatical expressions of which Sun Tzu is so fond. This is how it is explained by Ts’ao Kung: “Make it appear that you are a long way off, then cover the distance rapidly and arrive on the scene before your opponent.” Tu Mu says: “Hoodwink the enemy, so that he may be remiss and leisurely while you are dashing along with utmost speed.” Ho Shih gives a slightly different turn: “Although you may have difficult ground to traverse and natural obstacles to encounter this is a drawback which can be turned into actual advantage by celerity of movement.” Signal examples of this saying are afforded by the two famous passages across the Alps—that of Hannibal, which laid Italy at his mercy, and that of Napoleon two thousand years later, which resulted in the great victory of Marengo.] 4.    Thus, to take a long and circuitous route, after enticing the enemy out of the way, and though starting after him, to contrive to reach the goal before him, shows knowledge of the artifice of DEVIATION. ~ Sun Tzu,
1126:The Russians call this maskirovka—the art of deception and confusion. It is as old as strategy itself. Undermine your enemy, Sun Tzu advised 2,500 years ago. “Subvert him, attack his morale, strike at his economy, corrupt him. Sow internal discord among his leaders; destroy him without fighting him.” Call down the fog of war, he was telling conspirators and generals and swordsmen, let it descend on your opponent until they cannot see what is right before them. Because “all warfare,” Sun Tzu reminds us, “is based on deception.” Not just keeping secrets—that’s the first part, the passive part, a refusal to reveal your true intentions—but active, outwardly focused deceit intended to disorient and weaken the enemy. The long-term strategic drive to a decisive legal action—the hope of taking a case against Gawker to a real jury of normal people outside the Manhattan media bubble—had been set by Peter Thiel early on. By 2012, not only was the ideal case found with which to execute this strategy, but a lawsuit was filed within days of discovery. As the case wound its way through the legal system in 2013, it had seen many setbacks, some expected and others not, but these setbacks were not without their upside. They had, in the end, created a scenario in which the case’s final home in Florida district court might spell a bankruptcy-level event for Gawker Media. ~ Ryan Holiday,
1127:17.  According as circumstances are favorable, one should modify one’s plans. [Sun Tzu, as a practical soldier, will have none of the “bookish theoric.” He cautions us here not to pin our faith to abstract principles; “for,” as Chang Yu puts it, “while the main laws of strategy can be stated clearly enough for the benefit of all and sundry, you must be guided by the actions of the enemy in attempting to secure a favorable position in actual warfare.” On the eve of the battle of Waterloo, Lord Uxbridge, commanding the cavalry, went to the Duke of Wellington in order to learn what his plans and calculations were for the morrow, because, as he explained, he might suddenly find himself Commander-in-chief and would be unable to frame new plans in a critical moment. The Duke listened quietly and then said: “Who will attack the first tomorrow—I or Bonaparte?” “Bonaparte,” replied Lord Uxbridge. “Well,” continued the Duke, “Bonaparte has not given me any idea of his projects; and as my plans will depend upon his, how can you expect me to tell you what mine are?”75] 18.  All warfare is based on deception. [The truth of this pithy and profound saying will be admitted by every soldier. Col. Henderson tells us that Wellington, great in so many military qualities, was especially distinguished by “the extraordinary skill with which he concealed his movements and deceived both friend and foe.”] 19.  ~ Sun Tzu,
1128:[The Chinese here is tricky and a certain key word in the context it is used defies the best efforts of the translator. Tu Mu defines this word as “the measurement or estimation of distance.” But this meaning does not quite fit the illustrative simile in ss. 15. Applying this definition to the falcon, it seems to me to denote that instinct of SELF RESTRAINT which keeps the bird from swooping on its quarry until the right moment, together with the power of judging when the right moment has arrived. The analogous quality in soldiers is the highly important one of being able to reserve their fire until the very instant at which it will be most effective. When the “Victory” went into action at Trafalgar at hardly more than drifting pace, she was for several minutes exposed to a storm of shot and shell before replying with a single gun. Nelson coolly waited until he was within close range, when the broadside he brought to bear worked fearful havoc on the enemy’s nearest ships.] 14.  Therefore the good fighter will be terrible in his onset, and prompt in his decision. [The word “decision” would have reference to the measurement of distance mentioned above, letting the enemy get near before striking. But I cannot help thinking that Sun Tzu meant to use the word in a figurative sense comparable to our own idiom “short and sharp.” Cf. Wang Hsi’s note, which after describing the falcon’s mode of attack, proceeds: “This is just how the ‘psychological moment’ should be seized in war.”] ~ Sun Tzu,
1129:What Hurts the People There are five things that hurt the people: There are local officials who use public office for personal benefit, taking improper advantage of their authority, holding weapons in one hand and people’s livelihood in the other, corrupting their offices, and bleeding the people. There are cases where serious offenses are given light penalties; there is inequality before the law, and the innocent are subjected to punishment, even execution. Sometimes serious crimes are pardoned, the strong are supported, and the weak are oppressed. Harsh penalties are applied, unjustly torturing people to get at facts. Sometimes there are officials who condone crime and vice, punishing those who protest against this, cutting off the avenues of appeal and hiding the truth, plundering and ruining lives, unjust and arbitrary. Sometimes there are senior officials who repeatedly change department heads so as to monopolize the government administration, favoring their friends and relatives while treating those they dislike with unjust harshness, oppressive in their actions, prejudiced and unruly. They also use taxation to reap profit, enriching themselves and their families by exactions and fraud. Sometimes local officials extensively tailor awards and fines, welfare projects, and general expenditures, arbitrarily determining prices and measures, with the result that people lose their jobs. These five things are harmful to the people, and anyone who does any of these should be dismissed from office. ~ Sun Tzu,
1130:21.  If he is secure at all points, be prepared for him. If he is in superior strength, evade him. 22.  If your opponent is of choleric temper, seek to irritate him. Pretend to be weak, that he may grow arrogant. [Wang Tzu, quoted by Tu Yu, says that the good tactician plays with his adversary as a cat plays with a mouse, first feigning weakness and immobility, and then suddenly pouncing upon him.] 23.  If he is taking his ease, give him no rest. [This is probably the meaning though Mei Yao-ch’en has the note: “while we are taking our ease, wait for the enemy to tire himself out.” The YU LAN has “Lure him on and tire him out.”] If his forces are united, separate them. [Less plausible is the interpretation favored by most of the commentators: “If sovereign and subject are in accord, put division between them.”] 24.  Attack him where he is unprepared, appear where you are not expected. 25.  These military devices, leading to victory, must not be divulged beforehand. 26.  Now the general who wins a battle makes many calculations in his temple ere the battle is fought. [Chang Yu tells us that in ancient times it was customary for a temple to be set apart for the use of a general who was about to take the field, in order that he might there elaborate his plan of campaign.] The general who loses a battle makes but few calculations beforehand. Thus do many calculations lead to victory, and few calculations to defeat: how much more no calculation at all! It is by attention to this point that I can foresee who is likely to win or lose. ~ Sun Tzu,
