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class:Label

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Major
master
Rabbi
Sage
Saint
Sir
Sri
Sufi
Swami
the_Scholar
Yogi


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see also ::: Profession,

see also ::: Profession

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


OBJECT INSTANCES [22] - TOPICS - AUTHORS - BOOKS - CHAPTERS - CLASSES - SEE ALSO - SIMILAR TITLES

TOPICS
alchemist
buddhist
Guru
lama
Major
Manager
master
monk
mystic
occultist
philosopher
poet
priest
Rabbi
Sage
Saint
Sir
Sri
Sufi
Swami
the_Scholar
the_Scholar
Yogi
SEE ALSO

Profession

AUTH

BOOKS
Advanced_Dungeons_and_Dragons_2E
Agenda_Vol_02
Agenda_Vol_03
Agenda_Vol_04
Agenda_Vol_05
Agenda_Vol_06
Agenda_Vol_07
Agenda_Vol_08
Agenda_Vol_09
Agenda_Vol_10
Agenda_Vol_11
Agenda_Vol_12
City_of_God
DND_DM_Guide_5E
Enchiridion_text
Full_Circle
General_Principles_of_Kabbalah
Heart_of_Matter
Infinite_Library
Knowledge_of_the_Higher_Worlds
Let_Me_Explain
Liber_Null
Meditation__The_First_and_Last_Freedom
Modern_Man_in_Search_of_a_Soul
Plotinus_-_Complete_Works_Vol_01
Plotinus_-_Complete_Works_Vol_02
Plotinus_-_Complete_Works_Vol_03
Plotinus_-_Complete_Works_Vol_04
Poetics
Process_and_Reality
Savitri
Sefer_Yetzirah__The_Book_of_Creation__In_Theory_and_Practice
The_Alchemy_of_Happiness
The_Archetypes_and_the_Collective_Unconscious
The_Book_of_Lies
The_Castle_of_Crossed_Destinies
The_Categories
The_Divine_Milieu
The_Golden_Bough
The_Imitation_of_Christ
The_Ladder_of_Divine_Ascent
The_Nicomachean_Ethics
The_Republic
The_Seals_of_Wisdom
The_Use_and_Abuse_of_History
The_Way_of_Perfection
The_Wit_and_Wisdom_of_Alfred_North_Whitehead
The_Yoga_Sutras
Twilight_of_the_Idols

IN CHAPTERS TITLE
1.fs_-_Untitled_01
1.fs_-_Untitled_02
1.fs_-_Untitled_03

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
0.00a_-_Introduction
0.00_-_INTRODUCTION
0.00_-_The_Book_of_Lies_Text
0.00_-_THE_GOSPEL_PREFACE
0.00_-_The_Wellspring_of_Reality
0.01f_-_FOREWARD
0.01_-_Letters_from_the_Mother_to_Her_Son
01.01_-_A_Yoga_of_the_Art_of_Life
01.04_-_The_Secret_Knowledge
01.11_-_Aldous_Huxley:_The_Perennial_Philosophy
01.12_-_Three_Degrees_of_Social_Organisation
0_1956-03-19
0_1956-05-02
0_1961-01-07
0_1961-01-12
0_1961-02-18
0_1961-06-20
0_1962-02-13
0_1962-11-10
0_1963-02-19
0_1963-06-15
0_1964-01-18
0_1964-02-26
0_1964-09-26
0_1965-05-08
0_1965-07-14
0_1965-07-31
0_1966-04-16
0_1966-09-21
0_1966-10-08
0_1967-01-21
0_1967-05-03
0_1967-07-29
0_1967-11-Prayers_of_the_Consciousness_of_the_Cells
0_1968-01-12
0_1968-09-07
0_1968-11-02
0_1968-11-06
0_1968-12-25
0_1969-04-26
0_1969-05-31
0_1969-06-28
0_1969-10-11
0_1970-05-02
0_1970-06-17
0_1970-08-22
0_1970-10-07
0_1970-10-28
0_1970-11-18
0_1971-07-31
0_1972-03-29a
02.02_-_The_Kingdom_of_Subtle_Matter
02.06_-_Boris_Pasternak
02.14_-_Appendix
03.02_-_Yogic_Initiation_and_Aptitude
03.03_-_Arjuna_or_the_Ideal_Disciple
03.05_-_Some_Conceptions_and_Misconceptions
05.07_-_The_Observer_and_the_Observed
05.18_-_Man_to_be_Surpassed
08.02_-_Order_and_Discipline
100.00_-_Synergy
1.006_-_Livestock
1.00a_-_Introduction
1.00g_-_Foreword
1.00_-_Introduction_to_Alchemy_of_Happiness
1.00_-_Main
1.00_-_Preface
1.00_-_PREFACE_-_DESCENSUS_AD_INFERNOS
1.00_-_Preliminary_Remarks
1.00_-_The_way_of_what_is_to_come
1.01_-_An_Accomplished_Westerner
1.01_-_Economy
1.01_-_Foreward
1.01_-_Historical_Survey
1.01_-_'Imitation'_the_common_principle_of_the_Arts_of_Poetry.
1.01_-_On_knowledge_of_the_soul,_and_how_knowledge_of_the_soul_is_the_key_to_the_knowledge_of_God.
1.01_-_THAT_ARE_THOU
1.01_-_The_King_of_the_Wood
1.01_-_To_Watanabe_Sukefusa
1.02_-_MAPS_OF_MEANING_-_THREE_LEVELS_OF_ANALYSIS
1.02_-_On_the_Knowledge_of_God.
1.02_-_Prayer_of_Parashara_to_Vishnu
1.02_-_Priestly_Kings
1.02_-_The_Age_of_Individualism_and_Reason
1.02_-_The_Development_of_Sri_Aurobindos_Thought
1.02_-_THE_NATURE_OF_THE_GROUND
1.02_-_The_Three_European_Worlds
1.02_-_To_Zen_Monks_Kin_and_Koku
1.02_-_Where_I_Lived,_and_What_I_Lived_For
1.03_-_Invocation_of_Tara
1.03_-_On_Knowledge_of_the_World.
1.03_-_Preparing_for_the_Miraculous
1.03_-_Questions_and_Answers
1.03_-_Reading
1.03_-_The_Sephiros
1.03_-_To_Layman_Ishii
1.03_-_VISIT_TO_VIDYASAGAR
1.04_-_ADVICE_TO_HOUSEHOLDERS
1.04_-_Money
1.04_-_On_Knowledge_of_the_Future_World.
1.04_-_Religion_and_Occultism
1.04_-_The_Aims_of_Psycho_therapy
1.04_-_THE_APPEARANCE_OF_ANOMALY_-_CHALLENGE_TO_THE_SHARED_MAP
1.04_-_The_Crossing_of_the_First_Threshold
1.04_-_The_Paths
1.04_-_THE_STUDY_(The_Compact)
1.05_-_2010_and_1956_-_Doomsday?
1.05_-_Adam_Kadmon
1.05_-_BOOK_THE_FIFTH
1.05_-_Buddhism_and_Women
1.05_-_Christ,_A_Symbol_of_the_Self
1.05_-_Ritam
1.05_-_THE_HOSTILE_BROTHERS_-_ARCHETYPES_OF_RESPONSE_TO_THE_UNKNOWN
1.06_-_Agni_and_the_Truth
1.06_-_Being_Human_and_the_Copernican_Principle
1.06_-_BOOK_THE_SIXTH
1.06_-_Magicians_as_Kings
1.06_-_MORTIFICATION,_NON-ATTACHMENT,_RIGHT_LIVELIHOOD
1.06_-_Quieting_the_Vital
1.07_-_Bridge_across_the_Afterlife
1.07_-_Incarnate_Human_Gods
1.07_-_On_Dreams
1.07_-_Savitri
1.07_-_The_Literal_Qabalah_(continued)
1.08a_-_The_Ladder
1.08_-_BOOK_THE_EIGHTH
1.08_-_Departmental_Kings_of_Nature
1.08_-_Origin_of_Rudra:_his_becoming_eight_Rudras
1.08_-_Sri_Aurobindos_Descent_into_Death
1.09_-_ADVICE_TO_THE_BRAHMOS
1.09_-_Legend_of_Lakshmi
1.09_-_Sri_Aurobindo_and_the_Big_Bang
1.09_-_The_Secret_Chiefs
1.10_-_BOOK_THE_TENTH
1.10_-_Conscious_Force
1.10_-_Relics_of_Tree_Worship_in_Modern_Europe
1.12_-_BOOK_THE_TWELFTH
1.12_-_Delight_of_Existence_-_The_Solution
1.12_-_God_Departs
1.12_-_The_Sacred_Marriage
1.12_-_TIME_AND_ETERNITY
1.13_-_A_Dream
1.13_-_BOOK_THE_THIRTEENTH
1.13_-_Gnostic_Symbols_of_the_Self
1.13_-_On_despondency.
1.13_-_Posterity_of_Dhruva
1.13_-_Reason_and_Religion
1.13_-_THE_HUMAN_REBOUND_OF_EVOLUTION_AND_ITS_CONSEQUENCES
1.13_-_The_Kings_of_Rome_and_Alba
1.14_-_Bibliography
1.14_-_Descendants_of_Prithu
1.14_-_The_Structure_and_Dynamics_of_the_Self
1.15_-_Index
1.15_-_In_the_Domain_of_the_Spirit_Beings
1.15_-_Sex_Morality
1.15_-_Truth
1.16_-_Dianus_and_Diana
1.16_-_On_Concentration
1.17_-_Legend_of_Prahlada
1.17_-_The_Burden_of_Royalty
1.17_-_The_Transformation
1.18_-_M._AT_DAKSHINESWAR
1.18_-_The_Perils_of_the_Soul
1.19_-_ON_THE_PROBABLE_EXISTENCE_AHEAD_OF_US_OF_AN_ULTRA-HUMAN
1.201_-_Socrates
12.04_-_Love_and_Death
1.20_-_ON_CHILD_AND_MARRIAGE
1.22_-_Tabooed_Words
1.24_-_The_Killing_of_the_Divine_King
1.25_-_Fascinations,_Invisibility,_Levitation,_Transmutations,_Kinks_in_Time
1.25_-_Temporary_Kings
1.26_-_FESTIVAL_AT_ADHARS_HOUSE
1.28_-_Need_to_Define_God,_Self,_etc.
1.28_-_On_holy_and_blessed_prayer,_mother_of_virtues,_and_on_the_attitude_of_mind_and_body_in_prayer.
1.29_-_The_Myth_of_Adonis
1.31_-_Adonis_in_Cyprus
1.32_-_The_Ritual_of_Adonis
1.33_-_Count_Ugolino_and_the_Archbishop_Ruggieri._The_Death_of_Count_Ugolino's_Sons.
1.34_-_Continues_the_same_subject._This_is_very_suitable_for_reading_after_the_reception_of_the_Most_Holy_Sacrament.
1.36_-_Human_Representatives_of_Attis
1.38_-_The_Myth_of_Osiris
1.39_-_Continues_the_same_subject_and_gives_counsels_concerning_different_kinds_of_temptation._Suggests_two_remedies_by_which_we_may_be_freed_from_temptations.135
1.39_-_Prophecy
1.4.02_-_The_Divine_Force
1.43_-_Dionysus
1.44_-_Demeter_and_Persephone
1.45_-_Unserious_Conduct_of_a_Pupil
1.46_-_The_Corn-Mother_in_Many_Lands
1.48_-_Morals_of_AL_-_Hard_to_Accept,_and_Why_nevertheless_we_Must_Concur
1.49_-_Ancient_Deities_of_Vegetation_as_Animals
1.49_-_Thelemic_Morality
1.52_-_Killing_the_Divine_Animal
1.54_-_Types_of_Animal_Sacrament
1.57_-_Public_Scapegoats
1.58_-_Human_Scapegoats_in_Classical_Antiquity
1.62_-_The_Fire-Festivals_of_Europe
1.63_-_Fear,_a_Bad_Astral_Vision
1.63_-_The_Interpretation_of_the_Fire-Festivals
1.64_-_The_Burning_of_Human_Beings_in_the_Fires
1.68_-_The_Golden_Bough
1.69_-_Farewell_to_Nemi
1951-04-21_-_Sri_Aurobindos_letter_on_conditions_for_doing_yoga_-_Aspiration,_tapasya,_surrender_-_The_lower_vital_-_old_habits_-_obsession_-_Sri_Aurobindo_on_choice_and_the_double_life_-_The_old_fiasco_-_inner_realisation_and_outer_change
1953-07-01
1953-11-25
1954-06-16_-_Influences,_Divine_and_other_-_Adverse_forces_-_The_four_great_Asuras_-_Aspiration_arranges_circumstances_-_Wanting_only_the_Divine
1955-02-09_-_Desire_is_contagious_-_Primitive_form_of_love_-_the_artists_delight_-_Psychic_need,_mind_as_an_instrument_-_How_the_psychic_being_expresses_itself_-_Distinguishing_the_parts_of_ones_being_-_The_psychic_guides_-_Illness_-_Mothers_vision
1955-05-18_-_The_Problem_of_Woman_-_Men_and_women_-_The_Supreme_Mother,_the_new_creation_-_Gods_and_goddesses_-_A_story_of_Creation,_earth_-_Psychic_being_only_on_earth,_beings_everywhere_-_Going_to_other_worlds_by_occult_means
1956-07-25_-_A_complete_act_of_divine_love_-_How_to_listen_-_Sports_programme_same_for_boys_and_girls_-_How_to_profit_by_stay_at_Ashram_-_To_Women_about_Their_Body
1956-08-29_-_To_live_spontaneously_-_Mental_formations_Absolute_sincerity_-_Balance_is_indispensable,_the_middle_path_-_When_in_difficulty,_widen_the_consciousness_-_Easiest_way_of_forgetting_oneself
1957-01-02_-_Can_one_go_out_of_time_and_space?_-_Not_a_crucified_but_a_glorified_body_-_Individual_effort_and_the_new_force
1958-08-13_-_Profit_by_staying_in_the_Ashram_-_What_Sri_Aurobindo_has_come_to_tell_us_-_Finding_the_Divine
1.A_-_ANTHROPOLOGY,_THE_SOUL
1f.lovecraft_-_Facts_concerning_the_Late
1f.lovecraft_-_Pickmans_Model
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Alchemist
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Battle_that_Ended_the_Century
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Book
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Call_of_Cthulhu
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Case_of_Charles_Dexter_Ward
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Descendant
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Evil_Clergyman
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Haunter_of_the_Dark
1f.lovecraft_-_The_History_of_the_Necronomicon
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Horror_in_the_Museum
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Picture_in_the_House
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Shadow_out_of_Time
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Thing_on_the_Doorstep
1.fs_-_The_Invincible_Armada
1.fs_-_The_Words_Of_Error
1.fs_-_Untitled_01
1.fs_-_Untitled_02
1.fs_-_Untitled_03
1.jk_-_A_Draught_Of_Sunshine
1.jk_-_Dedication_To_Leigh_Hunt,_Esq.
1.jk_-_Endymion_-_Book_I
1.jk_-_Endymion_-_Book_IV
1.jk_-_King_Stephen
1.jk_-_Ode._Written_On_The_Blank_Page_Before_Beaumont_And_Fletchers_Tragi-Comedy_The_Fair_Maid_Of_The_In
1.jk_-_Sonnet_To_Homer
1.jk_-_Sonnet._Written_On_A_Blank_Page_In_Shakespeares_Poems,_Facing_A_Lovers_Complaint
1.jk_-_Sonnet._Written_On_A_Blank_Space_At_The_End_Of_Chaucers_Tale_Of_The_Floure_And_The_Lefe
1.jk_-_What_The_Thrush_Said._Lines_From_A_Letter_To_John_Hamilton_Reynolds
1.lb_-_A_Song_Of_Changgan
1.pbs_-_And_like_a_Dying_Lady,_Lean_and_Pale
1.pbs_-_A_Tale_Of_Society_As_It_Is_-_From_Facts,_1811
1.pbs_-_Bigotrys_Victim
1.pbs_-_Charles_The_First
1.pbs_-_Love
1.pbs_-_On_An_Icicle_That_Clung_To_The_Grass_Of_A_Grave
1.pbs_-_One_sung_of_thee_who_left_the_tale_untold
1.pbs_-_On_The_Dark_Height_of_Jura
1.pbs_-_Poetical_Essay
1.pbs_-_Queen_Mab_-_Part_V.
1.pbs_-_Rosalind_and_Helen_-_a_Modern_Eclogue
1.pbs_-_The_Cenci_-_A_Tragedy_In_Five_Acts
1.pbs_-_The_Indian_Serenade
1.pbs_-_The_Mask_Of_Anarchy
1.pbs_-_The_Revolt_Of_Islam_-_Canto_I-XII
1.pbs_-_The_Sunset
1.pbs_-_The_Triumph_Of_Life
1.pbs_-_To_A_Star
1.pbs_-_To_Death
1.pbs_-_To_Jane_-_The_Invitation
1.pbs_-_To_Jane_-_The_Keen_Stars_Were_Twinkling
1.pbs_-_To_The_Republicans_Of_North_America
1.pbs_-_War
1.poe_-_Eureka_-_A_Prose_Poem
1.poe_-_The_Bells
1.rb_-_Caliban_upon_Setebos_or,_Natural_Theology_in_the_Island
1.rb_-_Garden_Francies
1.rb_-_Paracelsus_-_Part_III_-_Paracelsus
1.rb_-_Paracelsus_-_Part_V_-_Paracelsus_Attains
1.rb_-_Sordello_-_Book_the_Second
1.rt_-_Kinu_Goalas_Alley
1.rwe_-_From_the_Persian_of_Hafiz_I
1.rwe_-_Quatrains
1.rwe_-_The_Adirondacs
1.srm_-_The_Necklet_of_Nine_Gems
1.whitman_-_Respondez!
1.whitman_-_Sing_Of_The_Banner_At_Day-Break
1.ww_-_A_Character
1.ww_-_Artegal_And_Elidure
1.ww_-_Book_Eleventh-_France_[concluded]
1.ww_-_Book_Ninth_[Residence_in_France]
1.ww_-_Book_Seventh_[Residence_in_London]
1.ww_-_British_Freedom
1.ww_-_Extempore_Effusion_upon_the_Death_of_James_Hogg
1.ww_-_Lucy_Gray_[or_Solitude]
1.ww_-_Ode_to_Duty
1.ww_-_On_the_Extinction_of_the_Venetian_Republic
1.ww_-_Sonnet-_It_is_not_to_be_thought_of
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_IV-_Book_Third-_Despondency
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_X-_Book_Ninth-_Discourse_of_the_Wanderer,_and_an_Evening_Visit_to_the_Lake
1.ww_-_The_Tables_Turned
2.01_-_THE_ARCANE_SUBSTANCE_AND_THE_POINT
2.01_-_War.
2.02_-_Meeting_With_the_Goddess
2.03_-_Karmayogin__A_Commentary_on_the_Isha_Upanishad
2.03_-_THE_ENIGMA_OF_BOLOGNA
2.03_-_THE_MASTER_IN_VARIOUS_MOODS
2.04_-_ADVICE_TO_ISHAN
2.04_-_On_Art
2.14_-_AT_RAMS_HOUSE
2.1.4_-_The_Lower_Vital_Being
2.15_-_On_the_Gods_and_Asuras
2.1.7.07_-_On_the_Verse_and_Structure_of_the_Poem
2.18_-_January_1939
2.26_-_The_Ascent_towards_Supermind
2.2.7.01_-_Some_General_Remarks
26.05_-_Modern_Poets
26.06_-_Ashram_Poets
3.00.1_-_Foreword
3.00.2_-_Introduction
30.09_-_Lines_of_Tantra_(Charyapada)
30.16_-_Tagore_the_Unique
30.18_-_Boris_Pasternak
3.02_-_Nature_And_Composition_Of_The_Mind
3.02_-_The_Formulae_of_the_Elemental_Weapons
3.02_-_The_Great_Secret
3.02_-_The_Psychology_of_Rebirth
3.03_-_On_Thought_-_II
3.03_-_The_Consummation_of_Mysticism
3.04_-_The_Formula_of_ALHIM
3.05_-_SAL
3.06_-_Death
3.07_-_The_Formula_of_the_Holy_Grail
3.08_-_Purification
3.09_-_Of_Silence_and_Secrecy
3.14_-_Of_the_Consecrations
3.16_-_THE_SEVEN_SEALS_OR_THE_YES_AND_AMEN_SONG
3.17_-_Of_the_License_to_Depart
3.18_-_Of_Clairvoyance_and_the_Body_of_Light
3.20_-_Of_the_Eucharist
3.2.3_-_Dreams
3.2.4_-_Sex
33.06_-_Alipore_Court
33.07_-_Alipore_Jail
33.09_-_Shyampukur
33.13_-_My_Professors
33.17_-_Two_Great_Wars
3-5_Full_Circle
36.07_-_An_Introduction_To_The_Vedas
4.01_-_INTRODUCTION
4.01_-_Introduction
4.02_-_GOLD_AND_SPIRIT
4.03_-_Prayer_of_Quiet
4.03_-_Prayer_to_the_Ever-greater_Christ
4.03_-_THE_ULTIMATE_EARTH
4.04_-_THE_REGENERATION_OF_THE_KING
4.05_-_THE_DARK_SIDE_OF_THE_KING
4.26_-_The_Supramental_Time_Consciousness
5.01_-_EPILOGUE
5.08_-_ADAM_AS_TOTALITY
5.1.01.3_-_The_Book_of_the_Assembly
5.4.01_-_Notes_on_Root-Sounds
5_-_The_Phenomenology_of_the_Spirit_in_Fairytales
6.04_-_THE_MEANING_OF_THE_ALCHEMICAL_PROCEDURE
6.07_-_THE_MONOCOLUS
6.0_-_Conscious,_Unconscious,_and_Individuation
7.08_-_Sincerity
7_-_Yoga_of_Sri_Aurobindo
9.99_-_Glossary
Aeneid
Apology
Appendix_4_-_Priest_Spells
APPENDIX_I_-_Curriculum_of_A._A.
A_Secret_Miracle
Big_Mind_(ten_perfections)
Blazing_P1_-_Preconventional_consciousness
BOOK_II._-_A_review_of_the_calamities_suffered_by_the_Romans_before_the_time_of_Christ,_showing_that_their_gods_had_plunged_them_into_corruption_and_vice
BOOK_III._-_The_external_calamities_of_Rome
BOOK_II._--_PART_I._ANTHROPOGENESIS.
BOOK_II._--_PART_III._ADDENDA._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_II._--_PART_II._THE_ARCHAIC_SYMBOLISM_OF_THE_WORLD-RELIGIONS
BOOK_I._--_PART_I._COSMIC_EVOLUTION
BOOK_I._--_PART_III._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_I._--_PART_II._THE_EVOLUTION_OF_SYMBOLISM_IN_ITS_APPROXIMATE_ORDER
BOOK_IX._-_Of_those_who_allege_a_distinction_among_demons,_some_being_good_and_others_evil
Book_of_Genesis
Book_of_Imaginary_Beings_(text)
BOOK_VIII._-_Some_account_of_the_Socratic_and_Platonic_philosophy,_and_a_refutation_of_the_doctrine_of_Apuleius_that_the_demons_should_be_worshipped_as_mediators_between_gods_and_men
BOOK_XI._-_Augustine_passes_to_the_second_part_of_the_work,_in_which_the_origin,_progress,_and_destinies_of_the_earthly_and_heavenly_cities_are_discussed.Speculations_regarding_the_creation_of_the_world
BOOK_XIII._-_That_death_is_penal,_and_had_its_origin_in_Adam's_sin
BOOK_XIX._-_A_review_of_the_philosophical_opinions_regarding_the_Supreme_Good,_and_a_comparison_of_these_opinions_with_the_Christian_belief_regarding_happiness
BOOK_X._-_Porphyrys_doctrine_of_redemption
BOOK_XVIII._-_A_parallel_history_of_the_earthly_and_heavenly_cities_from_the_time_of_Abraham_to_the_end_of_the_world
BOOK_XVII._-_The_history_of_the_city_of_God_from_the_times_of_the_prophets_to_Christ
BOOK_XVI._-_The_history_of_the_city_of_God_from_Noah_to_the_time_of_the_kings_of_Israel
BOOK_XV._-_The_progress_of_the_earthly_and_heavenly_cities_traced_by_the_sacred_history
BOOK_XXII._-_Of_the_eternal_happiness_of_the_saints,_the_resurrection_of_the_body,_and_the_miracles_of_the_early_Church
BOOK_XXI._-_Of_the_eternal_punishment_of_the_wicked_in_hell,_and_of_the_various_objections_urged_against_it
BOOK_XX._-_Of_the_last_judgment,_and_the_declarations_regarding_it_in_the_Old_and_New_Testaments
Chapter_I_-_WHICH_TREATS_OF_THE_CHARACTER_AND_PURSUITS_OF_THE_FAMOUS_GENTLEMAN_DON_QUIXOTE_OF_LA_MANCHA
COSA_-_BOOK_IX
COSA_-_BOOK_X
COSA_-_BOOK_XII
Cratylus
Deutsches_Requiem
Diamond_Sutra_1
DS2
DS3
DS4
ENNEAD_06.01_-_Of_the_Ten_Aristotelian_and_Four_Stoic_Categories.
ENNEAD_06.05_-_The_One_and_Identical_Being_is_Everywhere_Present_In_Its_Entirety.345
Euthyphro
For_a_Breath_I_Tarry
Gorgias
Ion
Kafka_and_His_Precursors
Liber
Liber_111_-_The_Book_of_Wisdom_-_LIBER_ALEPH_VEL_CXI
Liber_46_-_The_Key_of_the_Mysteries
Liber_71_-_The_Voice_of_the_Silence_-_The_Two_Paths_-_The_Seven_Portals
Meno
Phaedo
Prayers_and_Meditations_by_Baha_u_llah_text
r1914_07_09
r1914_07_18
Sayings_of_Sri_Ramakrishna_(text)
Sophist
Symposium_translated_by_B_Jowett
Tablets_of_Baha_u_llah_text
Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_1
Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_2
The_Act_of_Creation_text
Theaetetus
The_Aleph
The_Book_of_Certitude_-_P1
The_Book_of_Certitude_-_P2
The_Book_of_Job
The_Book_of_Sand
The_Book_(short_story)
The_Coming_Race_Contents
The_Dwellings_of_the_Philosophers
the_Eternal_Wisdom
The_Fearful_Sphere_of_Pascal
The_Gospel_According_to_John
The_Immortal
The_Last_Question
The_Library_of_Babel
The_Library_Of_Babel_2
The_Pilgrims_Progress
The_Poems_of_Cold_Mountain
The_Riddle_of_this_World
The_Shadow_Out_Of_Time
Thus_Spoke_Zarathustra_text
Timaeus
Verses_of_Vemana

PRIMARY CLASS

Label
SIMILAR TITLES
persons (titles)
Title

DEFINITIONS


TERMS STARTING WITH

Title of Leibniz's essay on evil (Essai de Theodicee).

Title Page

title ::: a legitimate or alleged right.

title “Angel of the Apocalypse” was claimed by

title-deeds ::: deeds or documents evidencing a person"s legal right or title to property, esp. real property.

titled ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Title ::: a. --> Having or bearing a title.

titled “The Angel of the Divine Presence Clothing

titleless ::: a. --> Not having a title or name; without legitimate title.

title ::: n. --> An inscription put over or upon anything as a name by which it is known.
The inscription in the beginning of a book, usually containing the subject of the work, the author&


title of Beelzebub was “lord of flies.” Another of

title-page ::: n. --> The page of a book which contains it title.

title poem is addressed in memory. The most

titler ::: n. --> A large truncated cone of refined sugar.

titles of books: e.g., SukhAvatīvyuhasutra, Saddharmapundarīkasutra;


TERMS ANYWHERE

aard-wolf ::: n. --> A carnivorous quadruped (Proteles Lalandii), of South Africa, resembling the fox and hyena. See Proteles. html{color:

abalienate ::: v. t. --> To transfer the title of from one to another; to alienate.
To estrange; to withdraw.
To cause alienation of (mind).


abba ::: n. --> Father; religious superior; -- in the Syriac, Coptic, and Ethiopic churches, a title given to the bishops, and by the bishops to the patriarch.

abbe ::: n. --> The French word answering to the English abbot, the head of an abbey; but commonly a title of respect given in France to every one vested with the ecclesiastical habit or dress.

accruer ::: n. --> The act of accruing; accretion; as, title by accruer.

accumulation ::: n. --> The act of accumulating, the state of being accumulated, or that which is accumulated; as, an accumulation of earth, of sand, of evils, of wealth, of honors.
The concurrence of several titles to the same proof.


achillean ::: a. --> Resembling Achilles, the hero of the Iliad; invincible. html{color:

acquire ::: v. t. --> To gain, usually by one&

adagio ::: a. & adv. --> Slow; slowly, leisurely, and gracefully. When repeated, adagio, adagio, it directs the movement to be very slow. ::: n. --> A piece of music in adagio time; a slow movement; as, an adagio of Haydn. html{color:

addendum ::: n. --> A thing to be added; an appendix or addition. html{color:

adder ::: n. --> One who, or that which, adds; esp., a machine for adding numbers.
A serpent.
A small venomous serpent of the genus Vipera. The common European adder is the Vipera (/ Pelias) berus. The puff adders of Africa are species of Clotho.
In America, the term is commonly applied to several harmless snakes, as the milk adder, puffing adder, etc. html{color:


adding ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Add html{color:

addition ::: n. --> The act of adding two or more things together; -- opposed to subtraction or diminution.
Anything added; increase; augmentation; as, a piazza is an addition to a building.
That part of arithmetic which treats of adding numbers.
A dot at the right side of a note as an indication that its sound is to be lengthened one half.
A title annexed to a man&


admissible ::: a. --> Entitled to be admitted, or worthy of being admitted; that may be allowed or conceded; allowable; as, the supposition is hardly admissible.

affirmation ::: n. --> Confirmation of anything established; ratification; as, the affirmation of a law.
The act of affirming or asserting as true; assertion; -- opposed to negation or denial.
That which is asserted; an assertion; a positive statement; an averment; as, an affirmation, by the vender, of title to property sold, or of its quality.
A solemn declaration made under the penalties of


agha ::: n. --> In Turkey, a commander or chief officer. It is used also as a title of respect.

aiblins ::: adv. --> Alt. of Ablins html{color:

aimless ::: a. --> Without aim or purpose; as, an aimless life. html{color:

alectoromancy ::: n. --> See Alectryomancy. html{color:

alength ::: adv. --> At full length; lengthwise. html{color:

alienate ::: a. --> Estranged; withdrawn in affection; foreign; -- with from. ::: v. t. --> To convey or transfer to another, as title, property, or right; to part voluntarily with ownership of.
To withdraw, as the affections; to make indifferent of averse, where love or friendship before subsisted; to estrange; to


alienation ::: n. --> The act of alienating, or the state of being alienated.
A transfer of title, or a legal conveyance of property to another.
A withdrawing or estrangement, as of the affections.
Mental alienation; derangement of the mental faculties; insanity; as, alienation of mind.


alienee ::: n. --> One to whom the title of property is transferred; -- opposed to alienor.

aliene ::: v. t. --> To alien or alienate; to transfer, as title or property; as, to aliene an estate.

alleyway ::: n. --> An alley. html{color:

all-possessed ::: a. --> Controlled by an evil spirit or by evil passions; wild. html{color:

all saints ::: --> Alt. of All Saints&

almighty ::: 1. *Orig. and in the strict sense used as an attribute of the Deity, and joined to God or other title. 2. Absol. The Almighty; a title of God. 3. All-powerful (in a general sense); omnipotent. Almighty"s, Almightiness, almightiness.