1131:His first decision was to return to Rome without knowing who was in charge or how he’d be received. The stakes skyrocketed when he learned, after landing near Brundisium, that Caesar’s will had made him an heir and—by adoption—a son. He reached the capital as Caius Julius Caesar Octavianus, 9 and out of respect for their martyred leader the legions he encountered took his new status seriously. Octavian could have blown the opportunity by coming across as a twerp. But he saw the difference, even then, between inheriting a title and mastering the art of command. The first can happen overnight. The second can take a lifetime. Octavian never explained how he learned this, but with the privilege of closely observing the greatest of all commanders, he’d had to have been a blockhead not to pick up something. Sun Tzu, untranslated in Europe for another eighteen centuries, suggests what it might have been: If wise, a commander is able to recognize changing circumstances and to act expediently. If sincere, his men will have no doubt of the certainty of rewards and punishments. If humane, he loves mankind, sympathizes with others, and appreciates their industry and toil. If courageous, he gains victory by seizing opportunity without hesitation. If strict, his troops are disciplined because they are in awe of him and are afraid of punishment. 10 Caesar, in turn, appears never to have explained to Octavian why he was being taught. 11 That spared him the hang-ups of knowing he’d be son, heir, and commander. Rome’s Chiron tethered a student who had little sense of being tethered. The constraint conveyed instruction and liberation. ~ John Lewis Gaddis,
1132:17.  Thus we may know that there are five essentials for victory: (1) He will win who knows when to fight and when not to fight. [Chang Yu says: If he can fight, he advances and takes the offensive; if he cannot fight, he retreats and remains on the defensive. He will invariably conquer who knows whether it is right to take the offensive or the defensive.] (2) He will win who knows how to handle both superior and inferior forces. [This is not merely the general’s ability to estimate numbers correctly, as Li Ch’uan and others make out. Chang Yu expounds the saying more satisfactorily: “By applying the art of war, it is possible with a lesser force to defeat a greater, and vice versa. The secret lies in an eye for locality, and in not letting the right moment slip. Thus Wu Tzu says: ‘With a superior force, make for easy ground; with an inferior one, make for difficult ground.’"] (3) He will win whose army is animated by the same spirit throughout all its ranks. (4) He will win who, prepared himself, waits to take the enemy unprepared. (5) He will win who has military capacity and is not interfered with by the sovereign. [Tu Yu quotes Wang Tzu as saying: “It is the sovereign’s function to give broad instructions, but to decide on battle it is the function of the general.” It is needless to dilate on the military disasters which have been caused by undue interference with operations in the field on the part of the home government. Napoleon undoubtedly owed much of his extraordinary success to the fact that he was not hampered by central authority.] 18.  Hence the saying: If you know the enemy and know yourself, you need not fear the result of a hundred battles. If you know yourself but not the enemy, for every victory gained you will also suffer a defeat. ~ Sun Tzu,
1133:28.  Do not repeat the tactics which have gained you one victory, but let your methods be regulated by the infinite variety of circumstances. [As Wang Hsi sagely remarks: “There is but one root-principle underlying victory, but the tactics which lead up to it are infinite in number.” With this compare Col. Henderson: “The rules of strategy are few and simple. They may be learned in a week. They may be taught by familiar illustrations or a dozen diagrams. But such knowledge will no more teach a man to lead an army like Napoleon than a knowledge of grammar will teach him to write like Gibbon.”] 29.  Military tactics are like unto water; for water in its natural course runs away from high places and hastens downwards. 30.  So in war, the way is to avoid what is strong and to strike at what is weak. [Like water, taking the line of least resistance.] 31.  Water shapes its course according to the nature of the ground over which it flows; the soldier works out his victory in relation to the foe whom he is facing. 32.  Therefore, just as water retains no constant shape, so in warfare there are no constant conditions. 33.  He who can modify his tactics in relation to his opponent and thereby succeed in winning, may be called a heaven-born captain. 34.  The five elements (water, fire, wood, metal, earth) are not always equally predominant; [That is, as Wang Hsi says: “they predominate alternately.”] the four seasons make way for each other in turn. [Literally, “have no invariable seat.”] There are short days and long; the moon has its periods of waning and waxing. [Cf. V. ss. 6. The purport of the passage is simply to illustrate the want of fixity in war by the changes constantly taking place in Nature. The comparison is not very happy, however, because the regularity of the phenomena which Sun Tzu mentions is by no means paralleled in war.] ~ Sun Tzu,
1134:The whole secret lies in confusing the enemy, so that he cannot fathom our real intent.’” To put it perhaps a little more clearly: any attack or other operation is CHENG, on which the enemy has had his attention fixed; whereas that is CH’I,” which takes him by surprise or comes from an unexpected quarter. If the enemy perceives a movement which is meant to be CH’I,” it immediately becomes CHENG.”] 4.    That the impact of your army may be like a grindstone dashed against an egg— this is effected by the science of weak points and strong. 5.    In all fighting, the direct method may be used for joining battle, but indirect methods will be needed in order to secure victory. [Chang Yu says: “Steadily develop indirect tactics, either by pounding the enemy’s flanks or falling on his rear.” A brilliant example of “indirect tactics” which decided the fortunes of a campaign was Lord Roberts’ night march round the Peiwar Kotal in the second Afghan war.76 6.    Indirect tactics, efficiently applied, are inexhausible as Heaven and Earth, unending as the flow of rivers and streams; like the sun and moon, they end but to begin anew; like the four seasons, they pass away to return once more. [Tu Yu and Chang Yu understand this of the permutations of CH’I and CHENG.” But at present Sun Tzu is not speaking of CHENG at all, unless, indeed, we suppose with Cheng Yu-hsien that a clause relating to it has fallen out of the text. Of course, as has already been pointed out, the two are so inextricably interwoven in all military operations, that they cannot really be considered apart. Here we simply have an expression, in figurative language, of the almost infinite resource of a great leader.] 7.    There are not more than five musical notes, yet the combinations of these five give rise to more melodies than can ever be heard. 8.    There are not more than five primary colors (blue, yellow, red, white, and black), yet in combination they produce more hues than can ever been seen. 9.    There are ~ Sun Tzu,
1135:13.  He wins his battles by making no mistakes. [Ch’en Hao says: “He plans no superfluous marches, he devises no futile attacks.” The connection of ideas is thus explained by Chang Yu: “One who seeks to conquer by sheer strength, clever though he may be at winning pitched battles, is also liable on occasion to be vanquished; whereas he who can look into the future and discern conditions that are not yet manifest, will never make a blunder and therefore invariably win.”] Making no mistakes is what establishes the certainty of victory, for it means conquering an enemy that is already defeated. 14.  Hence the skillful fighter puts himself into a position which makes defeat impossible, and does not miss the moment for defeating the enemy. [A “counsel of perfection” as Tu Mu truly observes. “Position” need not be confined to the actual ground occupied by the troops. It includes all the arrangements and preparations which a wise general will make to increase the safety of his army.] 15.  Thus it is that in war the victorious strategist only seeks battle after the victory has been won, whereas he who is destined to defeat first fights and afterwards looks for victory. [Ho Shih thus expounds the paradox: “In warfare, first lay plans which will ensure victory, and then lead your army to battle; if you will not begin with stratagem but rely on brute strength alone, victory will no longer be assured.”] 16.  The consummate leader cultivates the moral law, and strictly adheres to method and discipline; thus it is in his power to control success. 17.  In respect of military method, we have, firstly, Measurement; secondly, Estimation of quantity; thirdly, Calculation; fourthly, Balancing of chances; fifthly, Victory. 18.  Measurement owes its existence to Earth; Estimation of quantity to Measurement; Calculation to Estimation of quantity; Balancing of chances to Calculation; and Victory to Balancing of chances. [It is not easy to distinguish the four terms very clearly in the Chinese. The ~ Sun Tzu,
1136:1.    Sun Tzu said: Whoever is first in the field and awaits the coming of the enemy, will be fresh for the fight; whoever is second in the field and has to hasten to battle will arrive exhausted. 2.    Therefore the clever combatant imposes his will on the enemy, but does not allow the enemy’s will to be imposed on him. [One mark of a great soldier is that he fight on his own terms or fights not at all.77 ] 3.    By holding out advantages to him, he can cause the enemy to approach of his own accord; or, by inflicting damage, he can make it impossible for the enemy to draw near. [In the first case, he will entice him with a bait; in the second, he will strike at some important point which the enemy will have to defend.] 4.    If the enemy is taking his ease, he can harass him; [This passage may be cited as evidence against Mei Yao-Ch’en’s interpretation of I. ss. 23.] if well supplied with food, he can starve him out; if quietly encamped, he can force him to move. 5.    Appear at points which the enemy must hasten to defend; march swiftly to places where you are not expected. 6.    An army may march great distances without distress, if it marches through country where the enemy is not. [Ts’ao Kung sums up very well: “Emerge from the void [q.d. like “a bolt from the blue”], strike at vulnerable points, shun places that are defended, attack in unexpected quarters.”] 7.    You can be sure of succeeding in your attacks if you only attack places which are undefended. [Wang Hsi explains “undefended places” as “weak points; that is to say, where the general is lacking in capacity, or the soldiers in spirit; where the walls are not strong enough, or the precautions not strict enough; where relief comes too late, or provisions are too scanty, or the defenders are variance amongst themselves.”] You can ensure the safety of your defense if you only hold positions that cannot be attacked. [I.e., where there are none of the weak points mentioned above. There is rather a nice point involved in the interpretation of this later clause. Tu ~ Sun Tzu,
1137:[Chang Yu relates the following anecdote of Kao Tsu, the first Han Emperor: “Wishing to crush the Hsiung-nu, he sent out spies to report on their condition. But the Hsiung-nu, forewarned, carefully concealed all their able-bodied men and well-fed horses, and only allowed infirm soldiers and emaciated cattle to be seen. The result was that spies one and all recommended the Emperor to deliver his attack. Lou Ching alone opposed them, saying: “When two countries go to war, they are naturally inclined to make an ostentatious display of their strength. Yet our spies have seen nothing but old age and infirmity. This is surely some ruse on the part of the enemy, and it would be unwise for us to attack.” The Emperor, however, disregarding this advice, fell into the trap and found himself surrounded at Po-teng.”] 19.  Thus one who is skillful at keeping the enemy on the move maintains deceitful appearances, according to which the enemy will act. [Ts’ao Kung’s note is “Make a display of weakness and want.” Tu Mu says: “If our force happens to be superior to the enemy’s, weakness may be simulated in order to lure him on; but if inferior, he must be led to believe that we are strong, in order that he may keep off. In fact, all the enemy’s movements should be determined by the signs that we choose to give him.” Note the following anecdote of Sun Pin, a descendent of Sun Wu: In 341 B.C., the Ch’i State being at war with Wei, sent T’ien Chi and Sun Pin against the general P’ang Chuan, who happened to be a deadly personal enemy of the later. Sun Pin said: “The Ch’i State has a reputation for cowardice, and therefore our adversary despises us. Let us turn this circumstance to account.” Accordingly, when the army had crossed the border into Wei territory, he gave orders to show 100,000 fires on the first night, 50,000 on the next, and the night after only 20,000. P’ang Chuan pursued them hotly, saying to himself: “I knew these men of Ch’i were cowards: their numbers have already fallen away by more than half.” In his retreat, Sun Pin came to a narrow defile, with he calculated that his pursuers would reach after dark. Here he had a tree stripped of its bark, and inscribed upon it the words: “Under this tree shall P’ang Chuan die.” Then, as night began to fall, he placed a strong body of archers in ambush near by, with orders to shoot directly they saw a light. Later on, P’ang Chuan arrived at the spot, and noticing the tree, struck a light in order to read what was written on it. His body was immediately riddled by a volley of arrows, and his whole army thrown into confusion. [The above is Tu Mu’s version of the story; the SHIH CHI, less dramatically but probably with more historical truth, makes P’ang Chuan cut his own throat with an exclamation of despair, after the rout of his army.] ] He sacrifices something, that the enemy may snatch at it. 20.  By holding out baits, he keeps him on the march; then with a body of picked men he lies in wait for him. [With an emendation suggested by Li Ching, this then reads, “He lies in wait with the main body of his troops.”] 21.  The clever combatant looks to the effect of combined energy, and does not require too much from individuals. ~ Sun Tzu,

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https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Dungeon
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https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Dungeons_&_Dragons
https://en.wikiquote.org/wiki/Dungeons_&_Dragons_(TV_series)
Dungeons and Dragons (1983 - 1985) - Based on the popular roleplaying game, a group of children are sucked into the world of Dungeons and Dragons, and given magical equipment by the gnomish Dungeon Master. With their new magical equipment and weapons, they help defend the world of Dungeons and Dragons from the evil Venger, all the whi...