Although the noun when capitalized refers to an officer of the British judiciary or one of several officials of the Exchequer, formally titled the Queen’s or the King’s Remembrancer, who has the responsibility of collecting debts that are owed to the Crown or an official representing the City of London, especially on various ceremonial occasions, or to represents the inters of Parliament, when defined in lower case the first definition given is person who reminds.

amzel ::: n. --> The European ring ousel (Turdus torquatus). html{color:

annuitant ::: n. --> One who receives, or its entitled to receive, an annuity.

anthomania ::: n. --> A extravagant fondness for flowers. html{color:

appellation ::: n. --> The act of appealing; appeal.
The act of calling by a name.
The word by which a particular person or thing is called and known; name; title; designation.


aristotelic ::: a. --> Pertaining to Aristotle or to his philosophy. html{color:

armiger ::: n. --> Formerly, an armor bearer, as of a knight, an esquire who bore his shield and rendered other services. In later use, one next in degree to a knight, and entitled to armorial bearings. The term is now superseded by esquire.

arrogation ::: n. --> The act of arrogating, or making exorbitant claims; the act of taking more than one is justly entitled to.
Adoption of a person of full age.


asquint ::: adv. --> With the eye directed to one side; not in the straight line of vision; obliquely; awry, so as to see distortedly; as, to look asquint. html{color:

assert ::: v. t. --> To affirm; to declare with assurance, or plainly and strongly; to state positively; to aver; to asseverate.
To maintain; to defend.
To maintain or defend, as a cause or a claim, by words or measures; to vindicate a claim or title to; as, to assert our rights and liberties.


assignation ::: n. --> The act of assigning or allotting; apportionment.
An appointment of time and place for meeting or interview; -- used chiefly of love interviews, and now commonly in a bad sense.
A making over by transfer of title; assignment.


assignment ::: n. --> An allotting or an appointment to a particular person or use; or for a particular time, as of a cause or causes in court.
A transfer of title or interest by writing, as of lease, bond, note, or bill of exchange; a transfer of the whole of some particular estate or interest in lands.
The writing by which an interest is transferred.
The transfer of the property of a bankrupt to certain persons called assignees, in whom it is vested for the benefit of


assume ::: 1. To take upon oneself, to adopt an aspect, form, or attribute. 2. To take on titles, offices, duties, responsibilities. 3. To take on as one"s own, to adopt. assumes, assumed, assuming.

authenticate ::: v. t. --> To render authentic; to give authority to, by the proof, attestation, or formalities required by law, or sufficient to entitle to credit.
To prove authentic; to determine as real and true; as, to authenticate a portrait.


authoritative ::: a. --> Having, or proceeding from, due authority; entitled to obedience, credit, or acceptance; determinate; commanding.
Having an air of authority; positive; dictatorial; peremptory; as, an authoritative tone.


autochthon ::: n. --> One who is supposed to rise or spring from the ground or the soil he inhabits; one of the original inhabitants or aborigines; a native; -- commonly in the plural. This title was assumed by the ancient Greeks, particularly the Athenians.
That which is original to a particular country, or which had there its origin.


autocrat ::: a. --> An absolute sovereign; a monarch who holds and exercises the powers of government by claim of absolute right, not subject to restriction; as, Autocrat of all the Russias (a title of the Czar).
One who rules with undisputed sway in any company or relation; a despot.


autocratrix ::: n. --> A female sovereign who is independent and absolute; -- a title given to the empresses of Russia.

availableness ::: n. --> Competent power; validity; efficacy; as, the availableness of a title.
Quality of being available; capability of being used for the purpose intended.


babu ::: n. --> A Hindoo gentleman; a native clerk who writes English; also, a Hindoo title answering to Mr. or Esquire.

bacharach ::: n. --> Alt. of Backarack html{color:

ballista ::: n. --> An ancient military engine, in the form of a crossbow, used for hurling large missiles. html{color:

banneret ::: n. --> Originally, a knight who led his vassals into the field under his own banner; -- commonly used as a title of rank.
A title of rank, conferred for heroic deeds, and hence, an order of knighthood; also, the person bearing such title or rank.
A civil officer in some Swiss cantons.
A small banner.


barkentine ::: n. --> A threemasted vessel, having the foremast square-rigged, and the others schooner-rigged. [Spelled also barquentine, barkantine, etc.] See Illust. in Append. html{color:

baronage ::: n. --> The whole body of barons or peers.
The dignity or rank of a baron.
The land which gives title to a baron.


baroness ::: n. --> A baron&

baron ::: n. --> A title or degree of nobility; originally, the possessor of a fief, who had feudal tenants under him; in modern times, in France and Germany, a nobleman next in rank below a count; in England, a nobleman of the lowest grade in the House of Lords, being next below a viscount.
A husband; as, baron and feme, husband and wife.


based ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Base ::: a. --> Having a base, or having as a base; supported; as, broad-based. ::: n. html{color:

bashaw ::: n. --> A Turkish title of honor, now written pasha. See Pasha.
Fig.: A magnate or grandee.
A very large siluroid fish (Leptops olivaris) of the Mississippi valley; -- also called goujon, mud cat, and yellow cat.


basylous ::: a. --> Pertaining to, or having the nature of, a basyle; electro-positive; basic; -- opposed to chlorous. html{color:

bean trefoil ::: --> A leguminous shrub of southern Europe, with trifoliate leaves (Anagyris foetida). html{color:

beelzebub ::: n. --> The title of a heathen deity to whom the Jews ascribed the sovereignty of the evil spirits; hence, the Devil or a devil. See Baal.

beggable ::: a. --> Capable of being begged. html{color:

beg ::: n. --> A title of honor in Turkey and in some other parts of the East; a bey. ::: v. t. --> To ask earnestly for; to entreat or supplicate for; to beseech.
To ask for as a charity, esp. to ask for habitually or from


belord ::: v. t. --> To act the lord over.
To address by the title of "lord".


beneficial ::: a. --> Conferring benefits; useful; profitable; helpful; advantageous; serviceable; contributing to a valuable end; -- followed by to.
Receiving, or entitled to have or receive, advantage, use, or benefit; as, the beneficial owner of an estate.
King.


betitle ::: v. t. --> To furnish with a title or titles; to entitle.

birching ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Birch html{color:

birthright ::: n. --> Any right, privilege, or possession to which a person is entitled by birth, such as an estate descendible by law to an heir, or civil liberty under a free constitution; esp. the rights or inheritance of the first born.

bish ::: n. --> Same as Bikh. html{color:

blindly ::: adv. --> Without sight, discernment, or understanding; without thought, investigation, knowledge, or purpose of one&

boilingly ::: adv. --> With boiling or ebullition. html{color:

boyism ::: n. --> Boyhood.
The nature of a boy; childishness. html{color:


bretwalda ::: n. --> The official title applied to that one of the Anglo-Saxon chieftains who was chosen by the other chiefs to lead them in their warfare against the British tribes.

brevet ::: n. --> A warrant from the government, granting a privilege, title, or dignity. [French usage].
A commission giving an officer higher rank than that for which he receives pay; an honorary promotion of an officer. ::: v. t. --> To confer rank upon by brevet.


brigadier general ::: --> An officer in rank next above a colonel, and below a major general. He commands a brigade, and is sometimes called, by a shortening of his title, simple a brigadier.

brigge ::: n. --> A bridge. html{color:

buchu ::: n. --> A South African shrub (Barosma) with small leaves that are dotted with oil glands; also, the leaves themselves, which are used in medicine for diseases of the urinary organs, etc. Several species furnish the leaves. html{color:

buddha ::: n. --> The title of an incarnation of self-abnegation, virtue, and wisdom, or a deified religious teacher of the Buddhists, esp. Gautama Siddartha or Sakya Sinha (or Muni), the founder of Buddhism.

bulky ::: a. --> Of great bulk or dimensions; of great size; large; thick; massive; as, bulky volumes. html{color:

bull-necked ::: a. --> Having a short and thick neck like that of a bull. html{color:

bunodonts ::: n. pl. --> A division of the herbivorous mammals including the hogs and hippopotami; -- so called because the teeth are tuberculated. html{color:

burggrave ::: n. --> Originally, one appointed to the command of a burg (fortress or castle); but the title afterward became hereditary, with a domain attached.

burgher ::: n. --> A freeman of a burgh or borough, entitled to enjoy the privileges of the place; any inhabitant of a borough.
A member of that party, among the Scotch seceders, which asserted the lawfulness of the burgess oath (in which burgesses profess "the true religion professed within the realm"), the opposite party being called antiburghers.


but ::: adv. & conj. --> Except with; unless with; without.
Except; besides; save.
Excepting or excluding the fact that; save that; were it not that; unless; -- elliptical, for but that.
Otherwise than that; that not; -- commonly, after a negative, with that.
Only; solely; merely.
On the contrary; on the other hand; only; yet; html{color:


caliph ::: n. --> Successor or vicar; -- a title of the successors of Mohammed both as temporal and spiritual rulers, now used by the sultans of Turkey.

camwood ::: n. --> See Barwood. html{color:

cartbote ::: n. --> Wood to which a tenant is entitled for making and repairing carts and other instruments of husbandry.

casus ::: n. --> An event; an occurrence; an occasion; a combination of circumstances; a case; an act of God. See the Note under Accident. html{color:

catnip ::: n. --> Alt. of Catmint html{color:

charger ::: n. --> One who, or that which charges.
An instrument for measuring or inserting a charge.
A large dish.
A horse for battle or parade. html{color:


charge ::: v. t. --> To lay on or impose, as a load, tax, or burden; to load; to fill.
To lay on or impose, as a task, duty, or trust; to command, instruct, or exhort with authority; to enjoin; to urge earnestly; as, to charge a jury; to charge the clergy of a diocese; to charge an agent.
To lay on, impose, or make subject to or liable for.
To fix or demand as a price; as, he charges two dollars html{color:


charlatanry ::: n. --> Undue pretensions to skill; quackery; wheedling; empiricism. html{color:

chef ::: n. --> A chief of head person.
The head cook of large establishment, as a club, a family, etc.
Same as Chief. html{color:


childe ::: n. --> A cognomen formerly prefixed to his name by the oldest son, until he succeeded to his ancestral titles, or was knighted; as, Childe Roland.

chrisom ::: n. --> A white cloth, anointed with chrism, or a white mantle thrown over a child when baptized or christened.
A child which died within a month after its baptism; -- so called from the chrisom cloth which was used as a shroud for it. html{color:


chuckling ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Chuckle html{color:

cid ::: n. --> Chief or commander; in Spanish literature, a title of Ruy Diaz, Count of Bivar, a champion of Christianity and of the old Spanish royalty, in the 11th century.
An epic poem, which celebrates the exploits of the Spanish national hero, Ruy Diaz.


citizen ::: a person owing loyalty to and entitled by birth or naturalization to the protection of a state or nation. citizens.

citizen ::: n. --> One who enjoys the freedom and privileges of a city; a freeman of a city, as distinguished from a foreigner, or one not entitled to its franchises.
An inhabitant of a city; a townsman.
A person, native or naturalized, of either sex, who owes allegiance to a government, and is entitled to reciprocal protection from it.
One who is domiciled in a country, and who is a citizen,


claimant ::: n. --> One who claims; one who asserts a right or title; a claimer.

claimant ::: someone who claims a benefit, right or title. claimants.

claim ::: n. 1. A demand for something as rightful or due. 2. Something claimed in a formal or legal manner as a right or title. claims. *v. *3. To demand, ask for, assert, or take as one"s own or one"s due. 4. To state to be true, especially when open to question; assert or maintain. claims, claimed, claiming, claimest, claimst, death-claimed, trance-claimed.

clergyable ::: a. --> Entitled to, or admitting, the benefit of clergy; as, a clergyable felony.

cloud ::: n. --> A collection of visible vapor, or watery particles, suspended in the upper atmosphere.
A mass or volume of smoke, or flying dust, resembling vapor.
A dark vein or spot on a lighter material, as in marble; hence, a blemish or defect; as, a cloud upon one&


coheir ::: n. --> A joint heir; one of two or more heirs; one of several entitled to an inheritance.

colstaff ::: n. --> A staff by means of which a burden is borne by two persons on their shoulders. html{color:

commodore ::: n. --> An officer who ranks next above a captain; sometimes, by courtesy, the senior captain of a squadron. The rank of commodore corresponds with that of brigadier general in the army.
A captain commanding a squadron, or a division of a fleet, or having the temporary rank of rear admiral.
A title given by courtesy to the senior captain of a line of merchant vessels, and also to the chief officer of a yachting or rowing club.


commons ::: n. pl. --> The mass of the people, as distinguished from the titled classes or nobility; the commonalty; the common people.
The House of Commons, or lower house of the British Parliament, consisting of representatives elected by the qualified voters of counties, boroughs, and universities.
Provisions; food; fare, -- as that provided at a common table in colleges and universities.
A club or association for boarding at a common table,


communicant ::: n. --> One who partakes of, or is entitled to partake of, the sacrament of the Lord&

contingency ::: n. --> Union or connection; the state of touching or contact.
The quality or state of being contingent or casual; the possibility of coming to pass.
An event which may or may not occur; that which is possible or probable; a fortuitous event; a chance.
An adjunct or accessory.
A certain possible event that may or may not happen, by which, when happening, some particular title may be affected.


contour ::: n. --> The outline of a figure or body, or the line or lines representing such an outline; the line that bounds; periphery.
The outline of a horizontal section of the ground, or of works of fortification. html{color:


conveyancing ::: n. --> The business of a conveyancer; the act or business of drawing deeds, leases, or other writings, for transferring the title to property from one person to another.

convey ::: v. t. --> To carry from one place to another; to bear or transport.
To cause to pass from one place or person to another; to serve as a medium in carrying (anything) from one place or person to another; to transmit; as, air conveys sound; words convey ideas.
To transfer or deliver to another; to make over, as property; more strictly (Law), to transfer (real estate) or pass (a title to real estate) by a sealed writing.


cornicular ::: n. --> A secretary or clerk. html{color:

coroneted ::: a. --> Wearing, or entitled to wear, a coronet; of noble birth or rank.

coupon ::: n. --> A certificate of interest due, printed at the bottom of transferable bonds (state, railroad, etc.), given for a term of years, designed to be cut off and presented for payment when the interest is due; an interest warrant.
A section of a ticket, showing the holder to be entitled to some specified accomodation or service, as to a passage over a designated line of travel, a particular seat in a theater, or the like.


courtesy ::: n. --> Politeness; civility; urbanity; courtliness.
An act of civility or respect; an act of kindness or favor performed with politeness.
Favor or indulgence, as distinguished from right; as, a title given one by courtesy.
An act of civility, respect, or reverence, made by women, consisting of a slight depression or dropping of the body, with bending of the knees.


cousin ::: n. --> One collaterally related more remotely than a brother or sister; especially, the son or daughter of an uncle or aunt.
A title formerly given by a king to a nobleman, particularly to those of the council. In English writs, etc., issued by the crown, it signifies any earl.
Allied; akin.


covinous ::: a. --> Deceitful; collusive; fraudulent; dishonest. html{color:

cowpea ::: n. --> The seed of one or more leguminous plants of the genus Dolichos; also, the plant itself. Many varieties are cultivated in the southern part of the United States. html{color:

cran ::: n. --> Alt. of Crane html{color:

crazy ::: a. --> Characterized by weakness or feebleness; decrepit; broken; falling to decay; shaky; unsafe.
Broken, weakened, or dissordered in intellect; shattered; demented; deranged.
Inordinately desirous; foolishly eager. html{color:


credential ::: a. --> Giving a title or claim to credit or confidence; accrediting. ::: n. --> That which gives a title to credit or confidence.
Testimonials showing that a person is entitled to credit, or has right to exercise official power, as the letters given


credentials ::: evidence of authority, status, rights, entitlement to privileges or the like, usually in written form.

credible ::: a. --> Capable of being credited or believed; worthy of belief; entitled to confidence; trustworthy.

credit ::: n. --> Reliance on the truth of something said or done; belief; faith; trust; confidence.
Reputation derived from the confidence of others; esteem; honor; good name; estimation.
A ground of, or title to, belief or confidence; authority derived from character or reputation.
That which tends to procure, or add to, reputation or esteem; an honor.


crouton ::: n. --> Bread cut in various forms, and fried lightly in butter or oil, to garnish hashes, etc. html{color:

crown ::: n. **1. An ornament worn on the head by kings and those having sovereign power, often made of precious metal and ornamented with gems. 2. A wreath or garland for the head, awarded as a sign of victory, success, honour, etc. 3. The distinction that comes from a great achievement; reward, honour. 4. The top or summit of something, esp. of a rounded object. etc. 5. The highest or more nearly perfect state of anything. 6. An exalting or chief attribute. 7. The acme or supreme source of honour, excellence, beauty, etc. v. 8. To put a crown on the head of, symbolically vesting with royal title, powers, etc. 9. To place something on or over the head or top of. crowns, crowned.**

cucking stool ::: --> A kind of chair formerly used for punishing scolds, and also dishonest tradesmen, by fastening them in it, usually in front of their doors, to be pelted and hooted at by the mob, but sometimes to be taken to the water and ducked; -- called also a castigatory, a tumbrel, and a trebuchet; and often, but not so correctly, a ducking stool. html{color:

daimio ::: n. --> The title of the feudal nobles of Japan.

dan ::: n. --> A title of honor equivalent to master, or sir.
A small truck or sledge used in coal mines.


dapifer ::: n. --> One who brings meat to the table; hence, in some countries, the official title of the grand master or steward of the king&

daun ::: n. --> A variant of Dan, a title of honor.

dauphine ::: n. --> The title of the wife of the dauphin.

dauphin ::: n. --> The title of the eldest son of the king of France, and heir to the crown. Since the revolution of 1830, the title has been discontinued.

deas ::: n. --> See Dais. html{color:

debentured ::: a. --> Entitled to drawback or debenture; as, debentured goods.

deep-waisted ::: a. --> Having a deep waist, as when, in a ship, the poop and forecastle are much elevated above the deck. html{color:

defeasible ::: a. --> Capable of being annulled or made void; as, a defeasible title.

defeat ::: v. t. --> To undo; to disfigure; to destroy.
To render null and void, as a title; to frustrate, as hope; to deprive, as of an estate.
To overcome or vanquish, as an army; to check, disperse, or ruin by victory; to overthrow.
To resist with success; as, to defeat an assault. ::: v.


dendritic ::: a. --> Alt. of Dendritical html{color:

denominate ::: v. t. --> To give a name to; to characterize by an epithet; to entitle; to name; to designate. ::: a. --> Having a specific name or denomination; specified in the concrete as opposed to abstract; thus, 7 feet is a denominate quantity, while 7 is mere abstract quantity or number. See Compound

denomination ::: n. --> The act of naming or designating.
That by which anything is denominated or styled; an epithet; a name, designation, or title; especially, a general name indicating a class of like individuals; a category; as, the denomination of units, or of thousands, or of fourths, or of shillings, or of tons.
A class, or society of individuals, called by the same name; a sect; as, a denomination of Christians.


depart ::: v. i. --> To part; to divide; to separate.
To go forth or away; to quit, leave, or separate, as from a place or a person; to withdraw; -- opposed to arrive; -- often with from before the place, person, or thing left, and for or to before the destination.
To forsake; to abandon; to desist or deviate (from); not to adhere to; -- with from; as, we can not depart from our rules; to depart from a title or defense in legal pleading.


deserve ::: v. t. --> To earn by service; to be worthy of (something due, either good or evil); to merit; to be entitled to; as, the laborer deserves his wages; a work of value deserves praise.
To serve; to treat; to benefit. ::: v. i. --> To be worthy of recompense; -- usually with ill or with


designate ::: v. t. --> Designated; appointed; chosen.
To mark out and make known; to point out; to name; to indicate; to show; to distinguish by marks or description; to specify; as, to designate the boundaries of a country; to designate the rioters who are to be arrested.
To call by a distinctive title; to name.
To indicate or set apart for a purpose or duty; -- with to or for; to designate an officer for or to the command of a post


designation ::: n. --> The act of designating; a pointing out or showing; indication.
Selection and appointment for a purpose; allotment; direction.
That which designates; a distinguishing mark or name; distinctive title; appellation.
Use or application; import; intention; signification, as of a word or phrase.


devest ::: v. t. --> To divest; to undress.
To take away, as an authority, title, etc., to deprive; to alienate, as an estate. ::: v. i. --> To be taken away, lost, or alienated, as a title or an estate.


devi ::: n. --> ; fem. of Deva. A goddess. html{color:

di- ::: --> A prefix, signifying twofold, double, twice
denoting two atoms, radicals, groups, or equivalents, as the case may be. See Bi-, 2.
A prefix denoting through; also, between, apart, asunder, across. Before a vowel dia-becomes di-; as, diactinic; dielectric, etc. html{color:


diplanar ::: a. --> Of or pertaining to two planes. html{color:

diplomate ::: n. --> A diplomatist. ::: v. t. --> To invest with a title o/ privilege by diploma.

dipped ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Dip html{color:

disclaimer ::: n. --> One who disclaims, disowns, or renounces.
A denial, disavowal, or renunciation, as of a title, claim, interest, estate, or trust; relinquishment or waiver of an interest or estate.
A public disavowal, as of pretensions, claims, opinions, and the like.


discontinuance ::: n. --> The act of discontinuing, or the state of being discontinued; want of continued connection or continuity; breaking off; cessation; interruption; as, a discontinuance of conversation or intercourse; discontinuance of a highway or of travel.
A breaking off or interruption of an estate, which happened when an alienation was made by a tenant in tail, or other tenant, seized in right of another, of a larger estate than the tenant was entitled to, whereby the party ousted or injured was driven to his


disentitle ::: v. t. --> To deprive of title or claim.

disgradation ::: n. --> Degradation; a stripping of titles and honors.

dispersive ::: a. --> Tending to disperse. html{color:

dispossession ::: n. --> The act of putting out of possession; the state of being dispossessed.
The putting out of possession, wrongfully or otherwise, of one who is in possession of a freehold, no matter in what title; -- called also ouster.


distitle ::: v. t. --> To deprive of title or right.

doa ::: n. --> Lady; mistress; madam; -- a title of respect used in Spain, prefixed to the Christian name of a lady.

doctorate ::: n. --> The degree, title, or rank, of a doctor. ::: v. t. --> To make (one) a doctor.

doctor ::: n. --> A teacher; one skilled in a profession, or branch of knowledge learned man.
An academical title, originally meaning a men so well versed in his department as to be qualified to teach it. Hence: One who has taken the highest degree conferred by a university or college, or has received a diploma of the highest degree; as, a doctor of divinity, of law, of medicine, of music, or of philosophy. Such diplomas may confer an honorary title only.


doffing ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Doff html{color:

domina ::: n. --> Lady; a lady; -- a title formerly given to noble ladies who held a barony in their own right.

dominus ::: n. --> Master; sir; -- a title of respect formerly applied to a knight or a clergyman, and sometimes to the lord of a manor.

dom ::: n. --> A title anciently given to the pope, and later to other church dignitaries and some monastic orders. See Don, and Dan.
In Portugal and Brazil, the title given to a member of the higher classes.


donation ::: n. --> The act of giving or bestowing; a grant.
That which is given as a present; that which is transferred to another gratuitously; a gift.
The act or contract by which a person voluntarily transfers the title to a thing of which be is the owner, from himself to another, without any consideration, as a free gift.


donna ::: n. --> A lady; madam; mistress; -- the title given a lady in Italy.

don ::: n. --> Sir; Mr; Signior; -- a title in Spain, formerly given to noblemen and gentlemen only, but now common to all classes.
A grand personage, or one making pretension to consequence; especially, the head of a college, or one of the fellows at the English universities. ::: v. t.


dormant ::: a. --> Sleeping; as, a dormant animal; hence, not in action or exercise; quiescent; at rest; in abeyance; not disclosed, asserted, or insisted on; as, dormant passions; dormant claims or titles.
In a sleeping posture; as, a lion dormant; -- distinguished from couchant.
A large beam in the roof of a house upon which portions of the other timbers rest or " sleep."


DOUBLE LIFE. ::: All the parts of the human being are entitled to express and satisfy themselves In their owm way at their own risk and peril, if he so chooses, as long as be leads the ordinary life. But to enter into a path of yoga whose whole object is to substitute for these human things the law and power of a greater

doubtful ::: a. --> Not settled in opinion; undetermined; wavering; hesitating in belief; also used, metaphorically, of the body when its action is affected by such a state of mind; as, we are doubtful of a fact, or of the propriety of a measure.
Admitting of doubt; not obvious, clear, or certain; questionable; not decided; not easy to be defined, classed, or named; as, a doubtful case, hue, claim, title, species, and the like.
Characterized by ambiguity; dubious; as, a doubtful


douter ::: n. --> An extinguisher for candles. html{color:

dout ::: v. t. --> To put out. html{color:

dove plant ::: --> A Central American orchid (Peristeria elata), having a flower stem five or six feet high, with numerous globose white fragrant flowers. The column in the center of the flower resembles a dove; -- called also Holy Spirit plant. html{color:

dowable ::: v. t. --> Capable of being endowed; entitled to dower.

dowager ::: n. --> A widow endowed, or having a jointure; a widow who either enjoys a dower from her deceased husband, or has property of her own brought by her to her husband on marriage, and settled on her after his decease.
A title given in England to a widow, to distinguish her from the wife of her husband&


dower ::: n. --> That with which one is gifted or endowed; endowment; gift.
The property with which a woman is endowed
That which a woman brings to a husband in marriage; dowry.
That portion of the real estate of a man which his widow enjoys during her life, or to which a woman is entitled after the death of her husband.


dowress ::: n. --> A woman entitled to dower.

dragomans ::: pl. --> of Dragoman html{color:

drank ::: imp. --> of Drink.
of Drink ::: n. --> Wild oats, or darnel grass. See Drake a plant. html{color:


dubbed ::: invested with any name, character, dignity, or title; styled; named; called.

dub ::: v. t. --> To confer knighthood upon; as, the king dubbed his son Henry a knight.
To invest with any dignity or new character; to entitle; to call.
To clothe or invest; to ornament; to adorn.
To strike, rub, or dress smooth; to dab;
To dress with an adz; as, to dub a stick of timber smooth.
To strike cloth with teasels to raise a nap.


duchess ::: n. --> The wife or widow of a duke; also, a lady who has the sovereignty of a duchy in her own right. html{color:

duchy ::: n. --> The territory or dominions of a duke; a dukedom. html{color:

dukedom ::: n. --> The territory of a duke.
The title or dignity of a duke.


duke ::: n. --> A leader; a chief; a prince.
In England, one of the highest order of nobility after princes and princesses of the royal blood and the four archbishops of England and Ireland.
In some European countries, a sovereign prince, without the title of king. ::: v. i.


dziggetai ::: n. --> The kiang, a wild horse or wild ass of Thibet (Asinus hemionus). E () The fifth letter of the English alphabet. html{color:

eagle ::: Any of several large, soaring birds of prey belonging to the hawk family. The strength, keen vision, graceful and powerful flight of the eagle are proverbial, and have given to him the title of the king of birds. eagle’s, eagles, eagle-peaks, eagle-poised, eagle-winged, she-eagle. (Sri Aurobindo also employs the word as an adj.)

eagle ::: any of several large, soaring birds of prey belonging to the hawk family. The strength, keen vision, graceful and powerful flight of the eagle are proverbial, and have given to him the title of the king of birds. eagle"s, eagles, eagle-peaks, eagle-poised, eagle-winged, she-eagle. (Sri Aurobindo also employs the word as an adj.)

earldom ::: n. --> The jurisdiction of an earl; the territorial possessions of an earl.
The status, title, or dignity of an earl.


earn ::: n. --> See Ern, n. ::: v. t. --> To merit or deserve, as by labor or service; to do that which entitles one to (a reward, whether the reward is received or not).
To acquire by labor, service, or performance; to deserve


effendi ::: n. --> Master; sir; -- a title of a Turkish state official and man of learning, especially one learned in the law.

electorate ::: n. --> The territory, jurisdiction, or dignity of an elector, as in the old German empire.
The whole body of persons in a nation or state who are entitled to vote in an election, or any distinct class or division of them.


elector ::: n. --> One who elects, or has the right of choice; a person who is entitled to take part in an election, or to give his vote in favor of a candidate for office.
Hence, specifically, in any country, a person legally qualified to vote.
In the old German empire, one of the princes entitled to choose the emperor.
One of the persons chosen, by vote of the people in the


elmen ::: a. --> Belonging to elms. html{color:

emeer ::: n. --> Same as Emir.
An Arabian military commander, independent chieftain, or ruler of a province; also, an honorary title given to the descendants of Mohammed, in the line of his daughter Fatima; among the Turks, likewise, a title of dignity, given to certain high officials.


eminence ::: n. --> That which is eminent or lofty; a high ground or place; a height.
An elevated condition among men; a place or station above men in general, either in rank, office, or celebrity; social or moral loftiness; high rank; distinction; preferment.
A title of honor, especially applied to a cardinal in the Roman Catholic Church.


emperor ::: n. --> The sovereign or supreme monarch of an empire; -- a title of dignity superior to that of king; as, the emperor of Germany or of Austria; the emperor or Czar of Russia.

entitled ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Entitle

entitle ::: v. t. --> To give a title to; to affix to as a name or appellation; hence, also, to dignify by an honorary designation; to denominate; to call; as, to entitle a book "Commentaries;" to entitle a man "Honorable."
To give a claim to; to qualify for, with a direct object of the person, and a remote object of the thing; to furnish with grounds for seeking or claiming with success; as, an officer&


entitling ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Entitle

entitule ::: v. t. --> To entitle.

entozoon ::: n. --> One of the Entozoa. html{color:

escheat ::: n. --> The falling back or reversion of lands, by some casualty or accident, to the lord of the fee, in consequence of the extinction of the blood of the tenant, which may happen by his dying without heirs, and formerly might happen by corruption of blood, that is, by reason of a felony or attainder.
The reverting of real property to the State, as original and ultimate proprietor, by reason of a failure of persons legally entitled to hold the same.


esquire ::: n. --> Originally, a shield-bearer or armor-bearer, an attendant on a knight; in modern times, a title of dignity next in degree below knight and above gentleman; also, a title of office and courtesy; -- often shortened to squire. ::: v. t. --> To wait on as an esquire or attendant in public; to

eviction ::: n. --> The act or process of evicting; or state of being evicted; the recovery of lands, tenements, etc., from another&

exarch ::: n. --> A viceroy; in Ravenna, the title of the viceroys of the Byzantine emperors; in the Eastern Church, the superior over several monasteries; in the modern Greek Church, a deputy of the patriarch , who visits the clergy, investigates ecclesiastical cases, etc.

excellence ::: n. --> The quality of being excellent; state of possessing good qualities in an eminent degree; exalted merit; superiority in virtue.
An excellent or valuable quality; that by which any one excels or is eminent; a virtue.
A title of honor or respect; -- more common in the form excellency.


excellency ::: n. --> Excellence; virtue; dignity; worth; superiority.
A title of honor given to certain high dignitaries, esp. to viceroys, ministers, and ambassadors, to English colonial governors, etc. It was formerly sometimes given to kings and princes.


eyght ::: n. --> An island. See Eyot. html{color:

eyot ::: n. --> A little island in a river or lake. See Ait. html{color:

feathered ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Feather ::: a. --> Clothed, covered, or fitted with (or as with) feathers or wings; as, a feathered animal; a feathered arrow.
Furnished with anything featherlike; ornamented; fringed; as, land feathered with trees. html{color:


feather ::: n. --> One of the peculiar dermal appendages, of several kinds, belonging to birds, as contour feathers, quills, and down.
Kind; nature; species; -- from the proverbial phrase, "Birds of a feather," that is, of the same species.
The fringe of long hair on the legs of the setter and some other dogs.
A tuft of peculiar, long, frizzly hair on a horse.
One of the fins or wings on the shaft of an arrow. html{color:


feat ::: n. --> An act; a deed; an exploit.
A striking act of strength, skill, or cunning; a trick; as, feats of horsemanship, or of dexterity.
Dexterous in movements or service; skillful; neat; nice; pretty. ::: v. t. html{color:


fecundity ::: n. --> The quality or power of producing fruit; fruitfulness; especially (Biol.), the quality in female organisms of reproducing rapidly and in great numbers.
The power of germinating; as in seeds.
The power of bringing forth in abundance; fertility; richness of invention; as, the fecundity of God&


feudtory ::: a. --> Held from another on some conditional tenure; as, a feudatory title.

fidalgo ::: n. --> The lowest title of nobility in Portugal, corresponding to that of Hidalgo in Spain.

fnese ::: v. i. --> To breathe heavily; to snort. html{color:

foisty ::: a. --> Fusty; musty. html{color:

fo ::: n. --> The Chinese name of Buddha. html{color:

forisfamiliate ::: v. t. --> Literally, to put out of a family; hence, to portion off, so as to exclude further claim of inheritance; to emancipate (as a with his own consent) from paternal authority. ::: v. i. --> To renounce a legal title to a further share of paternal inheritance.