Knightmare (1987 - 1994) - Groups of 3 advisors and 1 dungeoneer join Treguard, the dungeon master, and traverse his dungeon to seek the ultimate prize of Knighthood.
Record of the Lodoss War/Record of the Lodoss War: Chronicles of the Heroic Knight (1990 - 1998) - Record of the Lodoss War is a fantasy anime OVA series based on a popular series of books in Japan called Replays (these books were transcripts of Dungeons & Dragons role-playing games sessions headed by Ryo Mizuno). These Replays would include other spin offs into regular novels, manga and various...
Ragewar(1985) - A computer programmer/enthusiast Paul Bradford (Jeffery Byron), and his girlfriend Gwen (Leslie Wing), get sucked into another world where a sorcerer named Mestema, known as "The Dungeonmaster" (Richard Moll), has them interact in seven different scenarios/riddles to see who can survive. They must f...
The Flight Of Dragons(1982) - A wondrous tale of action and suspense, damsels and ogres, dungeons and dragons, questing knights and evi
Ladyhawke(1985) - The film is set in medieval Europe. Phillipe "The Mouse" Gaston (Matthew Broderick), a peasant thief, is imprisoned in the dungeons of Aquila and set for execution for his petty crimes - but he escapes by crawling through the prison sewers to freedom. He makes a run for it into the countryside away...
Invitation To Ruin(1968) - Pick-up artist Jerry Sloane is hired by mobster Ernie Pulaski to lure girls for his white slavery ring. Once Ernie gets his claws on them, the victims are turned over to mute Mama Lupo (she lost her tongue after tattling on some fellow schoolgirls), who tortures them in her dungeon and addicts them...
https://myanimelist.net/anime/11773/To_Heart_2__Dungeon_Travelers -- Adventure, Comedy, Ecchi, Fantasy, Magic, Seinen
https://myanimelist.net/anime/28121/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka --
https://myanimelist.net/anime/2842/Pokemon_Fushigi_no_Dungeon__Shutsudou_Pokemon_Kyuujotai_Ganbaruzu --
https://myanimelist.net/anime/3065/Ozanari_Dungeon__Kaze_no_Tou -- Action, Adventure, Fantasy, Comedy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/31911/Pokemon_Fushigi_no_Dungeon__Magnagate_to_Mugendai_Meikyu -- Adventure, Fantasy, Kids
https://myanimelist.net/anime/32801/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_OVA -- Action, Adventure, Comedy, Fantasy, Romance
https://myanimelist.net/anime/32887/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_Gaiden__Sword_Oratoria -- Action, Adventure, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/36577/Dungeon_Meshi -- Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/37347/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_II -- Action, Adventure, Comedy, Romance, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/37348/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_Movie__Orion_no_Ya -- Action, Adventure, Comedy, Fantasy, Romance
https://myanimelist.net/anime/40064/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_II__Past___Future -- Action, Adventure, Comedy, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/40453/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_II_OVA -- Adventure, Comedy, Romance, Ecchi, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/40454/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_III -- Action, Adventure, Comedy, Romance, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/40594/Tatoeba_Last_Dungeon_Mae_no_Mura_no_Shounen_ga_Joban_no_Machi_de_Kurasu_Youna_Monogatari -- Adventure, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/41899/Ore_dake_Haireru_Kakushi_Dungeon -- Action, Adventure, Harem, Ecchi, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/45658/Doki_Doki_Mini_Mini_Kakushi_Dungeon_Gekijou -- Comedy, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/5256/Pokemon_Fushigi_no_Dungeon__Toki_no_Tankentai_Yami_no_Tankentai -- Adventure, Fantasy
https://myanimelist.net/anime/6275/Pokemon_Fushigi_no_Dungeon__Sora_no_Tankentai_-_Toki_to_Yami_wo_Meguru_Saigo_no_Bouken -- Adventure, Fantasy, Kids
https://myanimelist.net/manga/102419/Maou-sama_no_Machizukuri__Saikyou_no_Dungeon_wa_Kindai_Toshi
https://myanimelist.net/manga/102737/Live_Dungeon
https://myanimelist.net/manga/103045/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka__Familiar_Chronicle_-_Episode_Ryu
https://myanimelist.net/manga/103176/Tatoeba_Last_Dungeon_Mae_no_Mura_no_Shounen_ga_Joban_no_Machi_de_Kurasu_Youna_Monogatari
https://myanimelist.net/manga/103969/Boku_no_Heya_ga_Dungeon_no_Kyuukeijo_ni_Natteshimatta_Ken
https://myanimelist.net/manga/104897/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka__Familiar_Chronicle_-_Episode_Ryu
https://myanimelist.net/manga/107567/Jishou_Heibon_Mazoku_no_Eiyuu_Life__B-kyuu_Mazoku_nanoni_Cheat_Dungeon_wo_Tsukutteshimatta_Kekka
https://myanimelist.net/manga/109906/Tatoeba_Last_Dungeon_Mae_no_Mura_no_Shounen_ga_Joban_no_Machi_de_Kurasu_Youna_Monogatari
https://myanimelist.net/manga/110329/Maou_ni_Natta_node_Dungeon_Tsukutte_Jingai_Musume_to_Honobono_suru
https://myanimelist.net/manga/115200/Maou_ni_Natta_node_Dungeon_Tsukutte_Jingai_Musume_to_Honobono_suru
https://myanimelist.net/manga/125348/Live_Dungeon
https://myanimelist.net/manga/56743/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka
https://myanimelist.net/manga/57239/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka
https://myanimelist.net/manga/66433/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_Gaiden__Sword_Oratoria
https://myanimelist.net/manga/71253/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_Gaiden__Sword_Oratoria
https://myanimelist.net/manga/78475/Dungeon_ni_Deai_wo_Motomeru_no_wa_Machigatteiru_Darou_ka_4-koma
https://myanimelist.net/manga/85781/Dungeon_Meshi
https://myanimelist.net/manga/90180/DanMachi_4-koma__Somosomo_Dungeon_ni_Moguru_no_ga_Machigai_de_wa_Nai_Darou_ka
https://myanimelist.net/manga/97871/Zettai_ni_Hatarakitakunai_Dungeon_Master_ga_Damin_wo_Musaboru_made
https://myanimelist.net/manga/98821/Dungeon_Seeker
Critical Role ::: TV-14 | 3h | Adventure, Fantasy | TV Series (2015 ) A live weekly show, where a band of professional voice actors improvise, role-play and roll their way through an epic Dungeons & Dragons campaign. Stars: Liam O'Brien, Taliesin Jaffe, Marisha Ray
Critical Role ::: TV-14 | 3h | Adventure, Fantasy | TV Series (2015- ) Episode Guide 273 episodes Critical Role Poster A live weekly show, where a band of professional voice actors improvise, role-play and roll their way through an epic Dungeons & Dragons campaign. Stars: Liam O'Brien, Taliesin Jaffe, Marisha Ray
DanMachi: Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? On the Side - ::: Sword Oratoria: Dungeon ni deai o motomeru no wa machigatteiru no dar ka? Gaiden (original tit ::: TV-14 | 25min | Animation, Action, Adventure | TV Series (2017- ) Episode Guide 12 episodes DanMachi: Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? On the Side - Sword Oratoria Poster Sword princess Aiz Wallenstein. Today, once again, the strongest female swordsman heads to the giant labyrinth known as the "Dungeon" along with her allies. On the 50th floor where ... S Stars:
Dungeons & Dragons ::: TV-Y7 | 30min | Animation, Adventure, Comedy | TV Series (1983-1985) Episode Guide 28 episodes Dungeons & Dragons Poster A group of kids are thrown into a fantasy world where they must search for a way home, armed with magic weapons that an evil tyrant wants. Stars: Katie Leigh, Frank Welker, Willie Aames Available on Amazon
Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? ::: Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka (original tit ::: TV-14 | 24min | Animation, Action, Adventure | TV Series (2015 ) -- Commonly known as the "Dungeon," the city of Orario possesses a huge labyrinth in the underground. Its strange name attracts excitement, illusions of honor, and hopes of romance with a ... S
Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? ::: Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka (original tit ::: TV-14 | 24min | Animation, Action, Adventure | TV Series (2015- ) Episode Guide 41 episodes Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? Poster -- Commonly known as the "Dungeon," the city of Orario possesses a huge labyrinth in the underground. Its strange name attracts excitement, illusions of honor, and hopes of romance with a ... S
Ladyhawke (1985) ::: 7.0/10 -- PG-13 | 2h 1min | Adventure, Comedy, Drama | 12 April 1985 (USA) -- The thief Gaston escapes the dungeon of medieval Aquila through the latrine. Soldiers are about to kill him when Navarre saves him. Navarre, traveling with his spirited hawk, plans to kill the bishop of Aquila with help from Gaston. Director: Richard Donner Writers:
Suppose a Kid from the Last Dungeon Boonies moved to a starter town? ::: Tatoeba Last Dungeon Mae no Mura no Shounen ga Joban no Machi de Kurasu Youna Monogatari (original title) Animation, Adventure, Fantasy | TV Series (2021- ) Episode Guide 10 episodes Suppose a Kid from the Last Dungeon Boonies moved to a starter town? Poster Considered a weakling his entire life, novice adventurer Lloyd leaves his village located at the fringe of the mortal world to fulfill his dream of becoming a soldier. Stars:
The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T. (1953) ::: 6.8/10 -- G | 1h 29min | Family, Fantasy, Music | 1 July 1953 (USA) -- A young boy dreams that he is in an imaginary world where, assisted by his family's plumber, he must save other piano-playing kids like himself from the dungeons of his dictatorial piano teacher who also mind-controls his mother. Director: Roy Rowland Writers:
The Hidden Dungeon Only I Can Enter ::: Ore dake Haireru Kakushi Dungeon (original title) 24min | Animation, Action, Adventure | TV Series (2021- ) Episode Guide 9 episodes The Hidden Dungeon Only I Can Enter Poster The Hidden Dungeon is a place of legend where rare treasures and items are hidden. Nor, the third son of an impoverished noble family who's lost the one job offer he had, was lucky enough to hear about this dungeon. Stars: Ryta saka, Miyu Tomita, Rumi Okubo
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Bikini Warriors -- -- feel. -- 12 eps -- Other -- Comedy Ecchi Fantasy Parody -- Bikini Warriors Bikini Warriors -- When darkness threatens the world, four heroines hold the only hope for salvation—if they can even manage to get out of the first town, that is. Bikini Warriors follows a party of beautiful adventurers in revealing armor: courageous Fighter, airheaded Paladin, timid Mage, and alluring Darkelf. But can you really be an adventurer if you don't get going on an adventure? -- -- Our heroines are eternally broke, insufferably vain, and frequently outmatched by the dangers of their world. Between fleeing dungeons and robbing peasants, the unlikely heroes will have to learn to live with each other before they can survive a battle with ultimate evil! -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 69,772 5.15
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka -- -- J.C.Staff -- 13 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka -- Life in the bustling city of Orario is never dull, especially for Bell Cranel, a naïve young man who hopes to become the greatest adventurer in the land. After a chance encounter with the lonely goddess, Hestia, his dreams become a little closer to reality. With her support, Bell embarks on a fantastic quest as he ventures deep within the city's monster-filled catacombs, known only as the "Dungeon." Death lurks around every corner in the cavernous depths of this terrifying labyrinth, and a mysterious power moves amidst the shadows. -- -- Even on the surface, survival is a hard-earned privilege. Indeed, nothing is ever certain in a world where gods and humans live and work together, especially when they often struggle to get along. One thing is for sure, though: a myriad of blunders, triumphs and friendships awaits the dauntlessly optimistic protagonist of this herculean tale. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 1,138,573 7.61
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria -- After having descended upon this world, the gods have created guilds where adventurers can test their mettle. These guilds, known as "familia," grant adventurers the chance to explore, gather, hunt, or simply enjoy themselves. -- -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria begins in Orario, the lively city of adventures. The Sword Princess, Ais Wallenstein, and the novice mage, Lefiya Viridis, are members of the Loki Familia, who are experts at monster hunting. With the rest of their group, they journey to the tower of Babel in hopes of exploring the dungeon underneath. Home to powerful monsters, the dungeon will fulfill Ais's desire to master her sword skills, while bringing Lefiya closer to her dream of succeeding Riveria Ljos Alf, vice-captain of the Loki Familia, as the most powerful mage in the land. -- -- 331,637 7.05