fourneau ::: n. --> The chamber of a mine in which the powder is placed. html{color:

fowled ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Fowl html{color:

fra ::: adv. & prep. --> Fro. ::: n. --> Brother; -- a title of a monk of friar; as, Fra Angelo.

frere ::: n. --> A friar. html{color:

frippery ::: n. --> Coast-off clothes.
Hence: Secondhand finery; cheap and tawdry decoration; affected elegance.
A place where old clothes are sold.
The trade or traffic in old clothes. ::: a. html{color:


friskful ::: a. --> Brisk; lively; frolicsome. html{color:

fromwards ::: prep. --> A way from; -- the contrary of toward. html{color:

frontispiece ::: n. --> The part which first meets the eye
The principal front of a building.
An ornamental figure or illustration fronting the first page, or titlepage, of a book; formerly, the titlepage itself.


frugivorous ::: a. --> Feeding on fruit, as birds and other animals. html{color:

fusilier ::: n. --> Formerly, a soldier armed with a fusil. Hence, in the plural:
A title now borne by some regiments and companies; as, "The Royal Fusiliers," etc.


gairishly ::: n. --> Alt. of Gairish/ness html{color:

generalissimo ::: a. --> The chief commander of an army; especially, the commander in chief of an army consisting of two or more grand divisions under separate commanders; -- a title used in most foreign countries.

genre ::: n. --> A style of painting, sculpture, or other imitative art, which illustrates everyday life and manners. html{color:

gentleman ::: n. --> A man well born; one of good family; one above the condition of a yeoman.
One of gentle or refined manners; a well-bred man.
One who bears arms, but has no title.
The servant of a man of rank.
A man, irrespective of condition; -- used esp. in the plural (= citizens; people), in addressing men in popular assemblies, etc.


gittith ::: n. --> A musical instrument, of unknown character, supposed by some to have been used by the people of Gath, and thence obtained by David. It is mentioned in the title of Psalms viii., lxxxi., and lxxxiv.

glabella ::: n. --> The space between the eyebrows, also including the corresponding part of the frontal bone; the mesophryon. ::: pl. --> of Glabellum html{color:

glatified ::: a. --> Pleased; indulged according to desire. html{color:

globigerina ::: n. --> A genus of small Foraminifera, which live abundantly at or near the surface of the sea. Their dead shells, falling to the bottom, make up a large part of the soft mud, generally found in depths below 3,000 feet, and called globigerina ooze. See Illust. of Foraminifera. html{color:

gonotheca ::: n. --> A capsule developed on certain hydroids (Thecaphora), inclosing the blastostyle upon which the medusoid buds or gonophores are developed; -- called also gonangium, and teleophore. See Hydroidea, and Illust. of Campanularian. html{color:

graf ::: n. --> A German title of nobility, equivalent to earl in English, or count in French. See Earl.

grant ::: v. t. --> To give over; to make conveyance of; to give the possession or title of; to convey; -- usually in answer to petition.
To bestow or confer, with or without compensation, particularly in answer to prayer or request; to give.
To admit as true what is not yet satisfactorily proved; to yield belief to; to allow; to yield; to concede.
The act of granting; a bestowing or conferring; concession; allowance; permission.


gravery ::: n. --> The act, process, or art, of graving or carving; engraving. html{color:

guardian ::: v. t. --> One who guards, preserves, or secures; one to whom any person or thing is committed for protection, security, or preservation from injury; a warden.
One who has, or is entitled to, the custody of the person or property of an infant, a minor without living parents, or a person incapable of managing his own affairs. ::: a.


gudgeon ::: n. --> A small European freshwater fish (Gobio fluviatilis), allied to the carp. It is easily caught and often used for food and for bait. In America the killifishes or minnows are often called gudgeons.
What may be got without skill or merit.
A person easily duped or cheated.
The pin of iron fastened in the end of a wooden shaft or axle, on which it turns; formerly, any journal, or pivot, or bearing, as the pintle and eye of a hinge, but esp. the end journal of a html{color:


gue ::: n. --> A sharper; a rogue. html{color:

guicowar ::: n. --> [Mahratta g/ekw/r, prop., a cowherd.] The title of the sovereign of Guzerat, in Western India; -- generally called the Guicowar of Baroda, which is the capital of the country.

gunstome ::: n. --> A cannon ball; -- so called because originally made of stone. html{color:

gynophore ::: n. --> The pedicel raising the pistil or ovary above the stamens, as in the passion flower.
One of the branches bearing the female gonophores, in certain Siphonophora. html{color:


habilitate ::: a. --> Qualified or entitled. ::: v. t. --> To fit out; to equip; to qualify; to entitle.

hadji ::: n. --> A Mohammedan pilgrim to Mecca; -- used among Orientals as a respectful salutation or a title of honor.
A Greek or Armenian who has visited the holy sepulcher at Jerusalem.


hagship ::: n. --> The state or title of a hag.

haily ::: a. --> Of hail. html{color:

haitic ::: a. --> Pertaining to Ham or his descendants. html{color:

hakim ::: n. --> A wise man; a physician, esp. a Mohammedan.
A Mohammedan title for a ruler; a judge. html{color:


hamulus ::: n. --> A hook, or hooklike process.
A hooked barbicel of a feather. html{color:


hanuman ::: n. --> See Hoonoomaun. html{color:

hardy ::: a. --> Bold; brave; stout; daring; resolu?e; intrepid.
Confident; full of assurance; in a bad sense, morally hardened; shameless.
Strong; firm; compact.
Inured to fatigue or hardships; strong; capable of endurance; as, a hardy veteran; a hardy mariner.
Able to withstand the cold of winter. html{color:


harslet ::: n. --> See Haslet. html{color:

heading ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Head ::: n. --> The act or state of one who, or that which, heads; formation of a head.
That which stands at the head; title; as, the heading of a paper.


hearselike ::: a. --> Suitable to a funeral. html{color:

heir ::: a person who is entitled by law or by the terms of a will to inherit the estate of another. heirs.

heir ::: n. --> One who inherits, or is entitled to succeed to the possession of, any property after the death of its owner; one on whom the law bestows the title or property of another at the death of the latter.
One who receives any endowment from an ancestor or relation; as, the heir of one&


hemuse ::: n. --> The roebuck in its third year. html{color:

herr ::: n. --> A title of respect given to gentlemen in Germany, equivalent to the English Mister.

hetman ::: n. --> A Cossack headman or general. The title of chief hetman is now held by the heir to the throne of Russia.

hidalgo ::: n. --> A title, denoting a Spanish nobleman of the lower class.

highness ::: n. --> The state of being high; elevation; loftiness.
A title of honor given to kings, princes, or other persons of rank; as, His Royal Highness.


high-sounding ::: a. --> Pompous; noisy; ostentatious; as, high-sounding words or titles.

historiographer ::: n. --> An historian; a writer of history; especially, one appointed or designated to write a history; also, a title bestowed by some governments upon historians of distinction.

hoboy ::: n. --> A hautboy or oboe. html{color:

hodgepodge ::: n. --> A mixed mass; a medley. See Hotchpot. html{color:

hoful ::: a. --> Careful; wary. html{color:

hook-billed ::: a. --> Having a strongly curved bill. html{color:

hoplite ::: n. --> A heavy-armed infantry soldier. html{color:

hospodar ::: n. --> A title borne by the princes or governors of Moldavia and Wallachia before those countries were united as Roumania.

hoult ::: n. --> A piece of woodland; a small wood. [Obs.] See Holt. html{color:

how ::: adv. --> In what manner or way; by what means or process.
To what degree or extent, number or amount; in what proportion; by what measure or quality.
For what reason; from what cause.
In what state, condition, or plight.
By what name, designation, or title.
At what price; how dear.


humanist ::: n. --> One of the scholars who in the field of literature proper represented the movement of the Renaissance, and early in the 16th century adopted the name Humanist as their distinctive title.
One who purposes the study of the humanities, or polite literature.
One versed in knowledge of human nature.


hunks ::: n. --> A covetous, sordid man; a miser; a niggard. html{color:

hypothecate ::: v. t. --> To subject, as property, to liability for a debt or engagement without delivery of possession or transfer of title; to pledge without delivery of possession; to mortgage, as ships, or other personal property; to make a contract by bottomry. See Hypothecation, Bottomry.

hythe ::: n. --> A small haven. See Hithe. I () I, the ninth letter of the English alphabet, takes its form from the Phoenician, through the Latin and the Greek. The Phoenician letter was probably of Egyptian origin. Its original value was nearly the same as that of the Italian I, or long e as in mete. Etymologically I is most closely related to e, y, j, g; as in dint, dent, beverage, L. bibere; E. kin, AS. cynn; E. thin, AS. /ynne; E. dominion, donjon, dungeon. html{color:

illustrious ::: a. --> Possessing luster or brightness; brilliant; luminous; splendid.
Characterized by greatness, nobleness, etc.; eminent; conspicuous; distinguished.
Conferring luster or honor; renowned; as, illustrious deeds or titles.


imperatorial ::: a. --> Commanding; imperative; authoritative.
Of or pertaining to the title or office of imperator.


imperator ::: n. --> A commander; a leader; an emperor; -- originally an appellation of honor by which Roman soldiers saluted their general after an important victory. Subsequently the title was conferred as a recognition of great military achievements by the senate, whence it carried wiht it some special privileges. After the downfall of the Republic it was assumed by Augustus and his successors, and came to have the meaning now attached to the word emperor.

impostor ::: n. --> One who imposes upon others; a person who assumes a character or title not his own, for the purpose of deception; a pretender.

incognito ::: a. / adv. --> Without being known; in disguise; in an assumed character, or under an assumed title; -- said esp. of great personages who sometimes adopt a disguise or an assumed character in order to avoid notice. ::: a. --> One unknown or in disguise, or under an assumed

indefeasible ::: a. --> Not to be defeated; not defeasible; incapable of being annulled or made void; as, an indefeasible or title.

infanta ::: n. --> A title borne by every one of the daughters of the kings of Spain and Portugal, except the eldest.

infante ::: n. --> A title given to every one of sons of the kings of Spain and Portugal, except the eldest or heir apparent.

inheritable ::: a. --> Capable of being inherited; transmissible or descendible; as, an inheritable estate or title.
Capable of being transmitted from parent to child; as, inheritable qualities or infirmities.
Capable of taking by inheritance, or of receiving by descent; capable of succeeding to, as an heir.


inheritance ::: fig. Something that is or may be inherited; property passing at the owner"s death to the heir or those entitled to succeed.

inheritor ::: fig. A person who is entitled by law or by the terms of a will to inherit the estate of another either material or immaterial; an heir. inheritors.

inherit ::: v. t. --> To take by descent from an ancestor; to take by inheritance; to take as heir on the death of an ancestor or other person to whose estate one succeeds; to receive as a right or title descendible by law from an ancestor at his decease; as, the heir inherits the land or real estate of his father; the eldest son of a nobleman inherits his father&

interpleader ::: n. --> One who interpleads.
A proceeding devised to enable a person, of whom the same debt, duty, or thing is claimed adversely by two or more parties, to compel them to litigate the right or title between themselves, and thereby to relieve himself from the suits which they might otherwise bring against him.


intitle ::: v. t. --> See Entitle.

intitule ::: v. t. --> To entitle; to give a title to.

investiture ::: 1. The act of presenting with a title or with the robes and insignia of an office or rank. Chiefly fig. **2. The formal bestowal, confirmation, or presentation of rank, office, etc. investitured.**

irvingite ::: n. --> The common designation of one a sect founded by the Rev. Edward Irving (about 1830), who call themselves the Catholic Apostolic Church. They are highly ritualistic in worship, have an elaborate hierarchy of apostles, prophets, etc., and look for the speedy coming of Christ. html{color:

jackmen ::: pl. --> of Jackman html{color:

jacquerie ::: n. --> The name given to a revolt of French peasants against the nobles in 1358, the leader assuming the contemptuous title, Jacques Bonhomme, given by the nobles to the peasantry. Hence, any revolt of peasants.

jamdani ::: n. --> A silk fabric, with a woven pattern of sprigs of flowers. html{color:

jesuit ::: n. --> One of a religious order founded by Ignatius Loyola, and approved in 1540, under the title of The Society of Jesus.
Fig.: A crafty person; an intriguer.


jet-black ::: a. --> Black as jet; deep black. html{color:

jetsam ::: n. --> Alt. of Jetson html{color:

jetty ::: a. --> Made of jet, or like jet in color. ::: n. --> A part of a building that jets or projects beyond the rest, and overhangs the wall below.
A wharf or pier extending from the shore.
A structure of wood or stone extended into the sea to html{color:


johannisberger ::: n. --> A fine white wine produced on the estate of Schloss (or Castle) Johannisberg, on the Rhine. html{color:

jorum ::: n. --> A large drinking vessel; also, its contents. html{color:

kaiser ::: n. --> The ancient title of emperors of Germany assumed by King William of Prussia when crowned sovereign of the new German empire in 1871.

Kali ::: Hinduism. One of the manifestations and titles of the wife of Shiva and mother goddess Devi, especially in her role as a goddess of death and destruction. Kali’s

kali ::: hinduism. One of the manifestations and titles of the wife of Shiva and mother goddess Devi, especially in her role as a goddess of death and destruction. **Kali"s.

kami ::: n. pl. --> A title given to the celestial gods of the first mythical dynasty of Japan and extended to the demigods of the second dynasty, and then to the long line of spiritual princes still represented by the mikado.

khedive ::: n. --> A governor or viceroy; -- a title granted in 1867 by the sultan of Turkey to the ruler of Egypt.

kinetogenesis ::: n. --> An instrument for producing curves by the combination of circular movements; -- called also kinescope. html{color:

king ::: 1. Applied to God. 2. The formal title of a monarch, usually accompanied by or substituted for the proper name.

kytoplasma ::: n. --> See Karyoplasma. L () L is the twelfth letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. It is usually called a semivowel or liquid. Its form and value are from the Greek, through the Latin, the form of the Greek letter being from the Phoenician, and the ultimate origin prob. Egyptian. Etymologically, it is most closely related to r and u; as in pilgrim, peregrine, couch (fr. collocare), aubura (fr. LL. alburnus). html{color:

labara ::: pl. --> of Labarum html{color:

ladied ::: a. --> Ladylike; not rough; gentle. html{color:

ladrone ::: n. --> A robber; a pirate; hence, loosely, a rogue or rascal. html{color:

lady ::: n. --> A woman who looks after the domestic affairs of a family; a mistress; the female head of a household.
A woman having proprietary rights or authority; mistress; -- a feminine correlative of lord.
A woman to whom the particular homage of a knight was paid; a woman to whom one is devoted or bound; a sweetheart.
A woman of social distinction or position. In England, a title prefixed to the name of any woman whose husband is not of lower


ladyship ::: n. --> The rank or position of a lady; -- given as a title (preceded by her or your).

lamasery ::: n. --> A monastery or convent of lamas, in Thibet, Mongolia, etc. html{color:

languaging ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Language html{color:

larixinic ::: a. --> Of, or derived from, the larch (Larix); as, larixinic acid. html{color:

laureation ::: n. --> The act of crowning with laurel; the act of conferring an academic degree, or honorary title.

lavrock ::: n. --> Same as Laverock. html{color:

legend ::: n. --> That which is appointed to be read; especially, a chronicle or register of the lives of saints, formerly read at matins, and in the refectories of religious houses.
A story respecting saints; especially, one of a marvelous nature.
Any wonderful story coming down from the past, but not verifiable by historical record; a myth; a fable.
An inscription, motto, or title, esp. one surrounding the


legitim ::: a. --> The portion of movable estate to which the children are entitled upon the death of the father.

leontodon ::: n. --> A genus of liguliflorous composite plants, including the fall dandelion (L. autumnale), and formerly the true dandelion; -- called also lion&

libatory ::: a. --> Pertaining to libation. html{color:

lid ::: n. --> That which covers the opening of a vessel or box, etc.; a movable cover; as, the lid of a chest or trunk.
The cover of the eye; an eyelid.
The cover of the spore cases of mosses.
A calyx which separates from the flower, and falls off in a single piece, as in the Australian Eucalypti.
The top of an ovary which opens transversely, as in the fruit of the purslane and the tree which yields Brazil nuts. html{color:


lightning ::: n. --> A discharge of atmospheric electricity, accompanied by a vivid flash of light, commonly from one cloud to another, sometimes from a cloud to the earth. The sound produced by the electricity in passing rapidly through the atmosphere constitutes thunder.
The act of making bright, or the state of being made bright; enlightenment; brightening, as of the mental powers. ::: vb. n. html{color:


liman ::: n. --> The deposit of slime at the mouth of a river; slime. html{color:

linum ::: n. --> A genus of herbaceous plants including the flax (Linum usitatissimum). html{color:

lionly ::: a. --> Like a lion; fierce. html{color:

liveryman ::: n. --> One who wears a livery, as a servant.
A freeman of the city, in London, who, having paid certain fees, is entitled to wear the distinguishing dress or livery of the company to which he belongs, and also to enjoy certain other privileges, as the right of voting in an election for the lord mayor, sheriffs, chamberlain, etc.
One who keeps a livery stable.


liza ::: n. --> The American white mullet (Mugil curema). html{color:

llanos ::: pl. --> of Llano html{color:

locator ::: n. --> One who locates, or is entitled to locate, land or a mining claim.

loess ::: n. --> A quaternary deposit, usually consisting of a fine yellowish earth, on the banks of the Rhine and other large rivers. html{color:

lord ::: n. --> A hump-backed person; -- so called sportively.
One who has power and authority; a master; a ruler; a governor; a prince; a proprietor, as of a manor.
A titled nobleman., whether a peer of the realm or not; a bishop, as a member of the House of Lords; by courtesy; the son of a duke or marquis, or the eldest son of an earl; in a restricted sense, a boron, as opposed to noblemen of higher rank.
A title bestowed on the persons above named; and also, for


lordship ::: n. --> The state or condition of being a lord; hence (with his or your), a title applied to a lord (except an archbishop or duke, who is called Grace) or a judge (in Great Britain), etc.
Seigniory; domain; the territory over which a lord holds jurisdiction; a manor.
Dominion; power; authority.


lough ::: n. --> A loch or lake; -- so spelt in Ireland. ::: obs. strong imp. --> of Laugh. html{color:

lytta ::: n. --> A fibrous and muscular band lying within the longitudinal axis of the tongue in many mammals, as the dog. M () M, the thirteenth letter of the English alphabet, is a vocal consonant, and from the manner of its formation, is called the labio-nasal consonant. See Guide to Pronunciation, // 178-180, 242. html{color:

madame ::: n. --> My lady; -- a French title formerly given to ladies of quality; now, in France, given to all married women.

mademoiselle ::: n. --> A French title of courtesy given to a girl or an unmarried lady, equivalent to the English Miss.
A marine food fish (Sciaena chrysura), of the Southern United States; -- called also yellowtail, and silver perch.


madonna ::: italian: My lady, a title of formal address.

magister ::: n. --> Master; sir; -- a title of the Middle Ages, given to a person in authority, or to one having a license from a university to teach philosophy and the liberal arts.

maharajah ::: n. --> A sovereign prince in India; -- a title given also to other persons of high rank.

maian ::: n. --> Any spider crab of the genus Maia, or family Maiadae. html{color:

majesty ::: n. --> The dignity and authority of sovereign power; quality or state which inspires awe or reverence; grandeur; exalted dignity, whether proceeding from rank, character, or bearing; imposing loftiness; stateliness; -- usually applied to the rank and dignity of sovereigns.
Hence, used with the possessive pronoun, the title of an emperor, king or queen; -- in this sense taking a plural; as, their majesties attended the concert.


majorat ::: a. --> The right of succession to property according to age; -- so termed in some of the countries of continental Europe.
Property, landed or funded, so attached to a title of honor as to descend with it.


mardi gras ::: n. --> The last day of Carnival; Shrove Tuesday; -- in some cities a great day of carnival and merrymaking. html{color:

margrave ::: n. --> Originally, a lord or keeper of the borders or marches in Germany.
The English equivalent of the German title of nobility, markgraf; a marquis.


marionette ::: n. --> A puppet moved by strings, as in a puppet show.
The buffel duck. html{color:


marquis ::: n. --> A nobleman in England, France, and Germany, of a rank next below that of duke. Originally, the marquis was an officer whose duty was to guard the marches or frontiers of the kingdom. The office has ceased, and the name is now a mere title conferred by patent.

mastership ::: n. --> The state or office of a master.
Mastery; dominion; superior skill; superiority.
Chief work; masterpiece.
An ironical title of respect.


meliaceous ::: a. --> Pertaining to a natural order (Meliacae) of plants of which the genus Melia is the type. It includes the mahogany and the Spanish cedar. html{color:

melon ::: n. --> The juicy fruit of certain cucurbitaceous plants, as the muskmelon, watermelon, and citron melon; also, the plant that produces the fruit.
A large, ornamental, marine, univalve shell of the genus Melo. html{color:


menial ::: n. --> Belonging to a retinue or train of servants; performing servile office; serving.
Pertaining to servants, esp. domestic servants; servile; low; mean.
A domestic servant or retainer, esp. one of humble rank; one employed in low or servile offices.
A person of a servile character or disposition. html{color:


mercat ::: n. --> Market; trade. html{color:

mesal ::: a. --> Same as Mesial. html{color:

mesogastrium ::: n. --> The umbilical region.
The mesogaster. html{color:


mesonotum ::: n. --> The dorsal portion of the mesothorax of insects. html{color:

mida ::: n. --> The larva of the bean fly. html{color:

mightiness ::: n. --> The quality of being mighty; possession of might; power; greatness; high dignity.
Highness; excellency; -- with a possessive pronoun, a title of dignity; as, their high mightinesses.


mirza ::: n. --> The common title of honor in Persia, prefixed to the surname of an individual. When appended to the surname, it signifies Prince.

misapply ::: v. t. --> To apply wrongly; to use for a wrong purpose; as, to misapply a name or title; to misapply public money.

miscreate ::: a. --> Miscreated; illegitimate; forged; as, miscreate titles. ::: v. t. --> To create badly or amiss.

misnomer ::: n. --> The misnaming of a person in a legal instrument, as in a complaint or indictment; any misnaming of a person or thing; a wrong or inapplicable name or title. ::: v. t. --> To misname.

miss ::: n. --> A title of courtesy prefixed to the name of a girl or a woman who has not been married. See Mistress, 5.
A young unmarried woman or a girl; as, she is a miss of sixteen.
A kept mistress. See Mistress, 4.
In the game of three-card loo, an extra hand, dealt on the table, which may be substituted for the hand dealt to a player.
The act of missing; failure to hit, reach, find, obtain, etc.


mister ::: n. --> A title of courtesy prefixed to the name of a man or youth. It is usually written in the abbreviated form Mr.
A trade, art, or occupation.
Manner; kind; sort.
Need; necessity. ::: v. t.


mistitle ::: v. t. --> To call by a wrong title.

mittent ::: a. --> Sending forth; emitting. html{color:

mollah ::: n. --> One of the higher order of Turkish judges; also, a Turkish title of respect for a religious and learned man.

monitrix ::: n. --> A female monitor. html{color:

monkery ::: n. --> The life of monks; monastic life; monastic usage or customs; -- now usually applied by way of reproach.
A collective body of monks. html{color:


monseigneur ::: n. --> My lord; -- a title in France of a person of high birth or rank; as, Monseigneur the Prince, or Monseigneur the Archibishop. It was given, specifically, to the dauphin, before the Revolution of 1789. (Abbrev. Mgr.) html{color:

monsieur ::: n. --> The common title of civility in France in speaking to, or of, a man; Mr. or Sir.
The oldest brother of the king of France.
A Frenchman.


mrs. ::: --> The customary abbreviation of Mistress when used as a title of courtesy, in writing and printing. html{color:

multititular ::: a. --> Having many titles.

muniment ::: n. --> The act of supporting or defending.
That which supports or defends; stronghold; place or means of defense; munition; assistance.
A record; the evidences or writings whereby a man is enabled to defend the title to his estate; title deeds and papers.


name ::: n. --> The title by which any person or thing is known or designated; a distinctive specific appellation, whether of an individual or a class.
A descriptive or qualifying appellation given to a person or thing, on account of a character or acts.
Reputed character; reputation, good or bad; estimation; fame; especially, illustrious character or fame; honorable estimation; distinction.


naphthyl ::: n. --> A hydrocarbon radical regarded as the essential residue of naphthalene. html{color:

nawab ::: n. --> A deputy ruler or viceroy in India; also, a title given by courtesy to other persons of high rank in the East.

nazirite ::: n. --> A Nazarite. html{color:

neighbor ::: n. --> A person who lives near another; one whose abode is not far off.
One who is near in sympathy or confidence.
One entitled to, or exhibiting, neighborly kindness; hence, one of the human race; a fellow being. ::: a.


newtonian ::: a. --> Of or pertaining to Sir Isaac Newton, or his discoveries. ::: n. --> A follower of Newton. html{color:

nizam ::: n. --> The title of the native sovereigns of Hyderabad, in India, since 1719.

nobility ::: n. --> The quality or state of being noble; superiority of mind or of character; commanding excellence; eminence.
The state of being of high rank or noble birth; patrician dignity; antiquity of family; distinction by rank, station, or title, whether inherited or conferred.
Those who are noble; the collictive body of nobles or titled persons in a stste; the aristocratic and patrician class; the peerage; as, the English nobility.


noble ::: superl. --> Possessing eminence, elevation, dignity, etc.; above whatever is low, mean, degrading, or dishonorable; magnanimous; as, a noble nature or action; a noble heart.
Grand; stately; magnificent; splendid; as, a noble edifice.
Of exalted rank; of or pertaining to the nobility; distinguished from the masses by birth, station, or title; highborn; as, noble blood; a noble personage.


nomad ::: n. --> One of a race or tribe that has no fixed location, but wanders from place to place in search of pasture or game. ::: a. --> Roving; nomadic. html{color:

nominate ::: v. t. --> To mention by name; to name.
To call; to entitle; to denominate.
To set down in express terms; to state.
To name, or designate by name, for an office or place; to appoint; esp., to name as a candidate for an election, choice, or appointment; to propose by name, or offer the name of, as a candidate for an office or place.


nucha ::: n. --> The back or upper part of the neck; the nape. html{color:

nyula ::: n. --> A species of ichneumon (Herpestes nyula). Its fur is beautifully variegated by closely set zigzag markings. O () O, the fifteenth letter of the English alphabet, derives its form, value, and name from the Greek O, through the Latin. The letter came into the Greek from the Ph/nician, which possibly derived it ultimately from the Egyptian. Etymologically, the letter o is most closely related to a, e, and u; as in E. bone, AS. ban; E. stone, AS. stan; E. broke, AS. brecan to break; E. bore, AS. beran to bear; E. dove, AS. d/fe; E. html{color:

oblate ::: a. --> Flattened or depressed at the poles; as, the earth is an oblate spheroid.
Offered up; devoted; consecrated; dedicated; -- used chiefly or only in the titles of Roman Catholic orders. See Oblate, n.
One of an association of priests or religious women who have offered themselves to the service of the church. There are three such associations of priests, and one of women, called oblates.
One of the Oblati.


organum ::: n. --> An organ or instrument; hence, a method by which philosophical or scientific investigation may be conducted; -- a term adopted from the Aristotelian writers by Lord Bacon, as the title ("Novum Organon") of part of his treatise on philosophical method.

orthopinacoid ::: n. --> A name given to the two planes in the monoclinic system which are parallel to the vertical and orthodiagonal axes. html{color:

otopathy ::: n. --> A diseased condition of the ear. html{color:

overtitle ::: v. t. --> To give too high a title to.

owner ::: n. --> One who owns; a rightful proprietor; one who has the legal or rightful title, whether he is the possessor or not.

ownership ::: n. --> The state of being an owner; the right to own; exclusive right of possession; legal or just claim or title; proprietorship.

padishah ::: n. --> Chief ruler; monarch; sovereign; -- a title of the Sultan of Turkey, and of the Shah of Persia.

paralipomenon ::: n. pl. --> A title given in the Douay Bible to the Books of Chronicles.

parrock ::: n. --> A croft, or small field; a paddock. html{color:

pasha ::: n. --> An honorary title given to officers of high rank in Turkey, as to governers of provinces, military commanders, etc. The earlier form was bashaw.

pendragon ::: n. --> A chief leader or a king; a head; a dictator; -- a title assumed by the ancient British chiefs when called to lead other chiefs.

pexity ::: n. --> Nap of cloth. html{color:

pharaoh ::: n. --> A title by which the sovereigns of ancient Egypt were designated.
See Faro.


pitmen ::: pl. --> of Pitman html{color:

plim ::: v. i. --> To swell, as grain or wood with water. html{color:

point-blank ::: n. --> The white spot on a target, at which an arrow or other missile is aimed.
With all small arms, the second point in which the natural line of sight, when horizontal, cuts the trajectory.
With artillery, the point where the projectile first strikes the horizontal plane on which the gun stands, the axis of the piece being horizontal. html{color:


polyonomous ::: a. --> Having many names or titles; polyonymous.

poor ::: superl. --> Destitute of property; wanting in material riches or goods; needy; indigent.
So completely destitute of property as to be entitled to maintenance from the public.
Destitute of such qualities as are desirable, or might naturally be expected
Wanting in fat, plumpness, or fleshiness; lean; emaciated; meager; as, a poor horse, ox, dog, etc.


possess ::: v. t. --> To occupy in person; to hold or actually have in one&

pot-sure ::: a. --> Made confident by drink. html{color:

pounding ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of Pound ::: n. --> The act of beating, bruising, or breaking up; a beating.
A pounded or pulverized substance. html{color:


pounds ::: pl. --> of Pound
of Pound html{color:


praetexta ::: n. --> A white robe with a purple border, worn by a Roman boy before he was entitled to wear the toga virilis, or until about the completion of his fourteenth year, and by girls until their marriage. It was also worn by magistrates and priests.

precogitate ::: v. t. --> To cogitate beforehand. html{color:

Prema Nandakumar: “The title itself, at any rate to Hindu ears, is charged with untold significance. A very gem of a title, Savitri has a self-sufficing beauty of its own; trisyllabic, trinitarian, a union of light, strength and silence, three circles radiating from one centre, Love. Again, ‘Savitri’, being the other name of the holiest and hoariest of the Vedic mantras—the Gayatri—which for some thousands of years Hindus have chanted morning, noon and evening, at once starts psychic vibrations of incommensurable potency.” A Study of Savitri

premier ::: a. --> First; chief; principal; as, the premier place; premier minister.
Most ancient; -- said of the peer bearing the oldest title of his degree. ::: n. --> The first minister of state; the prime minister.


prescription ::: n. --> The act of prescribing, directing, or dictating; direction; precept; also, that which is prescribed.
A direction of a remedy or of remedies for a disease, and the manner of using them; a medical recipe; also, a prescribed remedy.
A prescribing for title; the claim of title to a thing by virtue immemorial use and enjoyment; the right or title acquired by possession had during the time and in the manner fixed by


prescriptive ::: a. --> Consisting in, or acquired by, immemorial or long-continued use and enjoyment; as, a prescriptive right of title; pleading the continuance and authority of long custom.

prestimony ::: n. --> A fund for the support of a priest, without the title of a benefice. The patron in the collator.

presumable ::: a. --> Such as may be presumed or supposed to be true; that seems entitled to belief without direct evidence.

presume ::: v. t. --> To assume or take beforehand; esp., to do or undertake without leave or authority previously obtained.
To take or suppose to be true, or entitled to belief, without examination or proof, or on the strength of probability; to take for granted; to infer; to suppose. ::: v. i.


pretender ::: n. --> One who lays claim, or asserts a title (to something); a claimant.
The pretender (Eng. Hist.), the son or the grandson of James II., the heir of the royal family of Stuart, who laid claim to the throne of Great Britain, from which the house was excluded by law.
One who pretends, simulates, or feigns.


pretendingly ::: adv. --> As by right or title; arrogantly; presumptuously.

pretend ::: v. t. --> To lay a claim to; to allege a title to; to claim.
To hold before, or put forward, as a cloak or disguise for something else; to exhibit as a veil for something hidden.
To hold out, or represent, falsely; to put forward, or offer, as true or real (something untrue or unreal); to show hypocritically, or for the purpose of deceiving; to simulate; to feign; as, to pretend friendship.
To intend; to design; to plot; to attempt.


pretension ::: n. --> The act of pretending, or laying claim; the act of asserting right or title.
A claim made, whether true or false; a right alleged or assumed; a holding out the appearance of possessing a certain character; as, pretensions to scholarship.


preterition ::: n. --> The act of passing, or going past; the state of being past.
A figure by which, in pretending to pass over anything, a summary mention of it is made; as, "I will not say, he is valiant, he is learned, he is just." Called also paraleipsis.
The omission by a testator of some one of his heirs who is entitled to a portion.


primogeniture ::: a. --> The state of being the firstborn of the same parents; seniority by birth among children of the same family.
The exclusive right of inheritance which belongs to the eldest son. Thus in England the right of inheriting the estate of the father belongs to the eldest son, and in the royal family the eldest son of the sovereign is entitled to the throne by primogeniture. In exceptional cases, among the female children, the crown descends by right of primogeniture to the eldest daughter only and her issue.


prince ::: a. --> The one of highest rank; one holding the highest place and authority; a sovereign; a monarch; -- originally applied to either sex, but now rarely applied to a female.
The son of a king or emperor, or the issue of a royal family; as, princes of the blood.
A title belonging to persons of high rank, differing in different countries. In England it belongs to dukes, marquises, and earls, but is given to members of the royal family only. In Italy a


principality ::: n. --> Sovereignty; supreme power; hence, superiority; predominance; high, or the highest, station.
A prince; one invested with sovereignty.
The territory or jurisdiction of a prince; or the country which gives title to a prince; as, the principality of Wales.


prodromus ::: n. --> A prodrome.
A preliminary course or publication; -- used esp. in the titles of elementary works.


property ::: a. --> That which is proper to anything; a peculiar quality of a thing; that which is inherent in a subject, or naturally essential to it; an attribute; as, sweetness is a property of sugar.
An acquired or artificial quality; that which is given by art, or bestowed by man; as, the poem has the properties which constitute excellence.
The exclusive right of possessing, enjoying, and disposing of a thing; ownership; title.


proprietary ::: n. --> A proprietor or owner; one who has exclusive title to a thing; one who possesses, or holds the title to, a thing in his own right.
A body proprietors, taken collectively.
A monk who had reserved goods and effects to himself, notwithstanding his renunciation of all at the time of profession. ::: a.


proprietor ::: n. --> One who has the legal right or exclusive title to anything, whether in possession or not; an owner; as, the proprietor of farm or of a mill.

propriety ::: n. --> Individual right to hold property; ownership by personal title; property.
That which is proper or peculiar; an inherent property or quality; peculiarity.
The quality or state of being proper; suitableness to an acknowledged or correct standard or rule; consonance with established principles, rules, or customs; fitness; appropriateness; as, propriety of behavior, language, manners, etc.


prosopolepsy ::: n. --> Respect of persons; especially, a premature opinion or prejudice against a person, formed from his external appearance. html{color:

proved ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Prove html{color:

psalmist ::: n. --> A writer or composer of sacred songs; -- a title particularly applied to David and the other authors of the Scriptural psalms.
A clerk, precentor, singer, or leader of music, in the church.


pseudofilaria ::: n. --> One of the two elongated vibratile young formed by fission of the embryo during the development of certain Gregarinae. html{color:

purity ::: n. --> The condition of being pure.
freedom from foreign admixture or deleterious matter; as, the purity of water, of wine, of drugs, of metals.
Cleanness; freedom from foulness or dirt.
Freedom from guilt or the defilement of sin; innocence; chastity; as, purity of heart or of life.
Freedom from any sinister or improper motives or views.
Freedom from foreign idioms, or from barbarous or improper html{color:


quitclaim ::: n. --> A release or relinquishment of a claim; a deed of release; an instrument by which some right, title, interest, or claim, which one person has, or is supposed to have, in or to an estate held by himself or another, is released or relinquished, the grantor generally covenanting only against persons who claim under himself. ::: v. t.

rabbi ::: n. --> Master; lord; teacher; -- a Jewish title of respect or honor for a teacher or doctor of the law.

raglan ::: n. --> A loose overcoat with large sleeves; -- named from Lord Raglan, an English general. html{color:

ravel ::: v. t. --> To separate or undo the texture of; to take apart; to untwist; to unweave or unknit; -- often followed by out; as, to ravel a twist; to ravel out a stocking.
To undo the intricacies of; to disentangle.
To pull apart, as the threads of a texture, and let them fall into a tangled mass; hence, to entangle; to make intricate; to involve. html{color:


recorder ::: n. --> One who records; specifically, a person whose official duty it is to make a record of writings or transactions.
The title of the chief judical officer of some cities and boroughs; also, of the chief justice of an East Indian settlement. The Recorder of London is judge of the Lord Mayor&


registrant ::: n. --> One who registers; esp., one who , by virtue of securing an official registration, obtains a certain right or title of possession, as to a trade-mark.

reglet ::: n. --> A flat, narrow molding, used chiefly to separate the parts or members of compartments or panels from one another, or doubled, turned, and interlaced so as to form knots, frets, or other ornaments. See Illust. (12) of Column.
A strip of wood or metal of the height of a quadrat, used for regulating the space between pages in a chase, and also for spacing out title-pages and other open matter. It is graded to different sizes, and designated by the name of the type that it matches; as, nonpareil


reis effendi ::: --> A title formerly given to one of the chief Turkish officers of state. He was chancellor of the empire, etc.

reis ::: pl. --> of Rei ::: n. --> The word is used as a Portuguese designation of money of account, one hundred reis being about equal in value to eleven cents.
A common title in the East for a person in authority, especially the captain of a ship. html{color:


remitter ::: n. --> One who remits.
One who pardons.
One who makes remittance.
The sending or placing back of a person to a title or right he had before; the restitution of one who obtains possession of property under a defective title, to his rights under some valid title by virtue of which he might legally have entered into possession only by suit.


renounce ::: 1. To give up (a title, for example), esp. by formal announcement. 2. To reject; disown; disclaim; refuse to recognize. 3. To give up or put aside voluntarily; forsake, forego, forswear. renounces, renounced, renouncing.

renounce ::: v. t. --> To declare against; to reject or decline formally; to refuse to own or acknowledge as belonging to one; to disclaim; as, to renounce a title to land or to a throne.
To cast off or reject deliberately; to disown; to dismiss; to forswear.
To disclaim having a card of (the suit led) by playing a card of another suit.


reverence ::: n. --> Profound respect and esteem mingled with fear and affection, as for a holy being or place; the disposition to revere; veneration.
The act of revering; a token of respect or veneration; an obeisance.
That which deserves or exacts manifestations of reverence; reverend character; dignity; state.
A person entitled to be revered; -- a title applied to


reverend ::: a. --> Worthy of reverence; entitled to respect mingled with fear and affection; venerable.

reversioner ::: n. --> One who has a reversion, or who is entitled to lands or tenements, after a particular estate granted is terminated.

revest ::: v. t. --> To clothe again; to cover, as with a robe; to robe.
To vest again with possession or office; as, to revest a magistrate with authority. ::: v. i. --> To take effect or vest again, as a title; to revert to former owner; as, the title or right revests in A after alienation.


reviewal ::: n. --> A review. html{color:

rhotacism ::: n. --> An oversounding, or a misuse, of the letter r; specifically (Phylol.), the tendency, exhibited in the Indo-European languages, to change s to r, as wese to were. html{color:

right ::: n. 1. Something that is due to a person or governmental body by law, tradition, or nature. 2. That which is morally, legally, or ethically proper. 3. A moral, ethical, or legal principle considered as an underlying cause of truth, justice, morality, or ethics. 4. That which is in accord with fact, reason, propriety, the correct way of thinking, etc. 5. A just or legal claim or title. 6. The side that is normally opposite to that where the heart is; the direction towards that side. 7. in (one"s, it"s) own right. By reason of one"s own ability, ownership, etc.; in or of oneself, as independent of others. Right, right"s. *adj. *8. In accordance with what is good, proper, or just.

ringer ::: n. --> One who, or that which, rings; especially, one who rings chimes on bells.
A crowbar.
A horse that is not entitled to take part in a race, but is fraudulently got into it.


ropalic ::: a. --> See Rhopalic. html{color:

rosemary ::: n. --> A labiate shrub (Rosmarinus officinalis) with narrow grayish leaves, growing native in the southern part of France, Spain, and Italy, also in Asia Minor and in China. It has a fragrant smell, and a warm, pungent, bitterish taste. It is used in cookery, perfumery, etc., and is an emblem of fidelity or constancy. html{color:

rubric ::: n. --> That part of any work in the early manuscripts and typography which was colored red, to distinguish it from other portions.
A titlepage, or part of it, especially that giving the date and place of printing; also, the initial letters, etc., when printed in red.
The title of a statute; -- so called as being anciently written in red letters.


rugulose ::: a. --> Somewhat rugose. html{color:

rupellary ::: n. --> Rocky. html{color:

sacred ::: 1. Devoted or dedicated to a deity or to some religious purpose; consecrated. 2. Reverently dedicated to some person, purpose, or object; consecrated, hallowed. 3. Secured against violation, infringement, etc., as by reverence or sense of right; sacrosanct. 4. Entitled to veneration or religious respect by association with divinity or divine things; holy; venerable; divine.

sacred ::: a. --> Set apart by solemn religious ceremony; especially, in a good sense, made holy; set apart to religious use; consecrated; not profane or common; as, a sacred place; a sacred day; sacred service.
Relating to religion, or to the services of religion; not secular; religious; as, sacred history.
Designated or exalted by a divine sanction; possessing the highest title to obedience, honor, reverence, or veneration; entitled to extreme reverence; venerable.


saheb ::: n. --> A respectful title or appellation given to Europeans of rank.

sanctify ::: v. t. --> To make sacred or holy; to set apart to a holy or religious use; to consecrate by appropriate rites; to hallow.
To make free from sin; to cleanse from moral corruption and pollution; to purify.
To make efficient as the means of holiness; to render productive of holiness or piety.
To impart or impute sacredness, venerableness, inviolability, title to reverence and respect, or the like, to; to


schedule ::: n. --> A written or printed scroll or sheet of paper; a document; especially, a formal list or inventory; a list or catalogue annexed to a larger document, as to a will, a lease, a statute, etc. ::: v. t. --> To form into, or place in, a schedule. html{color:

schooling ::: p. pr. & vb. n. --> of School ::: n. --> Instruction in school; tuition; education in an institution of learning; act of teaching.
Discipline; reproof; reprimand; as, he gave his son a good schooling. html{color:


schrode ::: n. --> See Scrod. html{color:

seguestration ::: n. --> The act of separating, or setting aside, a thing in controversy from the possession of both the parties that contend for it, to be delivered to the one adjudged entitled to it. It may be voluntary or involuntary.
A prerogative process empowering certain commissioners to take and hold a defendant&


seignior ::: n. --> A lord; the lord of a manor.
A title of honor or of address in the South of Europe, corresponding to Sir or Mr. in English.


senatorial ::: a. --> Of or pertaining to a senator, or a senate; becoming to a senator, or a senate; as, senatorial duties; senatorial dignity.
Entitled to elect a senator, or by senators; as, the senatorial districts of a State.


seora ::: n. --> A Spanish title of courtesy given to a lady; Mrs.; Madam; also, a lady.

seorita ::: n. --> A Spanish title of courtesy given to a young lady; Miss; also, a young lady.

seor ::: n. --> A Spanish title of courtesy corresponding to the English Mr. or Sir; also, a gentleman.

shah ::: n. --> The title of the supreme ruler in certain Eastern countries, especially Persia.

sham ::: n. --> That which deceives expectation; any trick, fraud, or device that deludes and disappoint; a make-believe; delusion; imposture, humbug.
A false front, or removable ornamental covering. ::: a. --> False; counterfeit; pretended; feigned; unreal; as, a sham html{color:


sheeny ::: a. --> Bright; shining; radiant; sheen. html{color:

shogun ::: n. --> A title originally conferred by the Mikado on the military governor of the eastern provinces of Japan. By gradual usurpation of power the Shoguns (known to foreigners as Tycoons) became finally the virtual rulers of Japan. The title was abolished in 1867.

short-dated ::: a. --> Having little time to run from the date. html{color:

sieur ::: n. --> Sir; -- a title of respect used by the French.

signora ::: n. --> Madam; Mrs; -- a title of address or respect among the Italians.

signore ::: n. --> Sir; Mr.; -- a title of address or respect among the Italians. Before a noun the form is Signor.

signorina ::: n. --> Miss; -- a title of address among the Italians.

sir ::: n. --> A man of social authority and dignity; a lord; a master; a gentleman; -- in this sense usually spelled sire.
A title prefixed to the Christian name of a knight or a baronet.
An English rendering of the LAtin Dominus, the academical title of a bachelor of arts; -- formerly colloquially, and sometimes contemptuously, applied to the clergy.
A respectful title, used in addressing a man, without being


tenancy ::: possession or occupancy of lands, buildings, or other property by title, under a lease, or on payment of rent. Also fig.** space-tenancy.**

throne ::: 1. A chair occupied by an exalted personage, such as a sovereign or bishop, on state or ceremonial occasions, often situated on a dais and sometimes having a canopy and ornate decoration. 2. The position and power of an exalted person (a sovereign or bishop) who is entitled to sit in a chair of state on ceremonial occasions. Throne, thrones, lotus-throne. v. 3. To sit on the throne as a ruler. thrones, throned.

ticket ::: a paper slip or card indicating that its holder has paid for or is entitled to a specified service, right, or consideration.

title ::: a legitimate or alleged right.

title-deeds ::: deeds or documents evidencing a person"s legal right or title to property, esp. real property.

trustee ::: 1. A person (or institution) to whom legal title to property is entrusted to use for another"s benefit 2. One who is responsible for supervising funds, policies, etc. Also fig.



QUOTES [11 / 11 - 1500 / 2715]


KEYS (10k)

   2 Sri Ramakrishna
   1 The Mother
   1 Marcus Tomlinson
   1 James K Bowers
   1 Huang Po
   1 Dee Dee M. Scott
   1 Charles Dickens
   1 Arthur Schopenhauer
   1 Angelus Silesius
   1 Alfred Korzybski

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

   21 Anonymous
   11 William Shakespeare
   9 Lisa Kleypas
   9 Kurt Vonnegut
   8 Robin Sharma
   8 Mark Twain
   7 Steve Maraboli
   7 John Townsend
   7 David Titley
   6 Thomas Paine
   6 Theodore Roosevelt
   6 John C Maxwell
   6 Harlan Ellison
   5 Rick Riordan
   5 John Green
   4 Thomas Jefferson
   4 T F Hodge
   4 Richard Dawkins
   4 Penny Reid
   4 Mark Manson

1:Sometimes the title IS the story, and the rest is just an explanation. ~ James K Bowers, [T5],
2:There are books of which the backs and covers are by far the best parts. ~ Charles Dickens,
3:May the life I live speak for me, not my religion or denomination title." ~ Dee Dee M. Scott, (c. 1978), author, playwright, film producer and entrepreneur.,
4:Do not permit the events of your daily lives to bind you, but never withdraw yourselves from them. Only by acting thus can you earn the title of 'A Liberated One' " ~ Huang Po,
5:A man who has comm and over his senses and the forces of his being, has a just title to the name of king. ~ Angelus Silesius, the Eternal Wisdom
6:They tell us that suicide is the greatest piece of cowardice... that suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in the world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person.
   ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
7:Each lie uttered is a step taken towards disintegration.

I have always and will always forbid lies.

If you do not wish to say something which is true, instead of lying just keep silent.
To speak always the truth is the highest title of nobility. ~ The Mother, WM2,
8:Imagine now that you're in your dream job. As you visualise it, try to write down as many key characteristics you envision the job to have. What type of company do you work for? Where is the company geographically based? What is your job title? What kind of projects do you work on? Which parts of those projects are you responsible for? How big is the team you're in? Who do you report to? Does anyone report to you? It's ok if you can't answer all of these right now, the aim here is to try and paint a picture of the type of job you're looking for. Even if that picture is still somewhat blurry after this exercise, at least you will have a canvas on which to start filling in the gaps.
   ~ Marcus Tomlinson, How to become an Expert Software Engineer,
9:JOSH
hmm. its so upsetting.. it seems like the book is a perfect symbol for something terribly wrong. I constantly avoid anything Donald Trump related because I find him so repulsive its upsetting. like its too disgusting of a corruption and i just avoid it. but maybe this book is a lukewarm symbol so I can learn to move towards and fight such darknesses.. I dont know.. so upsetting.

and people buy into such double-thought inconscience? I cant even comprehend how this can be like this. I guess its like I turn away from disgust it allows people to turn away from reason through that infantile pre-rational regression or something. I mean we all want safety but..

the book itself goes against itself from the title.. like its bashing the left for wanting to divide america but thats what the book is doing by attacking them. so I guess if people cant catch the deception from the title they wont catch it in the book? ayah


ALAN
Yeah it's the whole white male fragility persecution envy trip. Donny Jnr was so triggered he had to write a whole book (I pity the ghostwriter).

And yes it is upsetting, we live in a world where the Lord of Falsehood is on the ascendant, through instruments like Trump, Koch, and Murdoch. Some people are particularly susceptible, others are immune. This is the battle for the Earth ~ M Alan Kazlev, Facebook,
10:Worthy The Name Of Sir Knight
Sir Knight of the world's oldest order,
Sir Knight of the Army of God,
You have crossed the strange mystical border,
The ground floor of truth you have trod;
You have entered the sanctum sanctorum,
Which leads to the temple above,
Where you come as a stone, and a Christ-chosen one,
In the kingdom of Friendship and Love.
II
As you stand in this new realm of beauty,
Where each man you meet is your friend,
Think not that your promise of duty
In hall, or asylum, shall end;
Outside, in the great world of pleasure,
Beyond, in the clamor of trade,
In the battle of life and its coarse daily strife
Remember the vows you have made.
III
Your service, majestic and solemn,
Your symbols, suggestive and sweet,
Your uniformed phalanx in column
On gala days marching the street;
Your sword and your plume and your helmet,
Your 'secrets' hid from the world's sight;
These things are the small, lesser parts of the all
Which are needed to form the true Knight.
IV
The martyrs who perished rejoicing
In Templary's glorious laws,
Who died 'midst the fagots while voicing
The glory and worth of their cause-
935
They honored the title of 'Templar'
No more than the Knight of to-day
Who mars not the name with one blemish of shame,
But carries it clean through life's fray.
To live for a cause, to endeavor
To make your deeds grace it, to try
And uphold its precepts forever,
Is harder by far than to die.
For the battle of life is unending,
The enemy, Self, never tires,
And the true Knight must slay that sly foe every day
Ere he reaches the heights he desires.
VI
Sir Knight, have you pondered the meaning
Of all you have heard and been told?
Have you strengthened your heart for its weaning
From vices and faults loved of old?
Will you honor, in hours of temptation,
Your promises noble and grand?
Will your spirit be strong to do battle with wrong,
'And having done all, to stand?'
VII
Will you ever be true to a brother
In actions as well as in creed?
Will you stand by his side as no other
Could stand in the hour of his need?
Will you boldly defend him from peril,
And lift him from poverty's curseWill the promise of aid which you willingly made,
Reach down from your lips to your purse?
VIII
The world's battle field is before you!
Let Wisdom walk close by your side,
936
Let Faith spread her snowy wings o'er you,
Let Truth be your comrade and guide;
Let Fortitude, Justice and Mercy
Direct all your conduct aright,
And let each word and act tell to men the proud fact,
You are worthy the name of 'Sir Knight'.
~ Ella Wheeler Wilcox,
11:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.
The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.
The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.
It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.
As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

*** WISDOM TROVE ***

1:I will never be below the title. ~ bette-davis, @wisdomtrove
2:Virtue is the first title of nobility. ~ moliere, @wisdomtrove
3:You can really Lead Without a Title. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
4:Leadership is not a title. It's a behavior. LIVE it ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
5:Listen to the fool's reproach! It is a kingly title! ~ william-blake, @wisdomtrove
6:Focus on the impact you make versus the title you have. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
7:Titles are but nicknames, and every nickname is a title. ~ thomas-paine, @wisdomtrove
8:A laudation in Greek is of marvellous efficacy on the title-page of a book. ~ moliere, @wisdomtrove
9:Leadership is not rank, privileges, title or money. It is responsibility. ~ peter-drucker, @wisdomtrove
10:IF YOUR JOB IS CUSTOMER SATISFACTION, YOUR REAL JOB TITLE IS PROBLEM SOLVER. ~ brian-tracy, @wisdomtrove
11:The best Leaders Without a Title use their heads and listen to their hearts. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
12:When I look at a person, I see a person - not a rank, not a class, not a title. ~ criss-jami, @wisdomtrove
13:A poem deserves its title only inasmuch as it excites, by elevating the soul. ~ edgar-allan-poe, @wisdomtrove
14:Did you know that the original title for War and Peace was War, What Is It Good For? ~ jerry-seinfeld, @wisdomtrove
15:Miss, n. A title which we brand unmarried women to indicate that they are in the market. ~ ambrose-bierce, @wisdomtrove
16:Our lives are structured around power symbols: money, authority, title, beauty, security. ~ caroline-myss, @wisdomtrove
17:Our lives are structured around power symbols: money, authority, title, beauty, security. ~ norman-vincent-peale, @wisdomtrove
18:Women want certain things in marriage&
19:Become the kind of leader that people would follow voluntarily; even if you had no title or position. ~ brian-tracy, @wisdomtrove
20:The whole title by which you possess your property, is not a title of nature but of a human institution. ~ blaise-pascal, @wisdomtrove
21:Leadership is not a popularity contest; it's about leaving your ego at the door. The name of the game is to lead without a title ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
22:A home without a cat — and a well-fed, well-petted and properly revered cat — may be a perfect home, perhaps, but how can it prove title? ~ mark-twain, @wisdomtrove
23:One writer, for instance, excels at a plan or a title page, another works away at the body of the book, and a third is a dab at an index. ~ oliver-goldsmith, @wisdomtrove
24:Leadership is no longer about your position. It's now more about your passion for excellence and making a difference You can lead without a title ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
25:When I've finally got the title, I think, "Okay, yes, now I know where we are. Now I know what it is. Fine, that must be finished or nearly finished. ~ brian-eno, @wisdomtrove
26:To be a manager requires more than a title, a big office, and other outward symbols of rank. It requires competence and performance of a high order. ~ peter-drucker, @wisdomtrove
27:Bread of Life? Jesus lived up to the title. But an unopened loaf does a person no good. Have you received the bread? Have you received God's forgiveness? ~ max-lucado, @wisdomtrove
28:And nobler is a limited command, Given by the love of all your native land, Than a successive title, long and dark, Drawn from the mouldy rolls of Noah's Ark. ~ john-dryden, @wisdomtrove
29:Sometimes it takes a lowly, title-less man to humble the world. Kings, rulers, CEOs, judges, doctors, pastors, they are already expected to be greater and wiser. ~ criss-jami, @wisdomtrove
30:Each had his own business to think of. Each had his past shut in him like the leaves of a book known to him by heart; and his friends could only read the title. ~ virginia-woolf, @wisdomtrove
31:Send forth the child and childish man together, and blush for the pride that libels our own old happy state, and gives its title to an ugly and distorted image. ~ charles-dickens, @wisdomtrove
32:He that rebels against reason is a real rebel, but he that in defence of reason rebels against tyranny has a better title to Defender of the Faith, than George the Third. ~ thomas-paine, @wisdomtrove
33:Titles are but nicknames, and every nickname is a title. The thing is perfectly harmless in itself, but it marks a sort of foppery in the human character, which degrades it. ~ thomas-paine, @wisdomtrove
34:Man is a being born to believe. And if no church comes forward with its title-deeds of truth to guide him, he will find altars and idols in his own heart and his own imagination. ~ benjamin-disraeli, @wisdomtrove
35:I have always said that everyone is in sales. Maybe you don't hold the title of salesperson, but if the business you are in requires you to deal with people, you, my friend, are in sales. ~ zig-ziglar, @wisdomtrove
36:Basically, to lead without a title is to derive your power within the organisation not from your position but from your competence, effectiveness, relationships, excellence, innovation and ethics. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
37:Leadership is not about executive position or title. It is about connection and influence. At its highest, leadership is all about adding value to the world and blessing lives through the work you do. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
38:Leadership is less about the position you hold than the influence you have. It's about doing world-class work, playing at your peak, and leaving people better than you found them. It's about Leading Without a Title. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
39:Our citizenship in the United States is our national character. Our citizenship in any particular state is only our local distinction. By the latter we are known at home, by the former to the world. Our great title is AMERICANS. ~ thomas-paine, @wisdomtrove
40:While the average person is home watching TV, the Leader Without a Title is in the gym getting stronger or at the library getting smarter or at the office getting better (or with their family growing kinder). Make this day count. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
41:Gold? Yellow, glittering, precious gold?... This yellow slave Will knit and break religions, bless th' accursed, Make the hoar leprosy adored, place thieves, And give them title, knee and approbation With senators on the bench. ~ f-scott-fitzgerald, @wisdomtrove
42:I need scarcely observe that a poem deserves its title only inasmuch as it excites, by elevating the soul. The value of the poem is in the ratio of this elevating excitement. But all excitements are, through a psychal necessity, transient. ~ edgar-allan-poe, @wisdomtrove
43:Leadership is not about a title or a designation. It's about impact, influence and inspiration. Impact involves getting results, influence is about spreading the passion you have for your work, and you have to inspire team-mates and customers. ~ robin-sharma, @wisdomtrove
44:To occupy an inch of dusty shelf-to have the title of their works read now and then in a future age by some drowsy churchman or casual straggler, and in another age to be lost, even to remembrance. Such is the amount of boasted immortality. ~ washington-irving, @wisdomtrove
45:Landlords grow rich in their sleep without working, risking or economizing. The increase in the value of land, arising as it does from the efforts of an entire community, should belong to the community and not to the individual who might hold title. ~ john-stuart-mill, @wisdomtrove
46:I have been wounded but not yet slain. I shall lie here and bleed awile. Then I shall rise and fight again. The title of champion may from time to time fall to others more than ourselves. But the heart, the spirit, and the soul of champions remains in Green Bay. ~ vince-lombardi, @wisdomtrove
47:All their life in this world and all their adventures had only been the cover and the title page: now at last they were beginning Chapter One of the Great Story which no one on earth has read: which goes on for ever: in which every chapter is better than the one before. ~ c-s-lewis, @wisdomtrove
48:&
49:I'm going to write a book someday and the title will be I'm an Ass, You're an Ass. That's the most liberating, wonderful thing in the world, when you openly admit you're an ass. It's wonderful. When people tell me, You're wrong I say, What can you expect of an ass? ~ anthony-de-mello, @wisdomtrove
50:Titles and mottoes to books are like escutcheons and dignities in the hands of a king. The wise sometimes condescend to accept of them; but none but a fool would imagine them of any real importance. We ought to depend upon intrinsic merit, and not the slender helps of the title. ~ oliver-goldsmith, @wisdomtrove
51:It doesn't require expropriation or confiscation of private property or business to impose socialism on a people. What does it mean whether you hold the deed or the title to your business or property if the government holds the power of life and death over that business or property? ~ ronald-reagan, @wisdomtrove
52:It does not matter what you call the gaoler so long as he has the key that will open the door of your prison! Similarly, as I have the key to release Life from its prison, it does not matter in the least what you call either the key or myself. I am not concerned about the title. ~ jiddu-krishnamurti, @wisdomtrove
53:Sometimes something intrigues me about particular sounds, how they work together, and I think "Okay, I've found something here; I'm going to take it somewhere." And sometimes just to find a name for that sound, whatever it is, ends up becoming a title of the piece or becoming part of the title. ~ brian-eno, @wisdomtrove
54:Remove justice, and what are kingdoms but gangs of criminals on a large scale?... A gang is a group of men... in which the plunder is divided according to an agreed convention. If this villainy... acquires territory, establishes a base, captures cities and subdues people, it then openly arrogates to itself the title of kingdom. ~ saint-augustine, @wisdomtrove
55:The party belongs to the millions of the rank and file. It does not belong to the handful of politicians who have assumed fraudulently to upset the will of the rank and file. The action of these men is in no sense "regular," as they claim it to be... . theft and dishonesty cannot give and never shall give a title to regularity. ~ theodore-roosevelt, @wisdomtrove
56:Anyone buying this book is going to be out a tidy sum if he is sucked in by the title. I wish I could write a real sexy book that would be barred from the mails. Apparently nothing whets a reader's appetite for literature more than the news that the author has been thrown into a federal pokey for disturbing the libido of millions of Americans. ~ groucho-marx, @wisdomtrove
57:Quality and title have such allurements that hundreds are ready to give up all their own importance, to cringe, to flatter, to look little, and to pall every pleasure in constraint, merely to be among the great, though without the least hopes of improving their understanding or sharing their generosity. They might be happier among their equals. ~ oliver-goldsmith, @wisdomtrove
58:I had always enjoyed the title of Commander-in-Chief until I was informed ... that the only forces that cannot be transferred from Washington without my express permission are the members of the Marine Corps Band. Those are the only forces I have. I want it announced that we propose to hold the White House against all odds at least for some time to come. ~ john-f-kennedy, @wisdomtrove
59:I really cannot know whether I am or am not the Genius you are pleased to call me, but I am very willing to put up with the mistake, if it be one. It is a title dearly enough bought by most men, to render it endurable, even when not quite clearly made out, which it never can be till the Posterity, whose decisions are merely dreams to ourselves, has sanctioned or denied it, while it can touch us no further. ~ lord-byron, @wisdomtrove
60:The purpose of having the title &
61:If any ambitious man have a fancy to revolutionize, at one effort, the universal world of human thought, human opinion, and human sentiment, the opportunity is his own - the road to immortal renown lies straight, open, and unencumbered before him. All that he has to do is to write and publish a very little book. Its title should be simple - a few plain words - My Heart Laid Bare. But - this little book must be true to its title. ~ edgar-allan-poe, @wisdomtrove
62:. . .in August in Mississippi there’s a few days somewhere about the middle of the month when suddenly there’s a foretaste of fall, it’s cool, there’s a lambence, a soft, a luminous quality to the light, as though it came not from just today but from back in the old classic times. It might have fauns and satyrs and the gods and - from Greece, from Olympus in it somewhere. It lasts just for a day or two, then it’s gone. . .the title reminded me of that time, of a luminosity older than our Christian civilization. ~ william-faulkner, @wisdomtrove
63:He made the earth first and peopled it with dumb creatures, and then He created man to be His overseer on the earth and to hold suzerainty over the earth and the animals on it in His name, not to hold for himself and his descendants inviolable title forever, generation after generation, to the oblongs and squares of the earth, but to hold the earth mutual and intact in the communal anonymity of brotherhood, and all the fee He asked was pity and humility and sufferance and endurance and the sweat of has face for bread. ~ william-faulkner, @wisdomtrove