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria -- After having descended upon this world, the gods have created guilds where adventurers can test their mettle. These guilds, known as "familia," grant adventurers the chance to explore, gather, hunt, or simply enjoy themselves. -- -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Gaiden: Sword Oratoria begins in Orario, the lively city of adventures. The Sword Princess, Ais Wallenstein, and the novice mage, Lefiya Viridis, are members of the Loki Familia, who are experts at monster hunting. With the rest of their group, they journey to the tower of Babel in hopes of exploring the dungeon underneath. Home to powerful monsters, the dungeon will fulfill Ais's desire to master her sword skills, while bringing Lefiya closer to her dream of succeeding Riveria Ljos Alf, vice-captain of the Loki Familia, as the most powerful mage in the land. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 331,637 7.05
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II -- It is business as usual in the massive city of Orario, where legions of adventurers gather to explore the monster-infested "Dungeon." Among them is the easily flustered yet brave Bell Cranel, the sole member of the Hestia Familia. With the help of his demi-human supporter Liliruca Arde and competent blacksmith Welf Crozzo, Bell has earned the title of Little Rookie by becoming Orario's fastest-growing adventurer thanks to his endeavors within the deeper levels of the Dungeon. -- -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II continues Bell's adventures as he tries to bring glory to his goddess and protect those he cares about. However, various familias and gods across the city begin to take notice of his achievements and attempt to add him to their ranks. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 537,542 7.23
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III -- The third season of Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka. -- -- When Bell encounters a frightened little girl in the dungeon, he doesn’t think twice to help. But this simple act of kindness has consequences. The girl is a monster and proof that monsters can be eerily human. And not everyone can accept this... -- -- (Source: HIDIVE) -- 339,465 7.46
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III -- -- J.C.Staff -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka III -- The third season of Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka. -- -- When Bell encounters a frightened little girl in the dungeon, he doesn’t think twice to help. But this simple act of kindness has consequences. The girl is a monster and proof that monsters can be eerily human. And not everyone can accept this... -- -- (Source: HIDIVE) -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 339,465 7.46
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
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II OVA -- -- J.C.Staff -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Adventure Comedy Romance Ecchi Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II OVA Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II OVA -- (No synopsis yet.) -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- OVA - Jan 29, 2020 -- 58,053 6.33
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II: Past & Future -- -- J.C.Staff -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II: Past & Future Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka II: Past & Future -- Recap of the first season of Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka. -- Special - Jul 6, 2019 -- 37,411 6.74
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV -- -- - -- ? eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV -- Fourth season of Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka. -- TV - ??? ??, 2022 -- 55,073 N/A -- -- Break Blade 3: Kyoujin no Ato -- -- Production I.G, Xebec -- 1 ep -- Manga -- Action Military Fantasy Mecha Shounen -- Break Blade 3: Kyoujin no Ato Break Blade 3: Kyoujin no Ato -- Third Break Blade movie. -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- Movie - Sep 25, 2010 -- 54,958 7.81
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV -- -- - -- ? eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Romance Fantasy -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka IV -- Fourth season of Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka. -- TV - ??? ??, 2022 -- 55,073 N/A -- -- Maou Gakuin no Futekigousha: Shijou Saikyou no Maou no Shiso, Tensei shite Shison-tachi no Gakkou e -- -- SILVER LINK. -- ? eps -- Light novel -- Magic Fantasy School -- Maou Gakuin no Futekigousha: Shijou Saikyou no Maou no Shiso, Tensei shite Shison-tachi no Gakkou e Maou Gakuin no Futekigousha: Shijou Saikyou no Maou no Shiso, Tensei shite Shison-tachi no Gakkou e -- Second season of Maou Gakuin no Futekigousha: Shijou Saikyou no Maou no Shiso, Tensei shite Shison-tachi no Gakkou e Kayou. -- TV - ??? ??, ???? -- 55,065 N/A -- -- Tegamibachi Reverse -- -- Studio Pierrot -- 25 eps -- Manga -- Adventure Supernatural Fantasy Shounen -- Tegamibachi Reverse Tegamibachi Reverse -- After Niche carries the wounded and stunned Lag back to the Bee Hive, the Letter Bee finally begins to piece the puzzle together. Now he knows what's happened to Gauche, why the Marauders are so focused on stealing mail and the actual intent of the group controlling both, Reverse. However, when he's forbidden to reveal the truth, Lag is soon forced out of the artificial sunlight and back into the world of perpetual night. And soon Reverse's plot to take down the Letter Bees and overthrow the Amberground government begins to accelerate. If things weren't already bad enough, the giant insect creatures called gaichuu are apparently evolving into something new; there may be traitors working within the Hive; and Niche's sister, who's definitely not human friendly, shows up to turn family drama into a full-scale siege! It all spells serious trouble for the Letter Bees, but if anyone can weather the storms and gloom of night, Lag and his team are the ones who'll deliver. -- -- (Source: FUNimation) -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- 55,008 7.77
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Movie: Orion no Ya -- -- J.C.Staff -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Fantasy Romance -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Movie: Orion no Ya Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka Movie: Orion no Ya -- Continuing his adventure to get stronger in order to traverse deeper into the "Dungeon," Bell Cranel wanders the Orario city streets with his friends and the goddess Hestia. That evening, the city is filled with stalls and games as it celebrates the Holy Moon Festival. -- -- Hermes, a god, hosts one such activity where participants are asked to pull a spear embedded in a crystal boulder; those who succeed will receive a special gift: a trip around the world and a divine blessing from the gods! Bell and his merry group challenge one another to claim the prize. But behind the facade of an innocent party game lies a preface for a daring quest ahead. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- Movie - Feb 15, 2019 -- 147,084 7.43
Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka OVA -- -- J.C.Staff -- 1 ep -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Comedy Fantasy Romance -- Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka OVA Dungeon ni Deai wo Motomeru no wa Machigatteiru Darou ka OVA -- On their way back from the 18th floor, Hestia, Bell, and the others accidentally uncover a hidden, mystical hot spring, and they decide to stop by to refresh themselves until creatures lurking in the dark appear to attack them. -- -- Licensor: -- Sentai Filmworks -- OVA - Dec 7, 2016 -- 135,175 7.07
Gin no Guardian -- -- Haoliners Animation League -- 12 eps -- Web manga -- Adventure Fantasy -- Gin no Guardian Gin no Guardian -- High school student and gamer Suigin Riku attends the prestigious Shinryou Private Academy, a school for the elite and the children of the wealthy. But rich or wealthy are not words that describe Suigin; in fact, he is dirt poor and must work many part time jobs to pay for his tuition. During one such job, he dives into a pool to save his pet cat, fully aware that he cannot swim. Luckily, he is saved by Rei Riku, the beautiful and popular daughter of a game developer, and he falls in love with her. -- -- He is also drawn to another girl: a new friend he meets in Dungeon Century, his favorite online RPG. But when the game is scheduled to shut down, he knows his adventures with her will soon end. However, the day after the game is shut down, he finds out that Rei and the online girl are one and the same. Soon after, Rei gives Suigin a new game meant to replace Dungeon Century—a tomb raiding game called Grave Buster. But when Rei is suddenly kidnapped, Suigin is pulled inside Grave Buster to save her. -- -- Gin no Guardian follows Suigin as he plays through Grave Buster to save Rei, while uncovering the secrets hidden within the game. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 90,940 6.24
Gin no Guardian II -- -- Blade, Emon -- 6 eps -- Web manga -- Adventure Fantasy -- Gin no Guardian II Gin no Guardian II -- At Shinryou Private Academy—an expensive school for wealthy students—one would never expect to find the poverty-stricken Suigin Riku. When he is not working on one of his many part-time jobs to pay his tuition, he can often be found playing the RPG game Dungeon Century, where he has cultivated a relationship with an online friend. However, when Dungeon Century shuts down, he finds out that his crush, the kind-hearted Rei Riku, and his online friend are the same person. -- -- But in the aftermath of this revelation, Rei gets kidnapped and taken into Grave Buster, which is a new online game from the creators of Dungeon Century, forcing Suigin to enter the harsh new world of a pay-to-win game in order to save her. Gin no Guardian 2nd Season continues Suigin's quest to rescue Rei, while attempting to solve the mysteries of this strange game. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 46,176 6.58
.hack//Intermezzo -- -- Bee Train -- 1 ep -- Original -- Adventure Fantasy Game Magic Mystery Sci-Fi -- .hack//Intermezzo .hack//Intermezzo -- A virtual multiplayer online role-playing game exists, known as "The World." In "The World," there is an event held in the Dungeon of Nankoflank that Mimiru, a character in the game, undertakes with Bear, another character of the game. Mimiru confesses to Bear that she's not doing the event for the treasures or experiences, but for the memories and experiences of when she had first started playing. The two later meet a certain character named Mimika and together, the three proceed through quests and events as Mimiru learns the meaning of the game. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Bandai Entertainment -- Special - Mar 28, 2003 -- 21,341 6.56
.hack//Intermezzo -- -- Bee Train -- 1 ep -- Original -- Adventure Fantasy Game Magic Mystery Sci-Fi -- .hack//Intermezzo .hack//Intermezzo -- A virtual multiplayer online role-playing game exists, known as "The World." In "The World," there is an event held in the Dungeon of Nankoflank that Mimiru, a character in the game, undertakes with Bear, another character of the game. Mimiru confesses to Bear that she's not doing the event for the treasures or experiences, but for the memories and experiences of when she had first started playing. The two later meet a certain character named Mimika and together, the three proceed through quests and events as Mimiru learns the meaning of the game. -- -- Special - Mar 28, 2003 -- 21,341 6.56
Magi: Sinbad no Bouken -- -- Lay-duce -- 5 eps -- Manga -- Action Adventure Fantasy Magic Shounen -- Magi: Sinbad no Bouken Magi: Sinbad no Bouken -- Not so long ago, mysterious structures called Dungeons began appearing all over the world. No one knows what they are or how they came to be, but adventurers and armies around the world instantly took interest in them. Thousands set out to explore the Dungeons, but so far, not a single person has returned. -- -- In a Parthevian port, a young boy is about to make a name for himself. Sinbad is good-natured, strong, and craving adventure. A kind deed leads to his meeting with Yunan, an enigmatic traveler who is far more powerful than his frivolous personality lets on. Yunan instructs Sinbad to attain the "power of the king" and change the world—by conquering a Dungeon. The eager boy readily accepts, setting out on the grand adventure he so craved. -- -- Taking place 15 years before the events of the original series, Magi: Sinbad no Bouken chronicles Sinbad's youth as a Dungeon conqueror. Along the way, the budding adventurer and merchant will have to face many obstacles, but anything is possible with the power of a king. -- -- OVA - May 14, 2014 -- 105,576 7.83
Magi: Sinbad no Bouken (TV) -- -- Lay-duce -- 13 eps -- Manga -- Action Adventure Fantasy Magic Shounen -- Magi: Sinbad no Bouken (TV) Magi: Sinbad no Bouken (TV) -- In the small, impoverished Tison Village of the Parthevia Empire, a boy, Sinbad, is born to the jaded ex-soldier Badr and his kind-hearted wife Esra. His birth creates a radiant surge throughout the rukh, a declaration of a singularity to those who stand at the pinnacle of magical might: the "Child of Destiny" is here. Despite his country being plagued by economic instability and the repercussions of war, Sinbad leads a cheerful life—until a stranger's arrival shatters his peaceful world, and tragedy soon befalls him. -- -- Years later, mysterious edifices called "dungeons" have been erected all over the world. Rumored to contain great power and treasures, these dungeons piqued the interest of adventurers and armies alike; though to this day, none have returned therefrom. Sinbad, now 14, has grown into a charming and talented young boy. Inspired by the shocking events of his childhood and by his father's words, he yearns to begin exploring the world beyond his village. As though orchestrated by fate, Sinbad meets an enigmatic traveler named Yunan. Stirred by Sinbad's story and ambitions, Yunan directs him to a dungeon which he claims holds the power Sinbad needs to achieve his goals—the "power of a king." -- -- Magi: Sinbad no Bouken tells the epic saga of Sinbad's early life as he travels the world, honing his skill and influence, while gathering allies and power to become the High King of the Seven Seas. -- -- 364,891 7.89
Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic -- -- A-1 Pictures -- 25 eps -- Manga -- Action Adventure Fantasy Magic Shounen -- Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic Magi: The Labyrinth of Magic -- Dispersed around the world, there are several bizarre labyrinths hiding incredible treasures within them. These mysterious places, known as "Dungeons," are said to be the work of Magi, a class of rare magicians, who also help people build their empires by guiding them to a dungeon. Djinns, supernatural beings that rule over the labyrinths, grant successful conquerors access to their immense power and choose them as potential king candidates to rule the world. -- -- Having spent life in isolation, Aladdin, a kind and young magician, is eager to explore the world upon finally leaving his home behind. He begins his journey only accompanied by his mentor Ugo—a djinn that Aladdin can summon with his flute. However, Aladdin soon becomes friends with the courageous Alibaba Saluja after causing the destruction of a local merchant's supply cart. In order to pay for the damages, Alibaba suggests that they attempt to conquer the nearest dungeon, taking the first step in an epic adventure that will decide the fate of the world itself. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Aniplex of America -- 807,447 8.06
Ore dake Haireru Kakushi Dungeon -- -- Okuruto Noboru -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Action Adventure Harem Ecchi Fantasy -- Ore dake Haireru Kakushi Dungeon Ore dake Haireru Kakushi Dungeon -- Despite his noble title, Noir Starga is at the bottom of the social hierarchy. Because of this, his fellow nobles oppress him and treat him like garbage. However, he possesses a rare yet powerful ability to communicate with the Great Sage, an oracle who grants Noir the answer to absolutely anything. -- -- After failing to secure a job as a librarian, Noir decides to join the Hero Academy. He knows he must become stronger to enter the institution. The Great Sage advises him to explore a hidden dungeon deep within the mountains. There, Noir meets Olivia Servant, a beautiful yet enchained maiden trapped within the labyrinth. Olivia bestows upon Noir a set of ridiculously powerful skills that grants him virtually total control over reality. Naturally, there is a catch—every time Noir attempts to use his powers, his life points decrease, putting his life at risk. To replenish his energy, he must give in to worldly pleasures such as kissing his childhood friend! -- -- With his newfound powers, Noir begins his journey as a student in the Hero Academy, meeting new acquaintances and helping them through the dire situations ahead. -- -- 189,648 6.26
Phantom of the Kill: Zero kara no Hangyaku -- -- Production I.G -- 1 ep -- Game -- Action Adventure Fantasy -- Phantom of the Kill: Zero kara no Hangyaku Phantom of the Kill: Zero kara no Hangyaku -- Game producer Jun Imaizumi announced six new projects related to the smartphone game "Phantom of the Kill" during a Niconico live broadcast celebrating the game's one-year anniversary on Friday. One of the new projects is a 15-minute anime concept film. -- -- Naoyoshi Shiotani (Psycho-Pass, Blood-C: The Last Dark) will direct the concept film at Production I.G -- -- Fuji & Gumi Games' strategy drama RPG follows mysterious girls who carry the names of legendary weapons (such as "Masamune") as they search for their lost memories. The game allows players to collect characters and weapons, and enter dungeons to engage in turn-based tactical battles. -- -- (Source: ANN) -- Movie - Apr 7, 2016 -- 9,365 6.19
Shachou, Battle no Jikan Desu! -- -- C2C -- 12 eps -- Game -- Action Adventure Fantasy -- Shachou, Battle no Jikan Desu! Shachou, Battle no Jikan Desu! -- Long ago, a goddess descended from Heaven and blessed the desolate land of Gatepia. As a result, gigantic gates appeared, leading to dungeons abundant in "kirakuri," crystals containing the energy needed for the foundation of the world. This led to the formation of various companies of adventurers who would harvest kirakuri from the dungeons. -- -- Following his father's disappearance inside one of the biggest gates in Gatepia, Minato is urged by his childhood friend Yutoria to become the president of his father's treasure-hunting company—the Kibou Company. He reluctantly agrees and meets with the other employees: the priest Makoto, the soldier Akari, and the accountant Guide. -- -- Thus, Makoto begins his tenure as president. As he and his comrades strive to fulfill various missions and other assorted tasks in order to keep their small company alive, they will uncover the mystery behind their former leader's sudden departure. -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 28,167 5.86
Tatoeba Last Dungeon Mae no Mura no Shounen ga Joban no Machi de Kurasu Youna Monogatari -- -- LIDENFILMS -- 12 eps -- Light novel -- Adventure Fantasy -- Tatoeba Last Dungeon Mae no Mura no Shounen ga Joban no Machi de Kurasu Youna Monogatari Tatoeba Last Dungeon Mae no Mura no Shounen ga Joban no Machi de Kurasu Youna Monogatari -- A long time ago, the ancient saviors of humanity founded a village as their haven, with their descendants said to assist humanity in times of extreme chaos. This village, Kunlun, is located just beside the infamous "Last Dungeon"—a place where monsters of unimaginable strength reside and which serves as the hunting grounds for Kunlun residents. -- -- Despite being accustomed to defeating powerful enemies since childhood, Lloyd Belladonna regards himself as the weakest in his village in terms of magic, strength, and intelligence. Even so, to fulfill his desire of becoming a soldier, he goes to the Kingdom of Azami to enroll in its military academy. However, as someone whose upbringing defies common sense, Lloyd's innate power might just prove to be the key to end the crises enveloping the kingdom! -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 151,585 6.35
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