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Title Page Dedication ~ Jack Gantos,
2:Cover Title Page ~ Catherine Coulter,
3:A good title can save a book, ~ Larry McMurtry,
4:I will never be below the title. ~ Bette Davis,
5:Virtue is the first title of nobility. ~ Moliere,
6:Its Not a Belt, its a Championship Title! ~ CM Punk,
7:Title deeds generally outlast poems. ~ Mason Cooley,
8:You can really Lead Without a Title. ~ Robin Sharma,
9:United States Code, title 10, § 311(a). ~ David Barton,
10:A good title is a work of a genius! ~ E Haldeman Julius,
11:My most important title is Mom in Chief ~ Michelle Obama,
12:When my title was taken away boxing died. ~ Muhammad Ali,
13:Finders were keepers unless title was proven. ~ Harper Lee,
14:I love writing songs where the name is the title. ~ Katy B,
15:Oh, that lovely title, ex-president. ~ Dwight D Eisenhower,
16:My most important title is still “mom-in-chief. ~ Michel le,
17:v3.1 r2 CONTENTS Cover Title Page Copyright ~ Carol S Dweck,
18:Five Days in London is the title of John Lukac’s ~ Geert Mak,
19:And that’s my title, now. Master of the Games. ~ Margaret Weis,
20:I've always been fond of the glam-rocker title. ~ Adam Lambert,
21:Getting a title is easy. It’s keeping it that’s hard. ~ Ken Liu,
22:I won the Wimbledon mixed doubles title in 1980. ~ Tracy Austin,
23:If my life was a song the title would be 'Naima'. ~ Naima Adedapo,
24:A good title is the title of a successful book. ~ Raymond Chandler,
25:Leadership is not a title. It's a behavior. LIVE it ~ Robin Sharma,
26:Unfortunately you can't copyright a title... bummer. ~ Jill Sobule,
27:I want whoever has the title in a couple of months. ~ Carlos Condit,
28:Physicians are many in title but very few in reality. ~ Hippocrates,
29:The longer the title, the less important the job. ~ George McGovern,
30:The Soul Selects Her Own Society (Chapter 12 title) ~ Helen Oyeyemi,
31:Listen to the fool's reproach! It is a kingly title! ~ William Blake,
32:Marriageability" was the original title of "The Harvest. ~ Amy Hempel,
33:Our message of the day is service does not need a title. ~ Carl Lewis,
34:The title of a song is like the wrapping on a present. ~ Billy Corgan,
35:Yes—that may be the title of the song: “Bacon Is Good. ~ Rick Riordan,
36:Focus on the impact you make versus the title you have. ~ Robin Sharma,
37:Lost Illusion is the undisclosed title of every novel. ~ Andre Maurois,
38:Titles are but nicknames, and every nickname is a title. ~ Thomas Paine,
39:I'm so proud to bring the title of Miss USA back to Nevada. ~ Nia Sanchez,
40:The secret title of every good poem might be 'Tenderness ~ Galway Kinnell,
41:The title is still on the cards until it's off the cards. ~ Frank Lampard,
42:You have to have a strong title. It's got to say something. ~ Jim Capaldi,
43:I made the most of my ability and I did my best with my title. ~ Joe Louis,
44:Musician' is not a very respected title. I'm not a musician. ~ Lydia Lunch,
45:Books by Lee Child Title Page Copyright Dedication Introduction ~ Lee Child,
46:You pigeon hole yourself by the title you give yourself. ~ Gabriel Iglesias,
47:I think I settled on the title before I ever wrote the book. ~ Frank McCourt,
48:you don't need to have the biggest title to do the best job. ~ Robin S Sharma,
49:If my life were a song the title would be 'The Comeback Kid.' ~ Stefano Langone,
50:You know which title I like best? I like to be called mother. ~ Jayne Mansfield,
51:In Hollywood, 'under development' means 'all I have is the title.' ~ Roger Ebert,
52:Like a boxer in a title fight, you have to walk in that ring alone. ~ Billy Joel,
53:Tell him he can have my title, but I want it back in the morning. ~ Jack Dempsey,
54:A title is a title. It doesn't define the type of person you are. ~ Nichole Chase,
55:I could have tried out carefree trust-fund princess as a job title. ~ Meghan March,
56:Josiah Royce wrote a book with the title The Philosophy of Loyalty. ~ Atul Gawande,
57:Your soul doesn’t have a title or an occupation. It’s just you. ~ Kristen Callihan,
58:The greatest honor history can bestow is the title of peacemaker. ~ Richard M Nixon,
59:It is common to represent a title, but inspiring to represent a purpose. ~ T F Hodge,
60:It is more substantial to represent a purpose, rather than just a title. ~ T F Hodge,
61:Of what real value is a title? The power is the only important thing ~ James Clavell,
62:A laudation in Greek is of marvellous efficacy on the title-page of a book. ~ Moliere,
63:Just ’cause a book don’t have a title, don’t mean it don’t have a name. ~ Kami Garcia,
64:Though I'm a congresswoman by title, a politician I've never been. ~ Michele Bachmann,
65:You can be born with a title, but not respect. You have to earn that. ~ Adelaide Kane,
66:My bad habits aren't my title. My strengths and my talent are my title. ~ Layne Staley,
67:Therefore, it is blasphemous to give the title Son to anyone but Christ. ~ John Calvin,
68:And when a man is really at work, he needs no title. His work honours him. ~ Henry Ford,
69:For me, the hardest thing was dropping the whole Latino comic title. ~ Gabriel Iglesias,
70:We don't have to think up a title till we get the doggone book written. ~ Carl Sandburg,
71:Alphaville is the title of one of my favorite movies. Jean-Luc Godard. ~ Haruki Murakami,
72:Arobynn told me that second place was just a nice title for the first loser. ~ Anonymous,
73:The most noble title any child can have, Demosthenes wrote, is Third. ~ Orson Scott Card,
74:The most noble title any child can have, Demosthenes wrote, is third. ~ Orson Scott Card,
75:A rather arrogant beggar – you are nothing without your precious title. ~ Ian C Esslemont,
76:Leadership is not rank, privileges, title or money. It is responsibility. ~ Peter Drucker,
77:Those whose hearts are fixed on Reality itself deserve the title of Philosophers. ~ Plato,
78:A leader without a title is better than a title without the ability to lead. ~ Simon Sinek,
79:For a long time I thought I was a poet, but that's a high title to claim. ~ Philip Pullman,
80:No matter your title, people will not follow you if they don’t trust you. ~ John C Maxwell,
81:The title says it all: 'Little House on a Small Planet.' With population, ~ Wanda Urbanska,
82:Inspiring tale of a rock star who loses his hearing. Title: I Can’t Hear You. ~ Scott Meyer,
83:The best Leaders Without a Title use their heads and listen to their hearts. ~ Robin Sharma,
84:If my team won a national title and no one got drafted, I'd be disappointed. ~ John Calipari,
85:I'm a hardcore gamer and would never let you down by designing a crappy title. ~ John Romero,
86:Whats my title? Am I admiral or captain or-" "Repair Boy!" "Very funny Piper. ~ Rick Riordan,
87:When I look at a person, I see a person - not a rank, not a class, not a title. ~ Criss Jami,
88:All great writers begin with a good leather binding and a respectable title. ~ James M Barrie,
89:The Wisdom of God Manifested in the Works of the Creation. ~ John Ray, title of a book (1691),
90:I took the No. 20 shirt because I'm here to win The 20th title with United. ~ Robin van Persie,
91:No man can be a good bishop if he loves his title but not his task. ~ Saint Augustine of Hippo,
92:Only text is allowed within the title element. Other HTML elements aren’t allowed. ~ Anonymous,
93:Sometimes the title IS the story, and the rest is just an explanation. ~ James K Bowers, [T5],
94:The loss just made me hungry; it made me want to go out and win another title. ~ Thomas Hearns,
95:A poem deserves its title only inasmuch as it excites, by elevating the soul. ~ Edgar Allan Poe,
96:I'm still a king. My title isn't determined by my crown; it's in my blood. ~ Jennifer A Nielsen,
97:Leadership is not about a title, degree or level. Anybody can lead at any time. ~ Carly Fiorina,
98:Its title was “Virtual-Space Cartography from Manifold-Based Traffic Analysis. ~ Neal Stephenson,
99:Every article I see is dope this, junkie that, whiskey this - that ain't my title. ~ Layne Staley,
100:FIDE has decided against my participation in the 1975 World Chess Champion title. ~ Bobby Fischer,
101:My first world title gave me the confidence to go and do bigger and better things. ~ Ricky Hatton,
102:Total openness to serving others is our hallmark, it alone is our title of honour! ~ Pope Francis,
103:When you title yourself, you immediately lend yourself to all kinds of pretension ~ Henry Rollins,
104:I want to be like Rocky Balboa. Give me a title shot right away! I'll prove myself. ~ Henry Cejudo,
105:A grandma's name is little less in love than is the doting title of a mother. ~ William Shakespeare,
106:CONTENTS Cover About the Book Title Page Colour First Reader Dedication Chapter ~ Jacqueline Wilson,
107:No matter where I go or what title I may achieve, I will always be the son of exiles. ~ Marco Rubio,
108:We are Christians by the same title as we are natives of Perigord or Germany. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
109:A winner is not determined by how they hold their title but by how they hold themselves. ~ Anonymous,
110:He may be the one dressed like a fool, but it seemed the title was reserved for her. ~ Marissa Meyer,
111:I have realized that my real self is a greater entity than any possible post or title. ~ Anwar Sadat,
112:Did you know that the original title for War and Peace was War, What Is It Good For? ~ Jerry Seinfeld,
113:the first things to consider when viewing a painting are the title and subject matter. ~ Kathryn Shay,
114:History could pass for a scarlet text, its jot and title graven red in human blood. ~ Eldridge Cleaver,
115:A question of proof. That's a good title for a detective story, if you ever write one. ~ Nicholas Blake,
116:A title like ‘the Lady,’ for those who are too mealymouthed to call a whore a whore. ~ Philippa Gregory,
117:I am ashamed to be an American. And the title of U.S. soldier is just the lie of fools. ~ Bowe Bergdahl,
118:If the title is right, the whole text will hang on it, like a coat on a peg. ~ Sigizmund Krzhizhanovsky,
119:My celebrity memoir title: It Was the Worst of Times, It Was the Worst of Times. ~ Jonathan Safran Foer,
120:I felt like a fighter who was training for a title bout that had not been booked yet. ~ Robert Downey Jr,
121:I took thought, and invented what I conceived to be the appropriate title of 'agnostic'. ~ Thomas Huxley,
122:Winning one league title at Roma to me is worth winning 10 at Juventus or Real Madrid. ~ Francesco Totti,
123:Miss, n. A title which we brand unmarried women to indicate that they are in the market. ~ Ambrose Bierce,
124:Our lives are structured around power symbols: money, authority, title, beauty, security. ~ Caroline Myss,
125:The book written against fame and learning has the author's name on the title-page. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
126:The Commonwealth is one of three belts I want to win before going for a world title. ~ Billy Joe Saunders,
127:Alfie was the first time I was above the title; the first time I became a star in America. ~ Michael Caine,
128:Ch X Title

Why Women who do too much house work should neglect it for their writing ~ Brenda Ueland,
129:I am a channel for the Christ spirit. The title was given to me very recently by the Godhead. ~ David Icke,
130:My mother's nickname for me is Positive Patrick. I like to live up to that title. ~ Patrick Schwarzenegger,
131:One of the big things in television these days is there's no main title sequence anymore. ~ Peter M Lenkov,
132:Perhaps I'll start calling myself The Invisible Queen. Sometimes just having a title helps. ~ J C Carleson,
133:Thank you, Caillou, for having a nonphonetic title so my son cannot look you up on Netflix. ~ Jen Hatmaker,
134:If the devil could be persuaded to write a bible, he would title it, "You Only Live Once." ~ Sydney J Harris,
135:I think I speak for everyone," he says, "when I say you have earned the title of Dauntless". ~ Veronica Roth,
136:Soul mate" isn't a pre-existing condition. It's an earned title. They're made over time. ~ Pamela Druckerman,
137:Entrepreneur is not a job title. It is a state of mind of people who want to alter the future. ~ Guy Kawasaki,
138:I am going to read this terrible book with the boring title that does not contain stormtroopers, ~ John Green,
139:I find the title How to Be Good. Curious, I open it up. I'm disappointed to find it's fiction. ~ Jael McHenry,
140:It was ordained that you would have the title to the thing and I would have the thing itself. ~ Denis Diderot,
141:Live longer or die hard is not just a movie title, there is a great lesson hidden in this title. ~ Wiz Khalifa,
142:Title everything you do, if for no other reason than so you can find it again on your computer. ~ James Gurney,
143:Any team that does not win it's conference championship game should not play in the BCS title game ~ Nick Saban,
144:Cock Polishing Assistant. That’s the title that comes to mind whenever I hear your job title, ~ Rachel Robinson,
145:Who is an artist? I say we take a title. No one gives it to us. We make our lives. ~ Louise Berliawsky Nevelson,
146:You know, ballet might be too formal of a title for the type of dance I do, but I love to dance. ~ Jeff Bridges,
147:Everyone gives the title of barbarism to everything that is not in use in his own country. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
148:title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: “Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
149:I'd rather [the collection] have no title. Journalists like titles. That's why I give them to you. ~ Rei Kawakubo,
150:I hate to ask about the title, because it makes it seem like that is all I've read of the book. ~ Anderson Cooper,
151:The title of that great Christmas song was 'Boogie Woogie Santa Claus,' and no one ever heard of it. ~ Patti Page,
152:The world's oldest woman passed away at 116. They keep dying. I think that title may be cursed. ~ David Letterman,
153:You may wear her in title yours: but, you know, strange fowl light upon neighbouring ponds. ~ William Shakespeare,
154:I am prouder of my title 'The Children's Friend' than if I were to be called 'The King of the World'. ~ P T Barnum,
155:John Bogle wrote the best “business” (LIFE!) book I’ve read in years. The (BRILLIANT!) title: Enough. ~ Tom Peters,
156:One can begin a picture and carry it through and stop it and do nothing about the title at all. ~ William Baziotes,
157:Become the kind of leader that people would follow voluntarily; even if you had no title or position. ~ Brian Tracy,
158:I know of no title that I deem more honorable than that of Professor of the Harvard Law School. ~ Felix Frankfurter,
159:Other job markets may lay claim to the title, but astronomy is actually the world's oldest profession. ~ Phil Plait,
160:The river of my title is a river of DNA, a river of information, not a river of bones and tissues ~ Richard Dawkins,
161:...but with my clamoring ego solidly in place, I considered the title, 'Memories of a Failed Nobody'. ~ Huston Smith,
162:I began playing in the senior circuit when I was 15 and won the world senior amateur title the same year. ~ Jahangir,
163:If I want to win a title I have to beat the champion myself, I don't have teammates inside the ring. ~ Travis Browne,
164:Let us start with the title of War and Cinema. The important part of the title is not War and Cinema. ~ Paul Virilio,
165:Mike Tyson, what can I say about you that hasn’t already been the title of a Richard Pryor album? ~ Anthony Jeselnik,
166:Their stunning results were made clear by the title they gave the paper: “Elite Illusion. ~ Seth Stephens Davidowitz,
167:the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: “Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
168:Titles are not only important, they are essential for me. I cannot write without a title ~ Guillermo Cabrera Infante,
169:action to all windows. ” For example, Option-double-clicking any title bar minimizes all desktop windows, ~ Anonymous,
170:A group of works that the later wizards would only refer to by the collective title The Unpleasantness. ~ Scott Meyer,
171:Sometimes the song title comes with the songs, other times you just sorta make something up afterwards. ~ Wayne Coyne,
172:Every book title becomes infinitely better if 'in your pants' or 'from your pants' is added to the title. ~ John Green,
173:If I arrogate to myself the exclusive title of being in the right, I usurp the function of the Deity. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
174:I’ve heard you’re the only person who’s allowed to put Travis in his place. That’s an honorable title. ~ Jamie McGuire,
175:The press pass and the a title of “journalist” had been replaced by a smart phone and a Twitter account. ~ Nick Bilton,
176:You keep the title of 'president' even if you served only one term. The same goes for rapists. ~ Christy Leigh Stewart,
177:Not I; I must be found;
My parts, my title, and my perfect soul,
Shall manifest me rightly. ~ William Shakespeare,
178:The best title of the [professing] church of God today, in my judgment, is 'Unbelieving Believers.' ~ Leonard Ravenhill,
179:What is better than pigs in a blanket? Read my next book for the answer; my next book’s title is NOTHING. ~ Amy Schumer,
180:Cena with the WWE Title, Randy Orton with the Money In The Bank briefcase, & Daniel Bryan with the beard. ~ Jerry Lawler,
181:I have found the title of the book as impossible to forget as the poems in it were impossible to remember. ~ Clive James,
182:It's like visual is super important to me. So if I am writing a song, like, I have to have the title. ~ Melanie Martinez,
183:MONSIGNOR- A high ecclesiastical title, of which the Founder of our religion overlooked the advantages. ~ Ambrose Bierce,
184:The title of hero is bestowed by the survivors upon the fallen, who themselves know nothing of heroism. ~ Johan Huizinga,
185:The whole title by which you possess your property, is not a title of nature but of a human institution. ~ Blaise Pascal,
186:[U]se extreme caution, and please remember that 451 degrees Fahrenheit is more than just a book a title.... ~ Ammon Shea,
187:Winning the IBF title was the greatest night of my life. To give it up outside the ring is truly painful. ~ Ricky Hatton,
188:You'll address me by my title," I said sharply. "And bow until your pointed chin scrapes the floor. ~ Jennifer A Nielsen,
189:Doing as he was told by someone who did not have any title other than doctor, was new, but he was adjusting. ~ A C Arthur,
190:Do you know, it has of late become an ambition of mine to hear my name on your lips instead of my title ~ Georgette Heyer,
191:We don't know whether or not it's the Farewell Tour odr the Jews in Space Tour, which I prefer as a title. ~ Gene Simmons,
192:Hef holds the Guinness Book of World Records title for largest scrapbook collection at over 2,000 volumes. ~ Holly Madison,
193:I do not believe in inspiration, but I must have a title in order to work, otherwise I am lost ~ Guillermo Cabrera Infante,
194:I never punched in anything when I recorded Imaginaryland. Where the title came from is a whole other story. ~ Petra Haden,
195:I wanted to be a nobleman; I bought a name and a title... Oh, nothing is impossible with five million a year. ~ Eugene Sue,
196:There is a fine article in the current Reader’s Digest with the title, “There are No Atheists in Foxholes. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
197:To be rational is so glorious a thing, that two-legged creatures generally content themselves with the title. ~ John Locke,
198:A man who has command over his senses and the forces of his being, has a just title to the name of king. ~ Angelus Silesius,
199:If you are not noble in your thoughts and actions, no title awarded by any king or queen can make you so. ~ E A Bucchianeri,
200:Cheese that is required by law to append the word food to its title does not go well with red wine or fruit. ~ Fran Lebowitz,
201:highest mountain always had the title of khan. Rivers and lakes that never ran dry bore the title khatun, ~ Jack Weatherford,
202:Hillary Clinton wants a better title, and I would, too, if I was already America's secretary of the status quo. ~ Mike Pence,
203:It is a maxim, that those, to whom everybody allows the second place, have an undoubted title to the first. ~ Jonathan Swift,
204:I’ve never heard anyone else called “the nicest person in the world.” For Gail, it’s an entirely deserved title. ~ J D Vance,
205:None of this makes any sense."
"I'm beginning to think I should make that the title of my autobiography. ~ Rachel Hawkins,
206:action to all windows. ” For example, Option-double-clicking any title bar minimizes all desktop windows, sending ~ Anonymous,
207:And by the way, I know my title said “10 Reasons” and I only listed “6”. I didn’t learn to count in college. ~ James Altucher,
208:Not a very original title,” I said. “Well, physicists save their imagination for other things.” Harry chuckled. ~ John Scalzi,
209:One of the gifts one movie lover can give another is the title of a wonderful film they have not yet discovered ~ Roger Ebert,
210:Actually, I take it as a compliment. Diva is a derivative of divine. That's quite a title to carry around. ~ Calista Flockhart,
211:God' is a title, not a name - so be clearly mindful which (spirit) 'gods' you invite into your soulful experience. ~ T F Hodge,
212:It also helps to avoid short product descriptions, otherwise the Amazon bots might skip your title entirely. ~ Nick Stephenson,
213:I've never wanted to name an album from a song title if I could avoid it because I like it to be a body of work. ~ Keith Urban,
214:When I win, I'll put my title on the line every year, maybe even twice. I'll give players a chance to beat me. ~ Bobby Fischer,
215:Celebrating love, wherever it is found" (Trevor Dennis). I'm using this sermon title as the essence of my novel ~ Trevor Dennis,
216:It has been so long since Liverpool won the title, I was a 12-year-old Everton fan the last time it happened. ~ Jamie Carragher,
217:The name of a great writer is usually bigger than the title of his book. Both literally and figuratively. ~ Mokokoma Mokhonoana,
218:This is Leo. I'm the... What's my title? Am I like, admiral, or captain, or..." "Repair boy." "Very funny, Piper. ~ Rick Riordan,
219:Titles are marks of honest men, and wise;  The fool or knave that wears a title lies. ~ Edward Young, Love of Fame (1725-1728),
220:Each individual hair was particularly springy and upbeat today. To Kill A Mocking Beard. New title for her memoirs. ~ Lucy Parker,
221:Economics has gained the title Queen of the Social Sciences by choosing solved political problems as its domain. ~ Daron Acemo lu,
222:It's the best honor when someone wants to use as their professional title the name of a character that you portrayed. ~ Pam Grier,
223:I wanna explain something about the title 'Yeezus', simply put 'West' was my slave name and 'Yeezus' is my God name. ~ Kanye West,
224:My fake Japanese was smooth enough to earn me the title of 'The Emperor of Pleasing Graciousness' in that country. ~ Wolfman Jack,
225:Please let it be known that from this day forward my working title for the business is now 'Queen of the Fuck Palace! ~ T J Klune,
226:Warning: This title is sexually explicit with mild bdsm. If you like it rough and spanky, this may be for you. ~ Tasha L Harrison,
227:Getting the degree meant more to me than an NCAA title, being named All-American or winning an Olympic gold medal. ~ Patrick Ewing,
228:I generally give the title-page a fair chance," Roger said. "Once can't always judge books merely by the cover. ~ Charles Williams,
229:I make the best pancakes you'll ever have! And I claim that title gladly. On Saturdays I make them for everybody. ~ Gloria Estefan,
230:The pilot, Wedge Antilles, once Red Leader and now—well, now something else, a role without a formal title, as yet, ~ Chuck Wendig,
231:This is a test ebook title! (McTesterson, Test) - Your Note on Location 8 | Added on Friday, May 16, 2014 12:18:58 PM ~ Anonymous,
232:We have our factory, which is called a stage. We make a product, we color it, we title it and we ship it out in cans. ~ Cary Grant,
233:A solid process lays the foundation for a healthy culture, one where ideas are evaluated by merit and not by job title. ~ Eric Ries,
234:Could you say 'senator' instead of 'ma'am? It's just a thing. I worked so hard to get that title. I'd appreciate it ~ Barbara Boxer,
235:I dont want to return to France, because Ive won everything there - league title, cup, best player, best young player ~ Eden Hazard,
236:If an honest man is the noblest work of God, then Mr. Lincoln's title to high nobility is clear and unquestioned. ~ Matthew Simpson,
237:I read the title out loud: ‘A Wrinkle in Time’. And then I smiled at Richard. ‘It’s a first edition,’ Richard said. ~ Rebecca Stead,
238:I start from something considered dead and arrive at a world. And when I put a title on it, it becomes even more alive. ~ Joan Miro,
239:Not a title, because how do you give a title to someone who ran an organization that no one was supposed to talk about? ~ Bob Mayer,
240:Our immortal souls, while righteous, are by God himself beautified with the title of his own image and similitude. ~ Walter Raleigh,
241:It's an honor to be playing with these four players and to be a part of their fifth World Series title and my first. ~ Mark Teixeira,
242:Life's essential length is only a few pages long, as succinct as a line of verse and as brief as the title of a poem. ~ Kiki Dimoula,
243:The November 9-10, 1975, tempest on Lake Superior eventually earned its own title: the Edmund Fitzgerald Storm. ~ Michael Schumacher,
244:entrepreneur” should be considered a job title in all modern companies that depend on innovation for their future growth. ~ Eric Ries,
245:How impious is the title of sacred majesty applied to a worm, who in the midst of his splendor is crumbling into dust! ~ Thomas Paine,
246:In fact, my yoga pants should be called “sitting around eating cheese pants.” A longer title, sure, but more accurate. ~ Leisa Rayven,
247:SPQR takes its title from another famous Roman catchphrase, Senatus PopulusQue Romanus, ‘The Senate and People of Rome’. ~ Mary Beard,
248:The way to be happy is to help make others so. ~ Robert G. Ingersoll, on the title page of Vol. XII of Farrell's edition of his works,
249:I love the Japanese director Shohei Imamura. His masterpiece in 1979 called, the English title was 'Vengeance is Mine'. ~ Bong Joon ho,
250:I thrive on challenges, and there is no more imposing challenge for someone in my profession than winning an NBA title. ~ Phil Jackson,
251:It was Francisco de Vitoria, a Catholic priest and professor, who earned the title of father of international law. ~ Thomas E Woods Jr,
252:means “apply this action to all windows. ” For example, Option-double-clicking any title bar minimizes all desktop windows ~ Anonymous,
253:This is Leo. I'm the... What's my title? Am I like, admiral, or captain, or..."
"Repair boy."
"Very funny, Piper. ~ Rick Riordan,
254:It is important for me to discover the ideal title, for without this title the story or novel isn't quite in focus. ~ Joyce Carol Oates,
255:Many of my books have begun with the title, because naming a work already in progress makes no sense to me. ~ Guillermo Cabrera Infante,
256:People who make growth their goal—instead of a title, position, salary, or other external target—always have a future. ~ John C Maxwell,
257:who had become the monk, or the one who had earned the title of The Bloodlust Warrior of Hastings. The man she had vowed ~ Tamara Leigh,
258:Contents About the Book About the Author Also by John Grisham Title Page Dedication Chapter 1 Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter ~ John Grisham,
259:I'd RKO my own grandmother if it meant keeping this title. Then I'd RKO your grandmother just to see the look on her face. ~ Randy Orton,
260:I promised each and every Hulkamaniac when I went to that great battlefield in the sky I would bring the WWF title with me. ~ Hulk Hogan,
261:My son will wear the title well, the Duke thought, and realized with a sudden chill that this was another death thought. ~ Frank Herbert,
262:The man who knew an encyclopedia by heart would be in grave danger of incurring the title idiot savant—“learned fool. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
263:The title derived from the fact that all the words between timid and Timbuktu in very small dictionaries relate to time. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
264:He was not of an age, but for all time! ~ Ben Jonson,
265:In America, everybody thinks they're an entrepreneur. That's the problem. It's not a title that anybody should call oneself. ~ Alan Sugar,
266:The grand old lady of bluegrass? Well, wouldn't that be a wonderful title to have? I hope I do enough to earn it some day ~ Alison Krauss,
267:The Prince’s fool! Ha, it may be I go under that title because I am merry. Yea, but so I am apt to do myself wrong. ~ William Shakespeare,
268:To be a movie star, you have to carry a movie. And to carry a movie where you play the title role is the supreme example. ~ Michael Caine,
269:Well, Drew. Makes you feel any better. There's one thing that Kelly and this title have in common. They'll never be seen with you. ~ Edge,
270:Well, executive producer can mean anything in the world of Hollywood, sadly. It can be a bought title in many instances. ~ Andrew Stanton,
271:Any good album title has multiple meanings, and I like choosing titles where I find myself repeating it, almost like a mantra. ~ DJ Shadow,
272:Art goes on in your head. If you said something interesting, that might be a title for a work of art and I'd write it down. ~ Damien Hirst,
273:I get called all kinds of things - an investigative comedian, a comedian activist - I've lost track of what my job title is. ~ Mark Thomas,
274:I like any title with the letters U.S. in front of it. To me, the U.S. Open is the most important tournament in the world. ~ Jimmy Connors,
275:My most important title is still “mom-in-chief.” My daughters are still the heart of my heart and the center of my world. ~ Michelle Obama,
276:The great man of science, unless he is also a philosopher, … deserves the title of genius as little as the man of action. ~ Otto Weininger,
277:I call myself a playmaker sometimes - but that's just a word. I don't feel like I have to have a title or a job description. ~ Julie Taymor,
278:I take the definition and title of my job - Representative - seriously. Thats what I will be above and beyond everything else. ~ Grace Meng,
279:[Kino] worked really well as a song title, and to build into a lyric, and also how we embraced mulit-media at the time. ~ Stephen Mallinder,
280:Regardless of one’s impressive title, power without purpose and without vision was not the same thing as leadership. ~ Doris Kearns Goodwin,
281:The only thing a title can buy is a little time-either to increase your level of influence with others or to undermine it. ~ John C Maxwell,
282:The poem began with the title. Then I was annoyed by one of the occasional poetry-is-dead articles. Then I refute that notion. ~ Thomas Lux,
283:Time is a ruthless bandit intent on robbing what is most dear to our hearts."

From the forthcoming title Montana Rural ~ John Zunski,
284:A man's name, title, and rank are artificial and impermanent; they do nothing to reveal what he really is, even to himself. ~ Jean Giraudoux,
285:The great man of science, unless he is also a philosopher, ... deserves the title of genius as little as the man of action. ~ Otto Weininger,
286:The title of Ultracrepidarian critics has been given to those persons who find fault with small and insignificant details. ~ William Hazlitt,
287:By calling it a memoir, I meant is as a collection of memories. I thought it was (a more) artful (title) than documentary. ~ Natalie Merchant,
288:Comedy is really not like any other art form in that it's very specialized and varied in it's content, but generic in it's title. ~ Joe Rogan,
289:I mused about the human phenomenon that went by the title “organized religion.” What, I wondered, was disorganized religion? ~ Roland Merullo,
290:That is what the title of artist means: one who perceives more than his fellows, and who records more than he has seen. ~ Edward Gordon Craig,
291:line of an Ezra Pound poem I’ve never quite understood or remembered the title of: “Your mind and you are our Sargasso Sea. ~ Valeria Luiselli,
292:All members of a Cabinet are referred to as Right. Honorable Gentlemen. There are only three things wrong with such a title ... ~ Michael Dobbs,
293:Leadership is not a popularity contest; it's about leaving your ego at the door. The name of the game is to lead without a title ~ Robin Sharma,
294:My faith is not identified by my title. My faith is identified by how I live. Wearing the uniform is not the same as playing the game. ~ LeCrae,
295:An insult comic is the title I was given. What I do is exaggeration. I make fun of people, at life, of myself and my surroundings. ~ Don Rickles,
296:It's not a good feeling--knowing that you profoundly deserve the title of monster. It's better to be kind than to feel guilty. ~ Stephenie Meyer,
297:No one messes with my best friend."
"Best friend, eh?"
"You’re my only friend, Jess. You win the best title by default. ~ Nicole Williams,
298:There's happens to be a volcano in the vicinity and there's some talk about a volcano as well, so that's the title Salt and Fire ~ Werner Herzog,
299:Your heavenly home was bought for a price, and that payment results in a title deed that can never be lost through foreclosure. ~ David Jeremiah,
300:generations of love and hope, strife and passion. 978-0-7515-4070-3 * published outside the UK under the title PASSION’s PROMISE ~ Danielle Steel,
301:I'm an emotional guy, I cry at movies, man, so beating GSP and winning the world title... yeah, I'll probably cry in the Octagon. ~ Carlos Condit,
302:I'm probably the only guy in hockey who can win a scoring title and everybody is saying I had a bad year. I don't worry about it. ~ Wayne Gretzky,
303:I think the way we played was as important as winning the title, the way we did it with the players and the fans enjoying it. ~ Manuel Pellegrini,
304:Thus the Government of our Virtue was broken and I exchang'd the Place of Friend for that unmusical harsh-sounding Title of Whore. ~ Daniel Defoe,
305:And when he speaks of Irene Adler, or when he refers to her photograph, it is always under the honourable title of the woman. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
306:I was referencing the Bible: "Can anything good come out of Nazareth?" But I'm not religious. I just thought it was a good title. ~ Ryan Hemsworth,
307:The one guiding principle over my 23-year career in TV has been as long as I'm having fun, I really don't care what the job title is. ~ Andy Cohen,
308:There is the solution which I respectfully offer to you in this Address to which I have given the title "The Sinews of Peace." ~ Winston Churchill,
309:We chose it's name [Give the People What They Want] a while ago, long before the cancer. But I can't think of a more fitting title. ~ Sharon Jones,
310:Both gospels employ the term “Son of God” exactly as it is used throughout the Hebrew Scriptures: as a royal title, not a description. ~ Reza Aslan,
311:Excuse me? You're a lady?"
"I bought a title on the Internet. I own one square inch of Scotland. And you're changing the subject. ~ Rachel Caine,
312:Opera is like a husband with a foreign title: expensive to support, hard to understand, and therefore a supreme social challenge. ~ Cleveland Amory,
313:Some parts of the Bible are dreadful. In fact, my working title for The Sins of Scripture was "The Terrible Text of The Bible." ~ John Shelby Spong,
314:The job’s most inventive academic perk, perhaps, was his new title: the Curator of the Museum and the Inspector of the Dead. ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee,
315:Child that is a beautiful note," the chief justice praised her, "but the next time you write your title, add an O to the countess. ~ Patricia Grasso,
316:If you need to invoke your academic pedigree or job title for people to believe what you say, then you need a better argument. ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson,
317:A home without a cat —and a well-fed, well-petted, and properly revered cat —may be a perfect home, perhaps, but how can it prove title? ~ Mark Twain,
318:A home without a cat--and a well-fed, well-petted, and properly revered cat--may be a perfect home, perhaps, but how can it prove title? ~ Mark Twain,
319:A man who has not enough originality to think out a new title for his book will be much less capable of giving it new contents. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
320:Her lungs stung. “I came here to marry a prince,” she said nonsensically.

“My dear, in all things but title you already have. ~ Katharine Ashe,
321:Pope John Paul II is the great. Only two other popes had that title. Does that suggest there is going to be a move for canonization? ~ Chris Matthews,
322:The word 'algebra' derives from Al-Khawarizmi's book title "al-jabr", meaning "completion"; balancing both sides to find a solution ~ Firas Alkhateeb,
323:A home without a cat — and a well-fed, well-petted and properly revered cat — may be a perfect home, perhaps, but how can it prove title? ~ Mark Twain,
324:Photography Cannot Record Abstract Ideas (Title of a 16x20 inch photograph depicting an index card on which that phrase is handwritten.) ~ Mel Bochner,
325:The discussion about whether photography is or isn't art is dated and of no interest. Your work makes you an artist, not your title. ~ Peter Lindbergh,
326:To be really successful and win a title with a great club like Liverpool would be 100% one of the greatest things I could ever imagine. ~ Jurgen Klopp,
327:You took Theo’s title and his home,” West continued in appalled disbelief, “and now you want his wife.”
“His widow,” Devon muttered. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
328:Even today, if my title hadn't been given back to me and I was in such poverty where I had to go and find a job, I would have done that. ~ Muhammad Ali,
329:I don't ever land on an album title until I know exactly what's going on the record, because you never know until it's all said and done. ~ Josh Turner,
330:I don't understand "The Little World of the Past" [a reference to the title of the book by Antonio Fogazzaro] that is destined to die. ~ Franca Sozzani,
331:In terms of actual audience numbers, I honestly had no idea what to expect [with 'Treachery' ]. It was, after all, not a superhero title. ~ Peter David,
332:I was sure the Egyptian title said the Divine Pooter. But that made no sense, unless Khnum had magic powers I didn’t want to know about. ~ Rick Riordan,
333:The noble title of "dissident" must be earned rather than claimed; it connotes sacrifice and risk rather than mere disagreement. ~ Christopher Hitchens,
334:The Sins of Scripture is an interesting title; most people don't put sins and scripture together in the same title. It jars people. ~ John Shelby Spong,
335:Across the board, having the opportunity to develop our strengths is more important to our success than our role, our title, or even our pay. ~ Tom Rath,
336:If I were to write my title like going through the airport and you have to put down what you do? I would literally write ‘creative genius’. ~ Kanye West,
337:Leadership is neither a rank nor a title. It is a choice. The choice to provide care and protection for those for whom we are responsible. ~ Simon Sinek,
338:Short chaps evolved naturally, but I didn't title and number them till much later. I like short chaps, like short books too, as a rule. ~ Poe Ballantine,
339:Title: What Can a Thoughtful Man Hope for Mankind on Earth, Given the Experience of the Past Million Years?

Only verse: Nothing. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
340:While the farmer holds the title to the land, actually, it belongs to all the people because civilization itself rests upon the soil. ~ Thomas Jefferson,
341:But you’re everything I want. Remember that. I love you, Lia. Not a title. And not because a piece of paper says I should. Because I do. ~ Mary E Pearson,
342:Grab a pen and put down some words - your name even - and a title: something to see, to revise, to carve, to do over in the opposite way ~ Jacques Barzun,
343:"He who has a why, can bear any how." (quoting Friedrich Nietzsche) ~ Jordan Peterson,
344:I never tire of reading Tom Paine. ~ Abraham Lincoln,
345:Mr. Thomas Cresswell might not truly hold the title of prince, but the was perfectly fine. To me, he'd always be the king of my heart. ~ Kerri Maniscalco,
346:On speaking: first, have something to say; second, say it; third, stop when you have said it; and finally give it an accurate title. ~ John Shaw Billings,
347:When I type a title page, I hold it and I look at it and I think, I just need four thousand sentences to go with this and I’ll have a book. ~ Betsy Byars,
348:When those who have the title of shepherd play the part of wolves,” said Lothar of Saxony, “heresy grows in the garden of the Church. ~ Barbara W Tuchman,
349:Your title is what you are; your visions are who you are. When you know who you are, then you will know where you can be useful most. ~ Israelmore Ayivor,
350:About these developments George Orwell, in ,
351:About these developments George Orwell, in ,
352:Giving out the titles reminds me of Louis XIV: ‘Every time I give someone a title, I make a hundred people angry and one person ungrateful. ~ David Ogilvy,
353:Good sense, good health, good conscience, and good fame,--all these belong to virtue, and all prove that virtue has a title to your love. ~ William Cowper,
354:I want you to know my name.
The name I was given, not the title I took for myself.
Will you have it?

"Yes"

"Aleksander ~ Leigh Bardugo,
355:Mr. Thomas Cresswell might not truly hold the title of prince, but that was perfectly fine. To me, he’d always be the king of my heart. ~ Kerri Maniscalco,
356:People always try to put a title or a symbol on you. If you work in a bank, you are a banker. For me, they see a co-founder of Facebook. ~ Eduardo Saverin,
357:people who don’t know what to title their novels/movies can title them ‘where’s waldo’ and insert waldo (or not, depending on tone) in one scene ~ Tao Lin,
358:Special Assistant Agent in Charge
Lang."
He nearly smiled at the title she knew she'd botched again.
"Just 'Mr Lang' is fine. ~ Roxanne St Claire,
359:This is the age othe common man, they tell us-a title which any man may claim to the extent osuch distinction as he has managed not to achieve. ~ Ayn Rand,
360:Where did Satan get the title of being god of the world? He got it from Adam. Satan is god of the world system, not god over the believer. ~ Charles Capps,
361:Bleed, bleed, poor country!Great tyranny, lay thou thy basis sure;For goodness dares not check thee!His title is affear’d.Shakesp.Macbeth. ~ Samuel Johnson,
362:Demons were all about ego, which meant that most demons had some kind of title. I think it made them feel better about their tiny…pitchforks. ~ E J Stevens,
363:"He who has a why, can bear any how." (quoting Friedrich Nietzsche) ~ Jordan B Peterson,
364:There are worse fates, my lord. A title, land, a wife… if you can’t make something of that, there is indeed no hope for you.”

-Morgan ~ Lisa Kleypas,
365:Trying to imagine E. M. Forster, who found ,
366:What is the difference between power, title, and leadership? Is leadership possible without a purpose larger than personal ambition? ~ Doris Kearns Goodwin,
367:Although I have to leave you as mayor soon, I resume the much more honorable title of citizen of New York, and citizen of the United States. ~ Rudy Giuliani,
368:"Are We There Yet?" was the perfect title, because it's such a common saying. And having made the movie with the same name kinda locks it all in. ~ Ice Cube,
369:Blackness is not simply a reactionary title or identity; that is indeed the "negative" way of characterizing African American identity. ~ Michael Eric Dyson,
370:I am a rapper. The reason why I was against the whole rapper title is because I know so many people who want to be rappers and they're not. ~ Cakes da killa,
371:I would rather do three or four small parts every year as opposed to some of the lower-hanging fruit that might get my name above the title. ~ Jason Bateman,
372:One writer, for instance, excels at a plan or a title page, another works away at the body of the book, and a third is a dab at an index. ~ Oliver Goldsmith,
373:Please don’t call it a penis. You know he prefers his formal title.”
“Yes. Sorry. I forgot. Please relay my apologies to Prince Everhard. ~ Aly Martinez,
374:Rock Against Drugs, what a name. Somebody was high when they came up with that title. It's like Christians Against Christ. Rock created drugs. ~ Sam Kinison,
375:You've got to realize. In the western world, regardless of what color you are, what title the music is, it's all played by the same notes. ~ Ornette Coleman,
376:If you are sitting on the title of any block of land in New South Wales you can bet an Aboriginal person at some stage was dispossessed of it. ~ Paul Keating,
377:I had the title poet, and maybe I was one for a while. Also, the title singer was kindly accorded me, even though I could barely carry a tune. ~ Leonard Cohen,
378:In Middle English, a frankeleyn is a free man, an owner of land but not of title: neither a serf nor a peasant but not a nobleman, either. There ~ Jill Lepore,
379:I write titles of songs a lot. sometimes I'll end up writing a song that I don't have a title for and I'll say, 'Oh, this goes with that title. ~ Shuggie Otis,
380:Now who is the king of these lewd, ludicrous, lucrative lyrics; who could inherit the title, to put the youth in hysterics; using his music as spirit ~ Eminem,
381:The first right of every child is to be wanted, to be desired, to be planned for with an intensity of love that gives it its title to being. ~ Margaret Sanger,
382:he published a manifesto with a title Darwinists have been quoting ever since: “Nothing in Biology Makes Sense Except in the Light of Evolution.”78 ~ Tom Wolfe,
383:If our friends do us a service, we think they owe it to us by their title of friend. We never think that they do not owe us their friendship. ~ Luc de Clapiers,
384:In addition to his better-known title of Father of His Country, Washington is also revered in certain circles as the Father of the American Mule. ~ Ron Chernow,
385:Indeed, by taking the title Son of man, he staked his claim to be all that the human being was originally supposed to be—and surely much more. ~ Dallas Willard,
386:One very big album, bound in expensive leather with a gold-stamped title on the cover - This is our life: The Austers - was totally blank inside. ~ Paul Auster,
387:I think it's a problem when journalists have the title of their article before they do the interview, because it biases the way they conduct it. ~ Michel Gondry,
388:Literally billions of dollars were paid in commissions, bonuses, and perks to a few thousand salesmen who carried the title of “loan officer. ~ David A Stockman,
389:Posterity will call you the great emancipator, a more enviable title than any crown could be, and greater than any merely mundane treasure. ~ Giuseppe Garibaldi,
390:Well, the title "An Inconvenient Truth" is a way of highlighting the reasons why some people, including the president, don't seem to accept the truth. ~ Al Gore,
391:A good title holds magic, some cognitive dissonance, a little grit between the teeth, but above all it is the jumping-off place into wonder. ~ Barbara Kingsolver,
392:Except for the title 'father,' there is no title, including vice president, that I am more proud to wear than that of a senator of the United States. ~ Joe Biden,
393:it made me wonder whether the brothers karamazov would have ever come down to us as a classic if its title had been the karamzov brothers. ~ William Peter Blatty,
394:When I've finally got the title, I think, "Okay, yes, now I know where we are. Now I know what it is. Fine, that must be finished or nearly finished. ~ Brian Eno,
395:I was planning on starting a new file on my computer with the title "Phrases That Sound One Way to Witches but Mean Something Else to Vampires. ~ Deborah Harkness,
396:Ms. Baird,” he said, using her formal title because it made her pay attention, “have I or have I not made it clear that I would like you in my bed? ~ Nalini Singh,
397:No old Men (excepting Dr. Wallis) love Mathematicks. ~ Isaac Newton,
398:The university had a new Managing Director, whose greatest achievement had been to change his title from 'The Principal' to 'The Managing Director'. ~ Terry Jones,
399:Washington was well aware that in a representative government, a government of laws not of men, separating the man from the title was essential. ~ Richard Greener,
400:I am not Thomas Goldstone, billionaire entrepreneur. My most important title is . . . hers. And she is not Mia Karakova. She is simply . . . mine. ~ Lauren Landish,
401:Original title Al Azif—azif being the word used by Arabs to designate that nocturnal sound (made by insects) suppos’d to be the howling of daemons. ~ H P Lovecraft,
402:Richard knew, of course, that his was thought to be an unlucky title; only twice before had a Richard ruled England, and both met violent ends. ~ Sharon Kay Penman,
403:I’m Edward Clark. Born Edward Delacey. Now, apparently, Viscount Claridge.” He shut his eyes. “You can address me by my preferred title: you idiot. ~ Courtney Milan,
404:Sometimes the title comes to you at the beginning, sometimes it comes at the end. The very best way in my experience is when it comes in the middle. ~ Edward Hirsch,
405:The point, as Marx saw it, is that dreams never come true. ~ Hannah Arendt,
406:To be a manager requires more than a title, a big office, and other outward symbols of rank. It requires competence and performance of a high order. ~ Peter Drucker,
407:And that very same evening - that very same evening - Lord Edgware dies. Good title that, by the way. Lord Edgware Dies. Look well on a book stall. ~ Agatha Christie,
408:Copyright and Disclaimer Title Page Book Description Chapter 1 Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 8 Chapter 9 Chapter 10 ~ R R Banks,
409:The title of this book, Conflict Is Not Abuse, recommends mutual accountability in a culture of underreaction to abuse and overreaction to conflict. ~ Sarah Schulman,
410:Bread of Life? Jesus lived up to the title. But an unopened loaf does a person no good. Have you received the bread? Have you received God's forgiveness? ~ Max Lucado,
411:I know I probably never will win the league MVP or passing title. That is not why I play the game. I try to win football games and championships. ~ Ben Roethlisberger,
412:Nothing makes my buttocks clench tighter and my teeth itch more than 'Full Time Mummy'. Full time mummy is not a job title. It is a biological status. ~ Katie Hopkins,
413:That's a big battle to win, to be able to do a main title sequence and a theme song these days. That's not something network television does anymore. ~ Peter M Lenkov,
414:The world championship is a disputed title. You've got a situation like boxing. Speaking as a member of the chess world, it's extremely undignified. ~ Yasser Seirawan,
415:You do not question an author who appears on the title page as "T.V.N. Persaud, M.D., Ph.D., D.Sc., F.R.C.Path. (Lond.), F.F.Path. (R.C.P.I.), F.A.C.O.G. ~ Mary Roach,
416:1) I’m, a, comma, whore. Apparently, I throw them around like confetti. Or glitter. The title of my next book: WHY COMMAS RULE THE WORLD, AND STUFF. ~ Kimberly Derting,
417:And stop with the playboy title. I simply enjoy the company of beautiful women and ( . )( . ) and (_Y_) That’s tits & ass to the untrained eye. :D ~ Ella Dominguez,
418:An Olympic medal is the greatest achievement and honor that can be received by an athlete. I would swap any World Title to have won gold at the Olympics. ~ Jeff Fenech,
419:CUSTOMER: I read a book in the sixties. I don’t remember the author, or the title. But it was green, and it made me laugh. Do you know which one I mean? ~ Jen Campbell,
420:I am still not used to being the possessor of such a grand title. I believe I shall have to start wearing a purple satin turban and carrying a lorgnette. ~ Mary Balogh,
421:My favorite thing is coming up with titles. The majority of the songs I've every written I've always thought of the title before I've written the song. ~ Bernie Taupin,
422:It seemed like a fine title for a book of short stories. There are so many fragile things, after all. People break so easily, and so do dreams and hearts. ~ Neil Gaiman,
423:Just the title of 'American Idol' is something that people can look up to. I'm not Saint Scott, I'm not Mr. Perfect, but I want to be that role model. ~ Scotty McCreery,
424:Amir Khan will come back and he will win back the world title because I know the guy personally, and I know what he's made off. There's no quit in this guy. ~ David Haye,
425:I wanted to have a title that wasn't in English so that someone in France, for instance, could ask for 'dix-huit' or the someone in Japan could ask for 'juhachi.' ~ Moby,
426:I was half tempted to blurt out that they’d mistaken me for someone else, but… Maiden of fire? I couldn’t quite find it in myself to turn that title down. ~ Bella Forrest,
427:One of the best lovers in Hollywood. What would a title like that encompass exactly? she wondered. Technique? Enthusiasm? Or was it more about equipment? ~ Sarah Mayberry,
428:Today the biggest decisions I make aren't related to the heavyweight title. They are whether I visit McDonalds, Burger King, Wendy's, or Jack-in-the-Box. ~ George Foreman,
429:When I entered the sport of boxing I wanted to be one of the best and be undefeated. And I was able to attain that, not just one championship title, but four. ~ Laila Ali,
430:You see, at the end of the day, my most important title is still 'mom-in-chief.' My daughters are still the heart of my heart and the center of my world. ~ Michelle Obama,
431:Answer this: A thousand years from now, will it matter what title the world gave you? No, but it will make a literal hell of a difference whose child you are. ~ Max Lucado,
432:Leadership is an art expressed by the demonstration of characters worthy of immitation, emulation and inspiration. It is neither a title nor a postion. ~ Israelmore Ayivor,
433:More than life, more than honor, I love thee."

More than any crown or throne or title, I love thee. More than any power in faerie, I love thee. ~ Laurell K Hamilton,
434:Royal titles ceased to be recognised by the Indian government in 1971. The title of Nawab and Maharaja are not recognised by the Indian government anymore. ~ Saif Ali Khan,
435:The world writes books with titles like Think and Grow Rich, but if Jesus were writing for today’s market, he’d title his book Love and Give Everything Away. ~ Bill Hybels,
436:And nobler is a limited command, Given by the love of all your native land, Than a successive title, long and dark, Drawn from the mouldy rolls of Noah's Ark. ~ John Dryden,
437:economist Abba Lerner noted in the 1970s, “Economics has gained the title Queen of the Social Sciences by choosing solved political problems as its domain. ~ Daron Acemo lu,
438:I do want to do the entire alphabet. There's in [Walker's Alphabet] a poem called "A Life" in that grouping. I was going to change that title to "A." ~ Shirley Geok lin Lim,
439:I note that [Benazir] Bhutto demonstrates her own deep commitment to democracy by giving herself the title chairperson for life of the Pakistan Peoples Party. ~ Ann Coulter,
440:When you lose the title, that doesn't mean you lose the contract to what you had. Just like when you win the title, it doesn't mean you win brains, PhDs and MAs. ~ Don King,
441:If he's walking around with the title, whose right and whose wrong? He's awesome. And I'm his protege, so what does that make me? That makes me awesome as well. ~ Alex Riley,
442:One is what one is, and the dishonesty of hiding behind a degree, or a title, or any manner and collection of words, is still exactly that: dishonest. ~ Kay Redfield Jamison,
443:That can be the cruelest part of happiness--its tendency to disguise itself in boredom."
- Marie-Helene Bertino, Safe as Houses, title story ~ Marie Helene Bertino,
444:1988, Ailes published the book You Are the Message: Getting What You Want by Being Who You Are with his business partner Jon Kraushar. Ailes filled the slim title ~ Anonymous,
445:American feminism must become less parochial, so that it is every bit as concerned with sex slavery in Asia as with Title IX sports programs in Illinois. ~ Nicholas D Kristof,
446:I didn't realize upping our relationship to phone buddies would come with a boyfriend title. Does that mean if we ever meet in person, we'll have to get married? ~ Kelly Oram,
447:In 1965, I was entertaining author Norman Spinrad in my itty-bitty Los Angeles treehouse, coyly called “Ellison Wonderland,” from the book of the same title. ~ Harlan Ellison,
448:I spotted Elodin’s name, then ran my finger back to where the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: “Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
449:reverent title had previously been forced upon him by the religious scruples of the last newspaper in which a part of the work had appeared, with the natural ~ Ambrose Bierce,
450:Sometimes it takes a lowly, title-less man to humble the world. Kings, rulers, CEOs, judges, doctors, pastors, they are already expected to be greater and wiser. ~ Criss Jami,
451:To work with the hands or brain, according to our requirements and our capacities, to do that which lies before us to do, is more honorable than rank and title. ~ Albert Pike,
452:For the big donors, Ryan was a superstar, a square-jawed, blue-eyed, earnest young Ayn Rand disciple described as “wonky” so often it seemed affixed to his title. ~ Jane Mayer,
453:I have earned the title of expert, it is only on what was. There is no expert on what will be. And yet, without knowing the future, I remain a man full of hope. ~ Shimon Peres,
454:I think you and I ought to publish our letters (they'd be a jolly good book by the way) under the title of lamentations, as we are always jawing about our sorrows. ~ C S Lewis,
455:Like when you have the right title for something you're writing and you get lost - you can always go back to the title and go, "Yeah, that's what this is about." ~ Paul Beatty,
456:My new favorite title is How Jane Austen Ruined My Life. I don't have the courage to read it, though. I'm afraid to discover she's ruined mine as well. ~ Katherine Reay,
457:She’s also excited to be reading a book called Big Black Penis, which is about masculinity and black men. She holds it up high so everybody can read the title. ~ Imogen Binnie,
458:So that every man lawfully ordained must bring a bow which hath two strings, a title of present right and another to provide for future possibility or chance. ~ Richard Hooker,
459:"Do not permit the events of your daily lives to bind you, but never withdraw yourselves from them. Only by acting thus can you earn the title of 'A Liberated One.'" ~ Huang Po,
460:I am capable of holding the quote-unquote 'title' of leading man. Leading man just means people want to see you and assume that you can hold a film, carry a movie. ~ Kevin Hart,
461:I realized my dream and was proud to be a Superstar. I never won a title, but being hired by WWE and being a Superstar, to me, was like winning a championship. ~ Robert Maillet,
462:It is not making better people of others that management is about. It’s about making a better person of self. Income, power, and title have nothing to do with that. ~ Anonymous,
463:Oh, my God, I don't think any player can look forward to or expect to a career of so many Grand Slam wins or title wins or being so long at the top of the game. ~ Roger Federer,
464:The correct British peer would no more dream of using his own title than he would of using his own umbrella, although he carries both and is proud of their age. ~ Judith Martin,
465:There are people who are always, I think, going to remain people of the book, to use another author's title, but people of the book, who really must be around. ~ Louise Erdrich,
466:Was it possible for a king to run so far from his identity that he ceased to be anyone special? Because I had never felt lower, or less worthy of my title. ~ Jennifer A Nielsen,
467:You may want to sit with the following question: How much am I identifying with a job title rather than what I intuitively know is my work to share with the world? ~ Maia Duerr,
468:Each had his own business to think of. Each had his past shut in him like the leaves of a book known to him by heart; and his friends could only read the title. ~ Virginia Woolf,
469:Every day that I bring this World Title home with me, I realize it's a gift. It's a blessing. And this? This has been the biggest, the BIGGEST ride of my life. ~ Oscar Gutierrez,
470:He might be out of her skin, but she'd left him as something other than what he'd been before- not moral, but not strong enough to deserve the title of Dark King. ~ Melissa Marr,
471:My next fight is always the most important fight, so regardless if I'm fighting for the title or not, I always have to go in there and give everything that I've got. ~ Jose Aldo,
472:Okay. Look, why don't you take care of the half a million things you've been letting dangle in Roarke's Empire of Everything?"
"Catchy title. I may use it one day. ~ J D Robb,
473:Only exceedingly stupid politicians wanted the title so badly as to take that risk, but then, there had always been a surplus of exceedingly stupid politicians. ~ Kevin Kneupper,
474:Some people did take the domestic goddess title literally rather than ironically. It was about the pleasures of feeling like one rather than actually being one. ~ Nigella Lawson,
475:The old charters of Massachusetts, Virginia, and the Carolinas had given title to strips of territory extending from the Atlantic westward to the Pacific. ~ Albert Bushnell Hart,
476:We don't really have to call it the Subs Club. That was just a lame placeholder title I put in."
Kamen crossed his arms on the table. "It makes me want a sandwich. ~ J A Rock,
477:Why would I want to help them (the T -Wolves) win a title? They're not doing anything for me. I'm at risk. I have a lot of risk here. I got my family to feed. ~ Latrell Sprewell,
478:I told you stories to give you wings, Raami, so that you would never be trapped by anything-your name, your title, the limits of your body, this world's suffering ~ Vaddey Ratner,
479:My title rivals are behind me but at the moment I am not thinking about that. My target is to finish on the podium and then well see where everybody else is. ~ Valentino Garavani,
480:Send forth the child and childish man together, and blush for the pride that libels our own old happy state, and gives its title to an ugly and distorted image. ~ Charles Dickens,
481:The moment that counts most for me is the one that precedes reading. At times a title is enough to kindle in me the desire for a book that perhaps does not exist. ~ Italo Calvino,
482:Those he commands move only in command,
Nothing in love: now does he feel his title
Hang loose about him, like a giant’s robe
Upon a dwarfish thief ~ William Shakespeare,
483:And here I want to interject and say that Heidegger is an absolute occasionalist and has no theory of time despite “time” being included in the title Being and Time ~ Bruno Latour,
484:Above the titles of wife and mother, which, although dear, are transitory and accidental, there is the title human being, which precedes and out-ranks every other. ~ Mary Livermore,
485:Bowling is not a sport because you have to rent the shoes. When Will Jesus Bring the Pork Chops? This title offends all three major religions, and even vegetarians! ~ George Carlin,
486:If you can believe this, I didn't fight for my first world title fight till I had 58 fights, so I really appreciated what I was fighting for and for whom as well. ~ Alexis Arguello,
487:My fellow journalists called themselves correspondents; I preferred the title of reporter. I wrote what I saw. I took no action-even an opinion is a kind of action. ~ Graham Greene,
488:The last time I fell this hard for such a complex and dour individual was Frances McDormand's performance in the title role of HBO's "Olive Kitteridge" last fall; "Wolf ~ Anonymous,
489:Those are props from a film we made about a serial killer.” He gave me the title and named the actors and the directors. My head was throbbing. I couldn’t process ~ James Lee Burke,
490:Women have to embrace ambition if they want to. I had a lot of trouble taking compliments in the beginning, and it's really important for women to embrace their title. ~ Tory Burch,
491:Conquests will come and go but Delambre's work will endure. ~ Napol on Bonaparte,
492:GET MISSION CRITICAL Think about your work—and where you are going—in terms of a larger mission. A job title is a closed objective, but a mission can grow with you. ~ Jocelyn K Glei,
493:The title always comes last. What I really work hard on is the beginning. Where do you begin? In what tone do you begin? I almost have to have a scene in my mind. ~ David McCullough,
494:If your actions don’t reflect your goals… and your behavior doesn’t reflect your company’s vision… then you’re not a leader; regardless of what your title indicates. ~ Steve Maraboli,
495:Marshall vested absolute title to the land in the government and gave Indians nothing more than the right of occupancy, a right that could be taken away at any time. ~ Louise Erdrich,
496:That he had not the slightest idea who he was without praise, without steady advancement toward a degree and title, without organized competition for some elite goal? ~ Rachel Kadish,
497:The Law of Crappy People states: For any title level in a large organization, the talent on that level will eventually converge to the crappiest person with the title. ~ Ben Horowitz,
498:Anna Kournikova will always be better paid than Lindsay Davenport. The first left the circuit without having won a single title while the second was world number one. ~ Marion Bartoli,
499:I have the world heavyweight title not because it was 'given' to me, not because of my race or religion, but because I won it in the ring through my own boxing ability. ~ Muhammad Ali,
500:My fellow journalists called themselves correspondents; I preferred the title of reporter. I wrote what I saw. I took no action -- even an opinion is a kind of action. ~ Graham Greene,
501:My mind was formed by studying philosophy, Plato and that sort of thing. ~ Werner Heisenberg,
502:Real self-confidence is not reflected in a title, an expensive suit, a fancy car, or a series of acquisitions. It is reflected in your mindset: your readiness to grow. ~ Carol S Dweck,
503:And I think how you see yourself makes you who you are. Your soul doesn't have a title or an occupation. It's just you. The rest of the world can go fuck themselves. ~ Kristen Callihan,
504:Don Quixote was a song for a 1969 Michael Douglas movie called Hail Hero! I wrote the title song for the film and they also used the Don Quixote one I had submitted. ~ Gordon Lightfoot,
505:I think that realistically we can shoot for the title this year. If we stay healthy and be persistent throughout the season, I think we have good chance to go all the way. ~ Jason Kidd,
506:Jared was her son and the “co-general manager” of the Yankees—co meaning shares the title with someone who knows what he’s doing because he got the job through nepotism. ~ Harlan Coben,
507:The Emperor’s cat had received the fifth rank, and was given the appropriate title-name ‘Myōbu’. It was a charming creature, and the Emperor was quite devoted to it. One ~ Sei Sh nagon,
508:The Russians have held my title for ten years and they're going to be in for it when I win the Championship. They're going to have to wait and play under my conditions. ~ Bobby Fischer,
509:He that rebels against reason is a real rebel, but he that in defence of reason rebels against tyranny has a better title to Defender of the Faith, than George the Third. ~ Thomas Paine,
510:I have called this book "What Is Wrong with the World?" and the upshot of the title can be easily and clearly stated. What is wrong is that we do not ask what is right. ~ G K Chesterton,
511:I have called this book “What Is Wrong with the World?” and the upshot of the title can be easily and clearly stated. What is wrong is that we do not ask what is right. ~ G K Chesterton,
512:I think he thinks about girlfriend like some kind of honorary title, like the way that every president is still ‘President So and So,’ no matter who’s currently in office. ~ Holly Black,
513:The law of the Creator, which invests every human being with an inalienable title to freedom, cannot be repealed by any interior law which asserts that man is property. ~ Salmon P Chase,
514:The title song of David Bowie's 'Young Americans' is one of his handful of classics, a bizarre mixture of social comment, run-on lyric style, English pop and American soul. ~ Jon Landau,
515:The House Beautiful is, for me, the play lousy. ~ Dorothy Parker,
516:First, a few words about this title. It isn't easy, coming up with book titles. A lot of the really good ones are taken. Thin Thighs in 30 Days, for example. Also The Bible. ~ Dave Barry,
517:There were some things that I found I really enjoyed singing about; like, on the title track, there's this film-noir character of a woman who's sort of losing it in a room. ~ Diana Krall,
518:Thing is, just the title alone will get some people interested: everyone has heard of Alcatraz, and they know that really bad people were there. Bad people are intriguing. ~ Jorge Garcia,
519:America doesn't know today how proud she ought to be of her Ingersoll. ~ Walt Whitman,
520:Every clergyman who holds a title, be it bishop, cardinal, or pope, is a politician.” Klesl nodded in the dim light. He grimaced, then squared his shoulders and answered. ~ Linda Lafferty,
521:In our field, “senior” usually means you have about three years of experience, or did a good job negotiating a title when applying for work. The result is that most developers ~ Anonymous,
522:Just imagine how interesting it would be if I were to publish a romance of the "Secret Annexe." The title alone would be enough to make people think it was a detective story. ~ Anne Frank,
523:Making Cocoa For Kingsley Amis

It was a dream I had last week
And some kind of record seemed vital.
I knew it wouldn't be much of a poem
But I love the title. ~ Wendy Cope,
524:Perhaps he would have no title or fortune to offer her, but he was determined to see her safe.

Everything he did, from this point forward...

It was all for her. ~ Tessa Dare,
525:Since the days of Greece and Rome the word 'citizen' was a title of honor. We have often seen more emphasis put on the rights of citizenship than on its responsibilities. ~ Robert Kennedy,
526:But then in novels the most indifferent hero comes out right at last. Some god comes out of a theatrical cloud and leaves the poor devil ten thousand-a-year and a title. ~ Anthony Trollope,
527:I chose the title Dogwalker because that describes me pretty well. I spend a lot of time walking around with my dogs. I'd say the narrator is me in an alternate universe. ~ Arthur Bradford,
528:Personally, I believe “Young Adult” to be an arbitrary title that means the book "Can be enjoyed by anyone/Has a main character who’s not quite an adult/Isn’t really boring. ~ Shannon Hale,
529:Titles are but nicknames, and every nickname is a title. The thing is perfectly harmless in itself, but it marks a sort of foppery in the human character, which degrades it. ~ Thomas Paine,
530:You can't put a title card at the head of the movie and say, "Well, we really had a bad problem. You know, the actor got sick and it rained this day and we had a hurricane." ~ George Lucas,
531:Always define WHAT you want to do with your life and WHAT you have to offer to the world, in terms of your favorite talents/gifts/skills-not in terms of a job-title. ~ Richard Nelson Bolles,
532:Before Newton the English word gravity denoted a mood—seriousness, solemnity…. ~ James Gleick,
533:It was a perfect title, in that it crystallized the article's niggling mindlessness, its funeral parade of yawn-enforcing facts, the pseudo-light it threw upon non-problems. ~ Kingsley Amis,
534:I think title sequences are an opportunity to sort of set the stage or to get people thinking in different terms than maybe whatever they understand the movie to be going in. ~ David Fincher,
535:I try to smile, but it’s hollow. Of course, I want my father to be happy and have his lands and title secure; I only wish I didn’t have to sell my soul to Russia to do it. ~ Sherry D Ficklin,
536:It wasn't that we were afraid of the Church or the Vatican. The record company thought people might find the title offensive. They asked me if I would change ["A Deal with God"]. ~ Kate Bush,
537:There are younger, stronger swimmers coming up and they are hungry. I can't influence what they do, I only know what I can do and I know how greedy I am to defend my title. ~ Kirsty Coventry,
538:There can be to the ownership of anything no rightful title which is not derived from the title of the producer and does not rest upon the natural right of the man to himself. ~ Henry George,
539:You took Theo’s title and his home,” West continued in appalled disbelief, “and now you want his wife.”
“His widow,” Devon muttered.
“Have you seduced her?”
“Not yet. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
540:Although I hold the highest civil honour in the world, I have always regarded my rank and title as a Past Grand Master of Masons the greatest honour that had ever come to me. ~ Harry S Truman,
541:I always enjoy this title—Cambises, King of Percia: a Lamentable Tragedy mixed full of Pleasant Mirth.’ ‘What's it like?’ ‘Not particularly exciting, but does summarize life. ~ Anthony Powell,
542:I jotted down Oslo After Death. This would be a great title for a book, I thought. That is what I do sometimes. I jot down titles for books that I one day intend to write. ~ John Corey Whaley,
543:I made a decision back in 1978 that, in a trade off for money when I directed Halloween, I would have my name above the title in order to basically brand these movies my own. ~ John Carpenter,
544:I'm called the Godfather [of Ecstacy] because I published for the first time information about its effects in man. I feel content with the title. MDMA is a beautiful drug. ~ Alexander Shulgin,
545:I would enjoy the fact that I had a team that won a national title, but I would be disappointed that none of the kids got drafted because that's not how it's supposed to work. ~ John Calipari,
546:When we spoke, Gene Wilder had just written a memoir called "Kiss Me Like A Stranger." The title was suggested by his late wife Gilda Radner three weeks before she died in 1989. ~ Terry Gross,
547:Abraham Lincoln and Millard Fillmore had the same title. They were both presidents of the United States, but their tenure in office and their legacy could not be more different. ~ Barack Obama,
548:And if there was one title that could be applied to all my films, it would be 'Civil War' - not civil war in the way we know it, but the daily war that goes on between us all. ~ Michael Haneke,
549:I don't know why they gave me a knighthood - though it's very nice of them - but I only ever use the title in the U.S. The Americans insist on it and get offended if I don't. ~ Anthony Hopkins,
550:Let me tell you about being executive producer. It is not a job, it's a title. Don't go around asking executive producers what they do because they don't do anything, alright? ~ Morgan Freeman,
551:The 'chess machine', by which admiring title he had been known, revealed the great drawback of a machine: it had not sufficient flexibility to adapt itself to altered circumstances. ~ Max Euwe,
552:What happens to you doesn't belong to you, only half concerns you. It's not yours. Not yours only." - Claudia Rankine
(cited near the title page of 'An American Marriage") ~ Claudia Rankine,
553:Da problem with today’s songwriters is, dey’re just ripping off what I did years ago. “Send In da Clowns”? I wrote da same tune back in 1910 under the title “Send Up Some Towels. ~ Martin Short,
554:Hey, this is Beau Starr. Next time you want to use my name to get views, you can just go ahead and put my name on your title. Guaranteed to make you trend, actually. #ProTip. I ~ Megan Erickson,
555:You know, I think I had a great career; there's not much I think I'd do different other than get a title shot much earlier. I didn't get one till 49 or 50 fights into my career. ~ Marvin Hagler,
556:I think the Miss Universe title not only gives me the opportunity to become a role model for Latina girls around the world, but to show that beauty isn't just about the outside. ~ Gabriela Isler,
557:Never settle for the lesser ambition. The job, the title, the conventional loyalties and rewards. Stay focused on the larger ambition, which is making a difference in the world. ~ David Ignatius,
558:That's what's so striking about the title of Kushner's book: When Bad Things Happen to Good People. How is that fair?
Well, the answer to that is that there are no good people. ~ Peter Kreeft,
559:The answers were maddeningly absent—it was like trying to remember a song that you knew made you feel a certain way, without a title, artist, or even a few bars to bring it back. ~ Jennifer Egan,
560:When your head of sales interviews for her next job, she won’t want to say that despite the fact that she ran a global sales force with hundreds of employees, her title was “Dude. ~ Ben Horowitz,
561:I do everything The Miz needs me to do. I make sure everything goes smoothly. If I can get involved in the match when the referee is not looking. You know, we have to keep the title! ~ Alex Riley,
562:In Truth, none seem to have any Title to assert Human Nature to be necessarily and universally evil, but those whose own Minds afford them one Instance of this natural Depravity. ~ Henry Fielding,
563:It remains, then, for the church at Christmas to delineate how it is that Jesus is the anticipated “wonderful counselor” and what that title means for good news in the world. ~ Walter Brueggemann,
564:Manager' is a title, not a function. It's better to be one than not. Since you spend all day doing the job of the person above you, the higher up you are, the less you have to do. ~ Corinne Maier,
565:My wife called me a mule. She once said, "I didn't marry a man; I married a mule!" I kept thinking about it. It was in the back of my head. I think it makes a good title for an album. ~ Tom Waits,
566:That Cabot merely landed on the uninhabitable shore of Labrador gave the English no just title to New England, or to the United States generally, any more than to Patagonia. ~ Henry David Thoreau,
567:... the bestselling novel taking the Ankh-Morpork literary world by storm was dedicated to Commander Samuel Vimes.

The title of the book was Pride and Extreme Prejudice. ~ Terry Pratchett,
568:The book of Psalms has been and still is the irreplaceable devotional guide, prayer book, and hymnal of the people of God. The Hebrew title is “the book of praises” (tehillim). ~ Warren W Wiersbe,
569:We were watching a sitcom, I don't remember which. There were many of them at the time that all could be lumped together under the title of Funny Minority and the White Guy. ~ Jeff Lindsay,
570:Fontenelle was the most civilized man of his time, and indeed of most times. ~ Isaiah Berlin,
571:Approaching any movie with a three in the title you know you are not going to get a political polemic. You are not going to get some sort of political statement or ultra-deep message. ~ J J Abrams,
572:A traveller! I love his title. A traveler is to be reverenced as such. His profession is the best symbol of our life. Going from–toward; it is the history of every one of us. ~ Henry David Thoreau,
573:If a man loves you . . . he's willing to profess it. He'll give you a title after a while. You're going to be his lady, his woman, his fiancée, his wife, his baby's mama, something. ~ Steve Harvey,
574:Oh God,” she groans.
“Almost.” I tell her as I wink and hold my hand out, as if to shake hers. “Most call me Marley. They save the God title for when I’m making their toes curl. ~ Lesley Jones,
575:Statesman, yet friend to truth! of soul sincere, In action faithful, and in honour clear; Who broke no promise, serv'd no private end, Who gain'd no title, and who lost no friend. ~ Alexander Pope,
576:Success is a trophy, a title, something gained, attained or retained. Fulfilment, true happiness, contentment.... bliss is the gift of the self-realised. That is the real prize. ~ Rasheed Ogunlaru,
577:The assumption that Derrida always knows what he is talking about is not Derridean. ~ Timothy Morton,
578:the title of Queen rang sweet to my ears, child though I was. ... This idea of a crown began running in my head then like a tune, and has been running a lot in it ever since. ~ Catherine the Great,
579:Genres do exist because frequent users of any large bookstore can instantly tell what any piece of fiction is supposed to be about by its title, its cover and its location in the shop. ~ John Clute,
580:I'm writing a film called 'Bug.' It's an original script, and it's not about killer insects. It's a thriller set in a high school. The bug of the title refers to a surveillance device. ~ Wes Craven,
581:Miss Wilhelmina Radcliff was reluctantly coming to the unfortunate conclusion that there were absolutely no perks to be had when one obtained the unenviable title of wallflower. Taking ~ Jen Turano,
582:The magnificent title of the Functional School of Anthropology has been bestowed on myself, in a way on myself, and to a large extent out of my own sense of irresponsibility. ~ Bronislaw Malinowski,
583:Aristotle... a mere bond-servant to his logic, thereby rendering it contentious... ~ Francis Bacon,
584:If you are in a leadership position, do not rely on your title to convince people to follow you. Build relationships. Win people over. Do that and you will never be a lonely leader. ~ John C Maxwell,
585:I would not be beholden to a tyrant, for his acts of tyranny. For it is but usurpation in him to save, as their rightful lord, the lives of men over whom he has no title to reign. ~ Cato the Younger,
586:Man is a being born to believe. And if no church comes forward with its title-deeds of truth to guide him, he will find altars and idols in his own heart and his own imagination. ~ Benjamin Disraeli,
587:[Mullah Omar] gave himself this religious title. So it was something that all those people there who swore an oath of loyalty to him as a religious leader could not easily get rid of. ~ Ahmed Rashid,
588:Sienna's Pick for Best Pink Floyd Combined Song and Album Title Ever:
"Several Species of Small Furry Animals Gathered Together in a Cave and Grooving with a Pict," Ummagumma ~ Sienna McQuillen,
589:You should write a book," Matrick suggested.
Kit snorted. "Who wants to read the self-pitying lamentations of an old revenant?"
"There's your title right there," said Ganelon. ~ Nicholas Eames,
590:Hillary Clinton is not the first woman to run for president. That title belongs to Victoria Woodhull, who ran for president in 1872. Her running mate was a young, scrappy John McCain. ~ Conan O Brien,
591:My father is the son of a vicar and rose to become a judge. My mother is solidly middle class. Her father was a bank manager. But she has grand ideas. She was set on my marrying a title. ~ Rhys Bowen,
592:Now that the steam engine rules the world, a title is an absurdity, still I am all dressed up in this title. It will crush me if Ido not support it. The title attracts attention to myself. ~ Stendhal,
593:What are you doing?"
"Exactly what it looks like I'm doing."
"You're... yo'retaking a bubble bath?"
Brody was sunk down into my tub, his head lolling back againt the title wall. ~ Vi Keeland,
594:DEMETRIUS Relent, sweet Hermia: and, Lysander, yield Thy crazed title to my certain right. LYSANDER You have her father's love, Demetrius; Let me have Hermia's: do you marry him. ~ William Shakespeare,
595:I couldn't decide on a title for my first novel and my editor came up with Everything Good Will Come. After that, I thought I should name my own books.A Bit of Difference seems just right. ~ Sefi Atta,
596:Some people are slow to do what they promise; you are slow to promise what you have already done. ~ Suetonius,
597:All persons who bear the blessed title of parent have the personal responsibility to see that their children are growing up fully appreciative of the rights of God and their fellowmen. ~ J Edgar Hoover,
598:Law of Crappy People. The Law of Crappy People states: For any title level in a large organization, the talent on that level will eventually converge to the crappiest person with the title. ~ Anonymous,
599:Something has to give in your life—and what usually gives are your family and friendships. Wherever you are, whatever the setting, however important your title, don’t let that happen. ~ Donald Rumsfeld,
600:The righteousness by which we are justified is imputed; the righteousness by which we are sanctified is imparted. The first is our title to heaven, the second is our fitness for heaven. ~ Ellen G White,
601:The self-help books and websites haven’t come up with a proper title for spouses living in the purgatory that exists before the courts have officially ratified your personal tragedy. ~ Jonathan Tropper,
602:You're a powerful man,' she went on. 'And it's not only to do with your money or your title. You have the ability to make people feel valued, when you're not making them feel like rubbish. ~ Tessa Dare,
603:Dalton Trumbo actually was [ a hypocrite], because he liked his wealth, which was against the grain of being a Communist. I put title cards at the head of the film that explains the context. ~ Jay Roach,
604:Michael came home and asked, Would you like to write a song with me? I got this idea for a title called A Kiss at the End of a Rainbow. So we had a couple glasses of wine and wrote it. ~ Annette O Toole,
605:Cable by Victor Hugo (then in exile) to his publisher, upon publication of Les Misérables: ,
606:I will tell you a story, one I used to tell to a little boy with dark hair. A silent boy who rarely laughs, who listened more closely than I realized. A boy who had a name and not a title ~ Leigh Bardugo,
607:What are you doing here?"
"Hiding! That's how you play the game, right? I thought the title hide-and-seek was fairly self-explanatory. Then again,you are blond."
"So are you,idiot. ~ Kiersten White,
608:For better or worse, man is the tool-using animal, and as such he has become the lord of creation. When he is lord also of himself, he will deserve his self-chosen title homo sapiens. ~ William Ralph Inge,
609:I have lived as plain Mr. Jinnah and I hope to die as plain Mr. Jinnah. I am very much averse to any title or honours and I will be more than happy if there was no prefix to my name. ~ Muhammad Ali Jinnah,
610:She looked down at her book and traced the letters of the title with her finger. "Why do you think I like to get lost in these?" she said, holding it up. "Real life sometimes sucks. ~ Brittany Geragotelis,
611:the goal of an apprenticeship is not money, a good position, a title, or a diploma, but rather the transformation of your mind and character—the first transformation on the way to mastery. ~ Robert Greene,
612:Women's sports is still in its infancy. The beginning of women's sports in the United States started in 1972, with the passage of Title 9 for girls to finally get athletic scholarships. ~ Billie Jean King,
613:By the time I was finished, Dad looked older and sadder than I'd ever seen him. "None of this makes any sense."
"I'm beginning to think I should make that the title of my autobiography. ~ Rachel Hawkins,
614:if hundreds of thousands of people reach out for a book whose very title promises to deal with the question of a meaning to life, it must be a question that burns under their fingernails. ~ Viktor E Frankl,
615:I keep to myself, keep myself locked up tight. I only speak when spoken to, I never state an opinion. I don't think anyone at work knows anything about me except my name, maybe my job title. ~ Angie Martin,
616:Marcel Proust was denied the chance to decipher the enigma of his life. I believe that the quest for “lost time” in the title of his great novel was the quest for the life he never lived. In ~ Alice Miller,
617:Sometimes I start with a great title or idea, sometimes a great melody will run through my mind; but the higher percentage of the time, the words and music pretty much come at the same time. ~ Dolly Parton,
618:Simply send an email to vharnish@gazelles.com and put “weekly insights” in the subject line. And please include a first and last name and your title, and tell us where your company is based. ~ Verne Harnish,
619:We are called the nation of inventors. And we are. We could still claim that title and wear its loftiest honors if we had stopped with the first thing we ever invented, which was human liberty. ~ Mark Twain,
620:Yeah, the record for most titles was previously held by the Fabulous Moolah, she won it four times. And a few weeks ago, I won the title for the sixth time, which has never been done before. ~ Trish Stratus,
621:Home was not just a title for where you slept, it was meant to be somewhere that comforted you, not just the house but the whole town or city. A place where memories were built and cherished. ~ Kathryn Croft,
622:I have been called arrogant myself in my time, and hope to earn the title again, but to claim that I am privy to the secrets of the universe and its creator - that's beyond my conceit. ~ Christopher Hitchens,
623:I know LSD; I don't need to take it anymore. Maybe when I die, like Aldous Huxley. ~ Albert Hofmann,
624:No one is moral among the god-controlled puppets of the Iliad. Good and evil do not exist. ~ Julian Jaynes,
625:write an article on the compulsive reading of news. The theme will be that most neuroses can be traced to the unhealthy habit of wallowing in the troubles of five billion strangers. Title ~ Robert A Heinlein,
626:You must come to Copenhagen to work with us. We like people who can actually perform thought experiments! ~ Niels Bohr,
627:Executive power is exercised by the President of the Governing Board who, with the title of President of the Republic of Chile, administers the state and is the Supreme Chief of the Nation. ~ Augusto Pinochet,
628:Taking your first title is much more complicated and more difficult; it takes years of work - from go-kart to Formula One. The second comes more easily, because you've already got the experience. ~ Niki Lauda,
629:the goal of an apprenticeship is not money, a good position, a title, or a diploma, but rather the transformation of your mind and character—the first transformation on the way to mastery. You ~ Robert Greene,
630:Them’s Landon and Tyler,” the Monarch says. “They’re tryin to get famous. They got a MeTube series called Drink and Slap.” He pauses. “The title pretty much says it all. It ain’t too subtle. ~ Andersen Prunty,
631:Thus the word "inhuman", in this book's title, refers to the unconscionable and unsuccessful goal of bestializing (in the form of pets as well as beasts of burden) a class of human beings. ~ David Brion Davis,
632:And now it appeared that there was a mysterious Queen clothed by rumour with dread and wonderful attributes, and commonly known by the impersonal but, to my mind, rather awesome title of She. ~ H Rider Haggard,
633:Every child saved with my help and the help of all the wonderful secret messengers, who today are no longer living, is the justification of my existence on this earth, and not a title to glory. ~ Irena Sendler,
634:I can get a title shot any time I want to. They know I can beat 110% of the champions out there right now. I just have to be motivated. Most of them are going to be trying to not give me a shot. ~ Roy Jones Jr,
635:I was in '78 recently," he announced. "I brought you this."
He handed me a single by the Beatles. I didn't recognize the title.
"Didn't they split in '70?"
"Not always. How are things? ~ Jasper Fforde,
636:L’amour coûte cher aux vieillards—I think that was the title of one of Balzac’s most moving stories, and many could be written on the subject. But the old people who know most about it are happy ~ Stefan Zweig,
637:One scientific epoch ended and another began with James Clerk Maxwell. ~ Albert Einstein,
638:I already have a story that's been seen in Glory and I have had many highs and lows, victories and defeats. That brought me experience and it will help me a lot to gain the desired world title. ~ Anderson Silva,
639:I hate the title of being called the richest woman in India, but it's the recognition that this was the value that I had created as a woman entrepreneur and that makes me very, very proud. ~ Kiran Mazumdar Shaw,
640:Lady” is not used before the lady’s first name unless she is the daughter of a duke, marquess or earl; those who come by the title through marriage use it before the husband’s name. Fortunately, ~ Judith Martin,
641:Put yourself out on a limb, sucka, like me! - young Cassius Clay to heavily favored thug Sonny Liston during the weigh in before Cassius wins his first title and changes his name to Muhammad Ali. ~ Muhammad Ali,
642:Basically, to lead without a title is to derive your power within the organisation not from your position but from your competence, effectiveness, relationships, excellence, innovation and ethics. ~ Robin Sharma,
643:Doctors are not servants of their patients, they are traders like everyone else in a free society and they should bear that title proudly considering the crucial importance of the services they offer. ~ Ayn Rand,
644:My earliest acting memory is making up a play for my mom and dad called The Lonesome Baby. I have no idea what The Lonesome Baby was about. I just remember the title. But I'm sure it was an epic. ~ Jane Horrocks,
645:POLEVOY (to Chaadaev)     But no doubt you have read Kukolnik's play? CHAADAEV     No … I started to read it, but after a while I seemed to lose interest, and I was still on the title. Stankevich, ~ Tom Stoppard,
646:What happens to you doesn't belong to you, only half concerns you. It's not yours. Not yours only.
- Claudia Rankine
(cited near the title page of 'An American Marriage' by Tayari Jones) ~ Claudia Rankine,
647:A title or promotion does not make anyone a leader. Leadership emerges from the character, qualities, and capacities of the individual. Make no mistake about it, authentic leadership is personal. ~ George B Bradt,
648:He was scrupulous about the use of his title because, his investigations being so utterly unscientific, he hoped to borrow an air of respectability, even scholarly authority, from his education. ~ Shirley Jackson,
649:I'm your idol, the highest title, Numero Uno, I'm not a Puerto Rican, but I'm speakin so that you know, And understand, I got the gift of speech, And it's a blessin, so listen to the lesson I preach. ~ Special Ed,
650:Men don't and can't live by exchanging articles, but by producing them. They don't live by trade, but by work. Give up that foolish and vain title of Trades Unions; and take that of laborers Unions. ~ John Ruskin,
651:No, I’m fine. And yes, I mean that sort of FINE,” said Reine-Marie, making reference to the title of one of Ruth’s poetry books, where FINE stood for Fucked up, Insecure, Neurotic, and Egotistical. ~ Louise Penny,
652:That’s what the letter from Ms. Mona Wright had said. I still had no idea what “Ms.” meant. I’d have to look it up in the practical business-writing handbook. It was obviously a title of some sort. ~ Ruta Sepetys,
653:The mere title of lawyer is sufficient to deprive a man of the public confidence. ... The most innocent and irreproachable life cannot guard a lawyer against the hatred of his fellow citizens. ~ John Quincy Adams,
654:The use of sea and air is common to all; neither can a title to the ocean belong to any people or private persons, forasmuch as neither nature nor public use and custom permit any possession therof. ~ Elizabeth I,
655:This is that in all these places where the first great breakthroughs in our material and social technology were made—to use the phrase Merlin Stone immortalized as a book title—God was a woman. The ~ Riane Eisler,
656:Abstractness, sometimes hurled as a reproach at mathematics, is its chief glory and its surest title to practical usefulness. It is also the source of such beauty as may spring from mathematics. ~ Eric Temple Bell,
657:Helping others is a question of being genuine and projecting that genuineness to others. This way of being doesn't have to have a title or a name particularly. It is just being ultimately decent. ~ Chogyam Trungpa,
658:Number one on the list now was a diet book entitled Eat as Much as You Want of the Food You Love and Still Lose Weight. What a great title. The whole book could be blank inside and it would still sell. ~ Anonymous,
659:People say that Paris is the city of love, but for me, New York deserves the title more. It's impossible not to fall in love with the city like it's almost impossible not to fall in love in the city. ~ Ika Natassa,
660:People say that Paris is the city of love, but for Raia, New York deserves the title more. It's imposible not to fall in love with the city like it's almost impossible not to fall in love in the city ~ Ika Natassa,
661:The year after How to Read a Book was published, a parody of it appeared under the title How to Read Two Books; and Professor I. A. Richards wrote a serious treatise entitled How to Read a Page. ~ Mortimer J Adler,
662:Truly, Buffon was the father of all thought in natural history in the second half of the 18th century. ~ Ernst W Mayr,
663:We are fond of saying “practice makes perfect,” and indeed the title of this book plays on the connection between practice and perfection. But it is more accurate to say that practice makes permanent. ~ Doug Lemov,
664:You told me there wouldn’t be any Rod Serling voice-overs, yet here I am in the middle of a Twilight Zone episode. Oh, and let me guess the title of it, Night of the Terminally Stupid! (Channon) ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon,
665:And all of these together, as much as any campaign the Marine Corps has ever pursued, have brought an unrelenting, never-ceasing pride to all of us who have ever claimed the title of United States Marine ~ Jim Webb,
666:... a novel which I called Pornografia. At that time it wasn’t such a bad title, today, in view of the excess of pornography, it sounds banal, and in a few languages it was changed to Seduction. ~ Witold Gombrowicz,
667:Christ is your title deed, which is why you are called a Christian today. You are not your own. You have been purchased with the precious blood of Jesus Christ. The law has no hold over you anymore! ~ Joseph Prince,
668:…I had a good title already. My book was originally called Loser: A Brief History of Notable Failures. But American publishers don’t like this. Losing is a bad thing in our country. It’s not allowed. ~ Paul Collins,
669:THEBryanLeech: Life is shit and a bird just crapped on me and we’re all screwed and everything is pointless.
WillthebrickhouseMoore to THEBryanLeech: So…is this the title of your new self-help book? ~ L H Cosway,
670:Ever since I came to the WWE four years ago, there's been one home for Rey Mysterio. SmackDown! In this ring, in this very ring is where I won the World Title. This is my home. These are my people. ~ Oscar Gutierrez,
671:Göt·ter·däm·mer·ung (in Germanic mythology) the downfall of the gods. German, literally 'twilight of the gods', popularized by Wagner's use of the word as the title of the last opera of the Ring cycle. ~ Erin McKean,
672:Home was not just a title for where you slept, it was meant to be somewhere that comforted you, not just the house but the whole town or city. A place where memories were built and cherished. Watford ~ Kathryn Croft,
673:I am one of those who think, like Nobel, that humanity will draw more good than evil from new discoveries. ~ Marie Curie,
674:If reading makes you smart then how come when you read a book they have to put the title of the book on the top of every single page? Does anyone get halfway through a book, What the hell am I reading? ~ Brian Regan,
675:I've been reading Ed Brubaker comics since the first appearance of Ed Brubaker comics and every single time he announces a new title I mutter to myself: ugh! I wish I would've thought of that! ~ Brian Michael Bendis,
676:Leadership is not about executive position or title. It is about connection and influence. At its highest, leadership is all about adding value to the world and blessing lives through the work you do. ~ Robin Sharma,
677:No one can compare to Ronaldinho. I remember his plays, his dribbles. I remember him winning every title at the Camp Nou. He made history at Barca, he made history with Brazil and he's still making history. ~ Neymar,
678:The Wayfaring Galleria emblazoned on its side. Across the top of the picture was the title: The Odd Trails: Scavengers, Peddlers, and Huntsmen of the Roaming World (Advanced Player’s Handbook). “Cool! ~ Kate Milford,
679:People are like, 'What's Game of Thrones about?' I'm like, 'It's in the title.' For real, this is a game for the Iron Throne. No matter what character you are, you're sucked into that at some point. ~ Maisie Williams,
680:The way he said "Prism" left no question about what he meant: it was a proper name, the title of some strange passage, and his voice ached around that single syllable like flesh aches around a knife. ~ Seanan McGuire,
681:feeling the point of the sword scrape along his ribs. At the other end of the blade he recognized Stren Withel – thief, cruel swordsman, disgruntled contender for the title of worst man in the world. ~ Terry Pratchett,
682:I've come to believe that the simpler the title, the better. Whenever I try to get cute with it, it seems to be a problem but if it's just The 40-Year-Old Virgin, people seem to know what they're in for. ~ Judd Apatow,
683:Meet me back here in twenty,” he called, shutting the door. “ ’Kay, Dad!” He froze, the title catching him right in the gut. He watched her disappear into the barn, a smile of wonder lifting his mouth. ~ Denise Hunter,
684:A lot of time, with stories, I'll start out with a title and try to dream myself into the story that it evokes - a kind of subconscious exercise in which I'm trawling for some kind of entryway into fiction. ~ Dan Chaon,
685:Each had his past shut in him like the leaves of a book known to him by heart; and his friends could only read the title. - Virginia Woolf, from Jacob's Room Television is chewing gum for the eyes. ~ Frank Lloyd Wright,
686:The title 'Righteousness' is given to God because He assigns what is appropriate to all things; he distributes their due proportion, beauty, rank, arrangement, their proper and fitting place and order. ~ Pope Dionysius,
687:Among all the 'awards' that I have hitherto collected, I consider the title of 'patita' or 'fallen woman' to be the highest. This is an achievement of my long-struggling life as a writer and as a woman. ~ Taslima Nasrin,
688:But I am very confident that David Pleat, the director of football or whatever his title is now days - I am very confident that he, with all his media commitments around the world, knows the market place. ~ Billy Davies,
689:Danny’s mind drifted to the poem by Yeats. He was pretty sure the title was “The Second Coming.” Those were some groovy lyrics, he thought, and then wondered if he’d just spoken that thought aloud. ~ Christopher Coleman,
690:DEMETRIUS
Relent, sweet Hermia: and, Lysander, yield
Thy crazed title to my certain right.

LYSANDER
You have her father's love, Demetrius;
Let me have Hermia's: do you marry him. ~ William Shakespeare,
691:I think because "Dollhouse" was the first story that I put out. It was the first thing that people were able to listen to and find the aesthetic of my music, so I figured we could use that as a title. ~ Melanie Martinez,
692:Number one of the list now was a diet book entitled Eat as much as You Want of the Food You Love and Still Lose Weight. What a great title. The whole book could be blank inside and it would still sell. ~ Haruki Murakami,
693:If you hold the fate of the country in your hands, if you have accepted your obligation to your people, then your life ceases to be your own. Once you accept the title of ruler, your choices are made for you. ~ R F Kuang,
694:When you change your focus to your purpose, you stop worrying about how much money you're going to make and your job title because those things to some degree are irrelevant if you don't love your work. ~ Soledad O Brien,
695:You said that like a movie title.”
“I know. I was thinking of Bill and Ted.”
“You think our sex life is like an ‘80s stoner comedy?”
Billy grinned. “No, but I do think it’s an Excellent Adventure. ~ Nick Pageant,
696:...he was the last person I expected to find on the Rushes' front porch. Well, okay. Maybe no the last. That title most likely belonged to the Queen of England or the reanimated corpse of Edgar Allan Poe. ~ Kody Keplinger,
697:I am definitely not a fashionista, I can't live up to that title, I don't want to. Sometimes I look like a slob, but I wouldn't do a job if I couldn't be involved in the style and wardrobe of my character. ~ Kristin Davis,
698:I had no album title, and the album is like a journey in that it's a complete body of work. It's not just a couple of catchy songs and filler, so I felt that I needed to capture the essence of the album. ~ Vanessa Carlton,
699:I will get your some clothes, a sword, and your very own assassin to join you on your quest."

"Ooh, just what I've always wanted. A man whose job title had the word ass in it not once, but two times. ~ Quinn Loftis,
700:The Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society, a novel/memoir by Annie Barrows and Mary Ann Shaffer that is every bit as charming as its title, and Island at War, a Masterpiece Theatre TV miniseries. In ~ Aaron Elkins,
701:Cal and I had both predicted that Brizzey would marry young, divorce, then elope with some European slob with a fake title. She was doomed to run around Greenwich, forcing everyone to call her "the Duchess. ~ Amber Dermont,
702:If you are going to make your mark among masters, you have to work far harder and more intensively, or, to put it more exactly, the work is far more complex than that needed to gain the title of Master. ~ Mikhail Botvinnik,
703:I've always found that whatever you say about indie rock, it is the most inclusive genre or title for anything. It doesn't pin you down too much, like other labels would. It's just newer, it has less baggage. ~ Andrew Bird,
704:J. Lo is also an homage to my fans. That's what fans call me on the streets, and I like it. So giving the album this title is my way of telling them that this is for them, in appreciation of their support. ~ Jennifer Lopez,
705:Have you ever thought about what that word Lord means? We sometimes think of it as another name for God, but it’s actually a title. It refers to a master, owner, or a person who is in a position of authority. ~ Francis Chan,
706:I'd love to claim the title of 'songwriter' or 'intellectual,' but the truth is that anything that I ever learned how to do in conjunction with music was purely so that I would have a platform to sing from. ~ Brandi Carlile,
707:Some may claim that is it unscientific to speak of the operations of nature as "miracles." But the point of the title lies in the paradox of finding so many wonderful things ... subservient to the rule of law. ~ Elisha Gray,
708:The cold, mean 'Sunset Boulevard' - a beautiful title, though I suspect it was shot on another boulevard - is further proof of the resurgence of art in the Hollywood of super-craftsmen with insuperable taste. ~ Manny Farber,
709:Exercise the writing muscle every day, even if it is only a letter, notes, a title list, a character sketch, a journal entry. Writers are like dancers, like athletes. Without that exercise, the muscles seize up. ~ Jane Yolen,
710:It is the essence of a good title, in my opinion, that it means more after you have completed the story than before you started it. If that is not true, then either the title or the story, or both, is trivial. ~ Isaac Asimov,
711:But let not little men triumph upon knowing that Johnson was an HYPOCHONDRIACK, was subject to what the learned, philosophical, and pious Dr. Cheyne has so well treated under the title of ‘The English Malady. ~ Samuel Johnson,
712:From The Mistress Bride ... "you are my heart, my life, my soul.. I am your other half ~ Michelle Reid,
713:I was giving a lecture and I said, that's enough about The Photographic Life, meaning my biography, now let's talk about the life of a photograph. And in that one instant I got the title for a potential next book. ~ Sam Abell,
714:Life is like a book starts with title similar to your personal names, begins to give you pleasure with each and every different chapters, and finally ends with lesson learned, leaving you in loneliness again. ~ Santosh Kalwar,
715:That you write a phrase or you think of something and it seems to have a deeper charge because the title has to be some kind of marker, something setting out a space, creating a space for what's going to come. ~ Edward Hirsch,
716:The attempts to command the climate and decide about the temperature on our planet are wrong and arrogant. I wrote a book about it which was published in English under the title “Blue Planet in Green Shackles.” ~ Vaclav Klaus,
717:Brooke?”
I puff out a sigh. “For chrissake, Reid, who do you think it is? And haven’t you put me into your contacts yet?”
“Yeah... It just says Satan, though, and I forgot I’d assigned that title to you. ~ Tammara Webber,
718:Jigsaw Lady is the working title of a science fiction novel I've had in my head for darn near 15 years. I think I'll start work on it next year (in all my spare time) but I'd like to get it finished some day. ~ Raymond E Feist,
719:Perhaps nothing speaks more eloquently of the variability of spelling in the age than the fact that a dictionary published in 1604, A Table Alphabeticall of Hard Words, spelled “words” two ways on the title page. ~ Bill Bryson,
720:The book derives its title from the underlying principle—the mind-set—that provides the foundation for all the rest: Extreme Ownership. Leaders must own everything in their world. There is no one else to blame. ~ Jocko Willink,
721:To what is One, sages give many a title they call it Agni, Yama, Mātariśvan.
एकं सद विप्रा बहुधा वदन्त्यग्निं यमं मातरिश्वानमाहुः ||
1:164:46
(ekaṃ sad viprā bahudhā vadantyaghniṃ yamaṃ mātariśvānamāhuḥ) ~ Anonymous,
722:Decades ago, George Orwell suggested that the best one-word description of a Fascist was “bully, ~ Madeleine K Albright,
723:For if God is a title of the highest power, He must be incorruptible, perfect, incapable of suffering, and subject to no other being; therefore they are not gods whom necessity compels to obey the one greatest God. ~ Lactantius,
724:I’m talking to you, hot mama,” the guy crooned again. “Really?” I asked. “Hot mama? That’s your line?” The guy frowned. “What’s wrong with hot mama?” I shrugged. “For starters, it sounds like some cheesy book title. ~ Anonymous,
725:I used a combination of my brand sentence and my three buzz words to create the title and tagline for my author website, which is “The Hidden World of Melissa Storm: Author of Sweet, Speculative Fiction for Women. ~ Emlyn Chand,
726:That is not dead which can eternal lie, And with strange aeons, even death may die. —H. P. Lovecraft ~ Stephen King,
727:The first time probably people really were aware of me, I unfortunately had the title of Showtime's Funniest Person in America. And that's a really tough title to travel around with when you're not even known. ~ Ellen DeGeneres,
728:This is why there is not any artist who takes Internet as the theme. My position is quite the opposite to the current trend of art, but this is exactly why the title of my exhibition is "ART Fahrenheit 451". ~ Yasumasa Morimura,
729:Ever since I was really really little, I was just singing all the time. Like one of my favorite games when I was little would be to just have one of my sisters pick a title, and I would impromptu create that song. ~ Kina Grannis,
730:your mind, it would seem, these are but titles. Responsibilities one grows into, as it were. But the truth of it is, the title awaits only those who have already grown into a person worthy of the responsibility. ~ Steven Erikson,
731:1. Deodorant CAN be perfume.

This was almost the title of this book. I carry travel-sized deodorants in my bags, because I'm self-conscious about how I smell and I'm forgetful when it comes to basic hygiene. ~ Grace Helbig,
732:And initially, a lot of companies avoid trying to make a really radical new kind of title for a new system, because that would involve learning a new machine and learning how to make the new title at the same time. ~ Trip Hawkins,
733:If the average man is made in God's image, then such a man as Beethoven or Aristotle is plainly superior to God.... ~ H L Mencken,
734:[On her and husband Michael Dorris:] We both have title collections. I think a title is like a magnet. It begins to draw these scraps of experience or conversation or memory to it. Eventually, it collects a book. ~ Louise Erdrich,
735:Our eyes are not viewers, they're also projectors that are running a second story over the picture that we see in front of us all the time. Fear is writing that script, and the working title is 'I'll never be enough' ~ Jim Carrey,
736:should think it sounds beneficent. I’m offering you a title and fortune. All you have to do is lie back in the dark, then spend nine months swelling up like a tick. What could possibly deter any woman from accepting? ~ Tessa Dare,
737:The Espion who accompanied her, a man by the name of Hawkins, was in fear and awe of her. He refused to use her given name, referring to her instead by the title of the Queen’s Poisoner, or Her Ladyship’s Poisoner. ~ Jeff Wheeler,
738:The Forest Service is truly an extraordinary institution. A lot of people, seeing that word forest in the title, assume it has something to do with looking after trees. In fact, no—though that was the original plan. ~ Bill Bryson,
739:There was a time when my ancestors were proud of the title of chamberlain or butler to the King," said the Baron. "There was also a time," replied Morel haughtily, "when my ancestors cut off your ancestors' heads. ~ Marcel Proust,
740:This is the owner of Dark Haven. Master Xavier. Call him ‘my liege.’”
Xavier sighed. He had no idea who’d first given him that title, but the submissives took such delight in it, he’d allowed it to continue. ~ Cherise Sinclair,
741:When I start writing, I'll have a vague concept or I'll just have a title, and the song just goes on its own direction. Usually it goes in many directions within each song. They get really convoluted sometimes. ~ Juliana Hatfield,
742:A movie of mine is going to be released in Japan next year. I play a waitress who's a really regular girl in this movie. The English title isn't decided yet, but in Japanese it's I'll Get on the A Train Sometime. ~ Chiaki Kuriyama,
743:From the line of Nathan came Mary the mother of Jesus. From Solomon came Joseph, Mary’s husband. The Lord Jesus Christ received the blood line and the legal title to the throne of David through Nathan and Solomon. ~ J Vernon McGee,
744:I predict a long reign ahead of you. Years of being referred to as Your Majesty, Your Grace, Your Excellence, My Liege, My Queen, My Lovely.” “I don’t think that last one is a formal title,” I said. “It should be. ~ Amanda Hocking,
745:It would be the height of idiocy for the Duke of Wakefield to pursue the cousin of the woman he wanted as wife. And yet, for the first time in his life, Maximus wanted to let the man rule him instead of the title. ~ Elizabeth Hoyt,
746:Miss: A title with which we brand unmarried women to indicate that they are in the market. Miss, Misses (Mrs.) and Mister (Mr.) are the three most distinctly disagreeable words in the language, in sound and sense. ~ Ambrose Bierce,
747:[...]Since then it’s been passed from mother to daughter, along with The Face.”
“The Face?” Lucas asked.
“That Launched a Thousand Ships,” Daphne said, repeating the title automatically. “It’s our curse. ~ Josephine Angelini,
748:The real spiritual leader is focused on the service he and she can render to God and other people, not on the residuals and perks of high office or holy title. We must aim to put more into life than we take out. ~ J Oswald Sanders,
749:Vee said," I'm trying to read the title he's holding…hang on…How to Be a Stalker." "He is not checking out a book with that title." But I wasn't so sure. "It's either that of How to Radiate Sexy Without Trying. ~ Becca Fitzpatrick,
750:And that first screening was overwhelming. You were there. People applauded when the title card comes in; there's a big "gasp moment" partway through the film. It couldn't have gone better, and it was very surreal. ~ James Ponsoldt,
751:I have a Web site that parents and girls can use to learn about Title IX and take action if they find their school is not in compliance. Thirty years after Title IX passed, 80 percent of schools are not in compliance. ~ Geena Davis,
752:At lunch Francis winged into the Eagle to tell everyone within hearing distance that we had found the secret of life. ~ James D Watson,
753:Title IX is huge for sports but also its helped move our nation to a place where we can accept women in the workforce as well. Its opened up a lot of jobs for women. We had a female run for president in Hillary Clinton. ~ Maya Moore,
754:Eratosthenes, the mapmaker who was the first man to accurately measure the size of the Earth, was a librarian. ~ Ken Jennings,
755:for in our own day we see many who are stupid enough to be so overcome by the mere title of “the church,” that they take sides with the pope, and would be damned forever rather than raise a finger against his authority. ~ John Calvin,
756:I like the weight, look, and feel of a book. I enjoy turning the pages, and frequently scan the spines of my many books on the wall, each title a reminder of the stored information and creative thoughts contained therein. ~ Al Seckel,
757:She had wanted more than she could have.
She had wanted him, and more... she had wanted him to want her.
In the name of something bigger than tradition, bolder than reputation, more important than a silly title. ~ Sarah MacLean,
758:What can be considered human emotions? Surely not only lyricism, sadness, tragedy? Doesn't laughter also have a claim to that lofty title? I want to fight for the legitimate right of laughter in "serious" music. ~ Dmitri Shostakovich,
759:For Hegel, by contrast, liberal society is a reciprocal and equal agreement among citizens to mutually recognize each other ~ Francis Fukuyama,
760:I don't have goals when writing books, apart from getting to the end. I have rather vague ideas about how I want things to feel, I'm big on ambience. I have a title, a beginning and a probable ending and go from there. ~ Kate Atkinson,
761:I've sort of heard that "it" girl thing, but not really. Hearing it from a few people doesn't solidify it in my mind and I wouldn't know how to solidify that title. It's so elusive and what does it mean, I don't know? ~ Rachel McAdams,
762:People feel anxious, especially when we have to wonder whether the president, Taiwan's democratically elected president, will be addressed as president. If he cannot even defend his own title, what can he defend for us? ~ Tsai Ing wen,
763:She blinked at Ray’s question, then pulled herself together. “Geoffrey Mann. He’s an abstractor. He does title searches at the Record Office. Vince and I both use him. But you’d never meet a more mild-mannered, shy man. ~ Norah Wilson,
764:Whatever comes out of despair cannot bear the title of valor, which should be lifted up to such a height that holding all things under itself, it should be able to maintain its greatness, even in the midst of miseries. ~ Philip Sidney,
765:Your Majesty,” he greeted. His respectful expression turned sour as he addressed Iko, “Madame Counselor.” Iko’s eyes went coppery with pride at her new title, even though she met the guard with a sour glare of her own. ~ Marissa Meyer,
766:Al Plastino helped redefine Superman in the 1950s. His work on Supermans Girlfriend, Lois Lane, Adventure Comics and pretty much any title in the Superman family will be fondly remembered for years to come. He will be missed. ~ Jim Lee,
767:If he is willing to come and clean the toilets, be a nobody, he may come. But since he already is demanding a position and looking for a great title, it would be best if he stays where he is. Please tell him not to come. ~ K P Yohannan,
768:Option key means “apply this action to all windows. ” For example, Option-double-clicking any title bar minimizes all desktop windows, sending them flying to the Dock.Option-clicking the Close button closes all open desktop ~ Anonymous,
769:Small towns begin with a sign. The words can be as simple as the title of a story--Welcome to Harberville, Now entering Clawson--but once you cross, you are inside that story, and all that you do will be part of its tale. ~ Mitch Albom,
770:Athna, please meet the, uh...Army of Awesome." Apollo arched a brow. "Or whatever they are calling themselves."
The goddess of wisdom, strategy, and a whole slew of other things inclined her head. "Nice title. ~ Jennifer L Armentrout,
771:Even the successful 1985 Bret Easton Ellis book (and 1987 film) Less Than Zero, which tracks the falling from grace of wealthy Los Angeles teens, could not be imagined with the logically equivalent title: Negative. ~ Neil deGrasse Tyson,
772:facts of the mind made manifest in a fiction of matter,' as my friend the late Maya Deren once phrased the mystery. ~ Joseph Campbell,
773:I knew if I stayed in London my whole life would be dancing. I'd won almost every major title you can. I thought 'This really isn't my passion. I really want to sing,' and I knew I wouldn't be able to if I stayed there. ~ Julianne Hough,
774:The bus had a name too. Elaborately painted letters across the back declared it to be “Old but Sexy.” It occurred to me that as I slipped inexorably into middle age, such a title might be the best I myself could hope for. ~ Lyn Hamilton,
775:They may be big in Switzerland, but so are yodellers, and nobody wants to watch them fight. Heavyweight title fights should be huge events, not an after-thought in a country most famous for producing Toblerones [chocolate]. ~ David Haye,
776:My first book of stories was 'Satan in the Suburbs'. The title story was in part suggested to me by a stranger whom I met in Mortlake and who, when he saw me, crossed the road and made the sign of the Cross as he went. ~ Bertrand Russell,
777:The "executive producer" title either means that you're the person who created, or co-created, the show, or you're the person who's in charge of day-to-day operations. Whereas "producer" is often just a writing credit. ~ Mitchell Hurwitz,
778:When you won that title you should know now that you are representing a whole country or nation with your actions and you are now in a glass house or under a microscope and you better be ready to make your people proud. ~ Alexis Arguello,
779:AS C.S. Lewis once said, for Joe life here on earth was only the title and cover page. And now he has begun the greatest story of all, one that no one on earth has ever read in which ever chapter is better than the last. ~ Karen Kingsbury,
780:He used to make merry over the cleverness of women, but I have not heard him do it of late. And when he speaks of Irene Adler, or when he refers to her photograph, it is always under the honourable title of the woman. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
781:It is not for us to give an assessment to what happened, but in our opinion the reputation of British science, the reputation of the British government, and the reputation of the title 'Sir' has sustained heavy damage. ~ Andrey Illarionov,
782:It's important to understand that while honor is an entitlement to respect--and shame comes when you lose that title--a person of honor cares first of all not about being respected but about being worthy of respect. ~ Kwame Anthony Appiah,
783:Let us not argue over our being labeled as either spiritual or carnal. If we are not governed by the Holy Spirit what profit will the mere designation of spiritual be to us? This is after all a matter of life, not of title. ~ Watchman Nee,
784:These staffers call themselves CEOs, “chief entertainment officers,” because they’re constantly picking up the tab for meals, drinks and trips to the local karaoke joint (“chief enticement officer” might be a better title). ~ Dan Washburn,
785:But when they began handing out doctorates for comparative folk dancing and advanced fly-fishing, I became too stink in’ proud to use the title. I won’t touch watered whiskey and I take no pride in watered-down degrees. ~ Robert A Heinlein,
786:Most likely you’re right curious as to why a fella who plainly enjoys how’s yer father as much as I do would go on a special holiday to “sex camp” (which is a misleading title as the main thrust of their creed is “no fucking”). ~ Anonymous,
787:The wounds of war, Juliet thought, rather pleased with the way the words sounded in her head. It could be the title of a novel. Perhaps she should write one. But wasn’t artistic endeavor the final refuge of the uncommitted? ~ Kate Atkinson,
788:What is it about doctors that makes them think they’re a superior species? First they demand a special title in front of their names, and next they’re treating everyone else like the subterranean Morlock race from H. G. Wells. ~ Tim Dorsey,
789:I am one of those unambitious lawyers who never addresses a jury or in any way draws down public applause but in the cool tranquility of a snug retreat do a snug business among rich mens bonds and mortgages and title deeds ~ Herman Melville,
790:Pimping is an art, Whoreson. There are very few pimps in this world who can really take the title of being a pimp. Just because a man gets his money from a whore, that don't make him no true pimp. Real pimps are really rare. ~ Donald Goines,
791:Will wasn’t surprised to see Josh and Gaby sticking close together. Kids in love in the apocalypse, he thought with a slight smile. That would make a great title for a book. Or maybe a TV show. Something on the CW, of course. ~ Sam Sisavath,
792:For daughters of the new American billionaires of the 19th century, it was the ultimate deal: marriage to a cash-strapped British Aristocrat in return for a title and social status. But money didn't always buy them happiness. ~ Daisy Goodwin,
793:It means I breathe the free air and walk where my feet take me. I do not cringe and fawn like a dog at a man’s title. That looks like pride to people who have spent their lives cultivating supple spines.” Sleat gave a lazy ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
794:Maybe she needed more library time in her life. More hushed time among rows of books waiting to be accidently discovered, rather than deliberately seeking one title or another, clicking to order, and moving on. Serendipity. ~ Karen Doornebos,
795:Ford!" he said, "there's an infinite number of monkeys outside who want to talk to us about this script for Hamlet they've worked out. ~ Douglas Adams,
796:I started a new page and wrote a title at the top: "Ten
Ways to Defeat Macho Dickheadism." Then I realized that most of the world's problems stemmed from macho dickheadism, and if I could defeat that I could save the world. ~ Carrie Vaughn,
797:Conrad placed on the title page an epigraph taken from Edmund Spenser's The Faerie Queene: "Sleep after toyle, port after stormie seas, Ease after warre, death after life, does greatly please" This also became Conrad's epitaph. ~ Joseph Conrad,
798:It's not going to be sitting there producing The Apprentice. I can assure you of that. It's something that [Donald Trump] owns. It's a title he owns, but I'm telling you he's going to be 100 percent focused in the White House. ~ Reince Priebus,
799:MAJESTY, n. The state and title of a king. Regarded with a just contempt by the Most Eminent Grand Masters, Grand Chancellors, Great Incohonees and Imperial Potentates of the ancient and honorable orders of republican America. ~ Ambrose Bierce,
800:Our citizenship in the United States is our national character. Our citizenship in any particular state is only our local distinction. By the latter we are known at home, by the former to the world. Our great title is AMERICANS. ~ Thomas Paine,
801:Our original title, you know, was `The Man in Lincoln`s Nose`. Couldn`t use it, though. They also wouldn`t let us shoot people on Mount Rushmore. Can`t deface a national monument. And it`s a pity, too, because I had a wonde. ~ Alfred Hitchcock,
802:When I was in college, I was the editor of the literary magazine and insisted neither the editors nor the writers be specifically identified-only our student numbers appeared on the title page. I love that idea and still do. ~ Jonathan Carroll,
803:Ana was the original sad girl. She held the unofficial title long before her death. We all became sad girls after that. At her funeral, everyone wore black because it was customary and because it was the color that best defined Ana. ~ Lang Leav,
804:I read a lot of social history. If I'm in an art gallery and a picture intrigues me, I immediately write down the title and I google it. I do a lot of googling and looking out for good stories. I can almost smell them sometimes. ~ Emma Donoghue,
805:It's incredible. Nine? Wow. I just remember winning my first one, getting the medal and the plate, the pin with the diamond for first place. My ninth title, I have no answer for that because I never thought it would be possible. ~ Michelle Kwan,
806:Vee said," I'm trying to read the title he's holding…hang on…How to Be a Stalker."

"He is not checking out a book with that title." But I wasn't so sure.

"It's either that or How to Radiate Sexy Without Trying. ~ Becca Fitzpatrick,
807:While the average person is home watching TV, the Leader Without a Title is in the gym getting stronger or at the library getting smarter or at the office getting better (or with their family growing kinder). Make this day count. ~ Robin Sharma,
808:I like ‘Master Conspirator,’” said the Fireman. “That has a nice ring. A touch of poetry and darkness to it. If you could get killed for having the job, you should at least have the pleasures of an official title with some sex appeal. ~ Joe Hill,
809:In the timeless and universal manner of authors conversing in public places, he did not fail to mention its title, “Volume III of Principia Mathematica entitled, The System of the World, available shortly, where books are sold. ~ Neal Stephenson,
810:Philosophy wasn't about facts, it was about ideas. My first essay title was something like: 'How can you know what other people are thinking?' I thought, 'Wow, what an amazing thing.' I really thought deeply for the first time. ~ Sophie Kinsella,
811:similar attention on the title bars atop windows and documents. He had Atkinson and Kare do them over and over again as he agonized over their look. He did not like the ones on the Lisa because they were too black and harsh. He ~ Walter Isaacson,
812:Doughboy," I said. "What is this scroll?" "A spell lost in time!" he pronounced. "Ancient words of tremendous power!" "Well?" I demanded. "Does it tell how to defeat Set?" "Better! The title reads: The Book of Summoning Fruit Bats! ~ Rick Riordan,
813:Let the Jews who claim to be the chosen race prove their title by choosing the way of non-violence for vindicating their position on earth. Every country is their home, including Palestine, not by aggression but by loving service ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
814:Professional loyalty now flows "horizontally" to and from your network rather than "vertically" to your boss, as Dan Pink has noted. ~ Reid Hoffman,
815:The safest general characterization of the European philosophical tradition is that it consists of a series of footnotes to Plato. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
816:Well, I wish some of you would tell me the brand of whiskey that Grant drinks. I would like to send a barrel of it to my other generals. ~ Abraham Lincoln,
817:We plan, we toil, we suffer - in the hope of what? A camel-load of idol's eyes? The title deeds of Radio City? The empire of Asia? A trip to the moon? No, no, no, no. Simply to wake just in time to smell coffee and bacon and eggs. ~ J B Priestley,
818:Been down so long it looks like up to me” is NOT a quote from Richard Fariña. It his the title of his novel. It is, in fact a quote from the 1928 blues song "I Will Turn Your Money Green".

Doesn't anybody vett these things? ~ Richard Fari a,
819:And you're no going to see me inherit the title--you'll marry on your deathbed and beget an heir just to spite me," he said in a voice that wasn't far from a whine.
"What a wonderful opinion you have of my virility," Rohan replied. ~ Anne Stuart,
820:Gold? Yellow, glittering, precious gold?... This yellow slave Will knit and break religions, bless th' accursed, Make the hoar leprosy adored, place thieves, And give them title, knee and approbation With senators on the bench. ~ F Scott Fitzgerald,
821:in China, where no man gets a title until he is dead; and that is a better way, after all, than with us. When a man does something very good there, they give a title of nobility to his father, who is dead, or to his grandfather. ~ Swami Vivekananda,
822:Men being born with a title to perfect freedom and uncontrolled enjoyment of all the rights and privileges of the law of nature. No one can be put out of his estate and subjected to the political view of another, without his consent. ~ William Penn,
823:The fortunate ?tius, who was immediately promoted to the rank of patrician, and thrice invested with the honors of the consulship, assumed, with the title of master of the cavalry and infantry, the whole military power of the state; ~ Edward Gibbon,
824:to a lean, healthy shape. But in the case of this magazine, these words have additional meaning. Let me explain. A few months back, Shape joined forces with its sister title Fitness , creating what we consider the biggest, boldest, most ~ Anonymous,
825:We must recognize that only scarce resources are ownable; second, that the body is a type of scarce resource; third, that the mode of acquiring title to external objects is different from the basis of ownership of one's own body. ~ Stephan Kinsella,
826:A wife is property that one acquires by contract, she is transferable, because possession of her requires title; in fact, woman is, so to speak, only man's appendage; consequently, slice, cut, clip her, you have all rights to her. ~ Honore de Balzac,
827:For Wiener, entropy was a measure of disorder; for Shannon, of uncertainty. Fundamentally, as they were realizing, these were the same. ~ James Gleick,
828:... in itself the title of world champion does not give any significicant advantages, if it is not acknowledged by the entire chess world, and a champion who does not have the chess world behind him is, in my view, a laughing-stock. ~ Emanuel Lasker,
829:I am no lover of pompous title, but only desire that my name may be recorded in a line or two, which shall briefly express my name, my virginity, the years of my reign, the reformation of religion under it, and my preservation of peace. ~ Elizabeth I,
830:I turn to someone, I'm not sure, to God I think, but I never ask for anything. I would never pray to win a title; it makes no sense. I've never understood those who pray before a match. I simply give thanks for what I have received. ~ Mario Balotelli,
831:Libraries are magical places. There's nothing quite like strolling the hushed aisles, letting your eye rove along dimly lit shelves. Each spine, each title, seems to beckon with a promise of incredible wonders, surprises, and adventures. ~ John Jakes,
832:They tell us that suicide is the greatest piece of cowardice... that suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in the world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
833:wearer at risk of an involuntary psychiatric hold. Gaga would have you believe that she was “born this way”—the title of both her second album and its lead track. But no one is born looking like a zombie with horns coming out of her head: ~ Anonymous,
834:They tell us that Suicide is the greatest piece of Cowardice... That Suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in this world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
835:A familiar name cannot make a man less strange to me. It may be given to a savage who retains in secret his own wild title earnedin the woods. We have a wild savage in us, and a savage name is perchance somewhere recorded as ours. ~ Henry David Thoreau,
836:Being an entrepreneur isn’t just a job title, and it isn’t just about starting a company. It’s a state of mind. It’s about seeing connections others can’t, seizing opportunities others won’t, and forging new directions that others haven’t. ~ Tory Burch,
837:"Competing in both track and field and basketball for the Bruins I have a lot of great memories to choose from. But my all-time favorite moment in collegiate sports has to be in 1982 when we won UCLA's first NCAA title in track." ~ Jackie Joyner Kersee,
838:I’m Edward Clark. Born Edward Delacey. Now, apparently, Viscount Claridge.” He shut his eyes. “You can address me by my preferred title: you idiot.” Marshall’s eyes were narrowing on this. “What have you done to my daughter, you idiot? ~ Courtney Milan,
839:I went into the kitchen ten minutes back. The cat was sitting on the mat."

Beale's narrative style closely resembled that of a certain book I had read in my infancy. I wish I could remember its title. It was a well-written book. ~ P G Wodehouse,
840:More things are learnt in the woods than in books. Animals, trees and rocks teach you things not to be heard elsewhere. St Bernard (1090–1153) Table of Contents Cover Page Title Page Dedication Epigraph Map Letter One I II III Two I II ~ Susan Fletcher,
841:The Ford Falcon holds the proud title of Slowest Car Ever Built. In certain areas of the country you can go to a stoplight and find Falcon drivers who pressed down on their accelerators in 1963 and are still waiting for their cars to move. ~ Dave Barry,
842:The most terrifying thing I can think of is being alone - and I mean utterly alone, like no one else in the world alone - at night. That's the nucleus of the first story in my collection and it's also where the title came from for the book. ~ Paul Kane,
843:If I may paraphrase Hobbes's well-known aphorism, I would say that 'books are the money of Literature, but only the counters of Science. ~ Thomas Henry Huxley,
844:It does not matter who you are, or how smart you are, or what title you have, or how many of you there are, and certainly not how many papers your side has published, if your prediction is wrong then your hypothesis is wrong. Period. ~ Richard P Feynman,
845:Peter Capaldi, will always be Doctor Who. You retain the title forever. Ask your predecessors, they all think they're the real one. I've had Sunday lunch with Peter Davidson and David Tennant and they're eyeing each other like, 'It's me! ~ Steven Moffat,
846:They tell us that suicide is the greatest piece of cowardice... that suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in the world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person.
   ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
847:What does a title mean to me? I do not need a title. My name, which I achieved with my own strength, is my title. I only wish that posterity would sometime confirm the fact that I have striven to achieve my program decently and honestly.. ~ Adolf Hitler,
848:After all, “saying yes to life in spite of everything,” to use the phrase in which the title of a German book of mine is couched, presupposes that life is potentially meaningful under any conditions, even those which are most miserable. ~ Viktor E Frankl,
849:Another challenge is a phenomenon that I call the Law of Crappy People. The Law of Crappy People states: For any title level in a large organization, the talent on that level will eventually converge to the crappiest person with the title. ~ Ben Horowitz,
850:Can a free government possibly exist with the Roman Catholic religion?

{Letter to Thomas Jefferson, May 19, 1821} ~ John Adams,
851:Doughboy," I said. "What is this scroll?"
"A spell lost in time!" he pronounced. "Ancient words of tremendous power!"
"Well?" I demanded. "Does it tell how to defeat Set?"
"Better! The title reads: The Book of Summoning Fruit Bats! ~ Rick Riordan,
852:My criticism of Hegel procedure is that when in his discussion he arrives at a contradiction, he construes it as a crisis in the universe. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
853:The era of big government is over, but the era of big challenge is not. We need an era of big citizenship. There are many important people at this summit, but the most important title is 'citizen.' This is our republic. Let us keep it! ~ William J Clinton,
854:When I consider and weigh in my mind all these commonwealths, which nowadays anywhere do flourish . . . I can perceive nothing but a certain conspiracy of rich men procuring their own commodities under the name and title of the commonwealth. ~ Thomas More,
855:I don't want to go to a foreign country and get lumped into that genre. I'm just looking at the bigger picture. This K-pop title might be good for now, but looking ahead it could hold me back, like a prison of sort. I'm a little wary about that. ~ G Dragon,
856:For his major contributions to the analysis of algorithms and the design of programming languages, and in particular for his contributions to the "art of computer programming" through his well-known books in a continuous series by this title. ~ Donald Knuth,
857:I completely love playing and designing games and always will. I am so into games that I listen to game music all day. That may sound strange, but you can guarantee I'm a hardcore gamer and would never let you down by designing a crappy title. ~ John Romero,
858:In Hamilton's The Universe Wreckers... it was in that novel that, for the first time, I learned Neptune had a satellite named Triton... It was from ,
859:I need scarcely observe that a poem deserves its title only inasmuch as it excites, by elevating the soul. The value of the poem is in the ratio of this elevating excitement. But all excitements are, through a psychal necessity, transient. ~ Edgar Allan Poe,
860:In MMA it’s a lot less intimidating because it’s not like you get one shot at a title every four years. You get a title shot every couple of months ... With the Olympics, you don’t always have this, so there is so much more pressure involved. ~ Ronda Rousey,
861:And if so, I could fill my time with the new entry on my rather exclusive social register, whoever had created the Howling Vegetable of N.W. 4th Street, and the fact that this sounded rather like a Sherlock Holmes title made it no less urgent. ~ Jeff Lindsay,
862:Leadership is not about a title or a designation. It's about impact, influence and inspiration. Impact involves getting results, influence is about spreading the passion you have for your work, and you have to inspire team-mates and customers. ~ Robin Sharma,
863:I'm just flowing through, when I see things, I talk about 'em. And it's cool. I don't want any title. I just say what I say, and hopefully somebody gets it. I'm not perfect, and I'm just here and trying to make a dollar, and being real at the same time. ~ Nas,
864:It's nice to be important, but more important to be nice. You don't know who your top customers will be five years from now or where you will be in 10 years. You may have a fancy title, but you will always need help from the people around you. ~ Harvey Mackay,
865:It’s the obvious, painful example, yes. The scandalous thing, really, is that I do not believe the English are the most superior beings to ever breathe air. Do not dare repeat that to anyone or they’ll revoke my title and execute me for treason. ~ Maya Rodale,
866:I've always thought of music as something which gives the words their flight and their wings and the music often comes first, although sometimes I'll have a concept, a title idea, a lyric idea that I want to write and the lyric will come first. ~ Neil Diamond,
867:Alister McGrath has now written two books with my name in the title. The poet W. B. Yeats, when asked to say something about bad poets who made a living by parasitizing him, wrote the splendid line, 'was there ever dog that praised his fleas? ~ Richard Dawkins,
868:To occupy an inch of dusty shelf-to have the title of their works read now and then in a future age by some drowsy churchman or casual straggler, and in another age to be lost, even to remembrance. Such is the amount of boasted immortality. ~ Washington Irving,
869:A broken heart is a distemper which kills many more than is generally imagined, and would have a fair title to a place in the bills of mortality, did it not differ in one instance from all other diseases, namely, that no physicians can cure it. ~ Henry Fielding,
870:In honor of the marriage that worked, I include in this collection a sickeningly slick love story from The Ladies’ Home Journal, God help us, entitled by them "The Long Walk to Forever." The title I gave it, I think, was "Hell to Get Along With. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
871:No religion which is narrow and which cannot satisfy the test of reason, will survive the coming reconstruction of society in which the values will have changed and character, not possession of wealth, title or birth, will be the test of merit. ~ Mahatma Gandhi,
872:Toughened or coarsened by their worldly lives, the other dissenters could shrug and move on, but Souter couldn't. His whole life was being a judge. ~ Jeffrey Toobin,
873:Plato was the first to envisage the idea of timeless existence and to emphasize it—against reason—as a reality, more [real] than our actual experience… ~ Erwin Schr dinger,
874:Conrad placed on the title page an epigraph taken from Edmund Spenser's The Faerie Queene:

"Sleep after toyle, port after stormie seas,
Ease after warre, death after life, does greatly please"

This also became Conrad's epitaph. ~ Joseph Conrad,
875:THE HOT (AND SERIOUSLY COOL) ENERGY that comes from the musical gospel preached by the title character of FELA! feels as if it could stretch easily to the borders of Manhattan and then across a river or two. There should be dancing in the streets! ~ Ben Brantley,
876:We won the European Championship last September and now the world title. That is some year for French beach soccer! Now comes the hard part. We have to keep improving and that's difficult because it's tough to do better than winning a world title. ~ Eric Cantona,
877:Titles are very hard. Sometimes a title comes before I start to write the book, but often I finish the book and I still don't have a title. I have to go through the book again and then sometimes I hope a title jumps out at me from what I've written. ~ Eve Bunting,
878:When the publisher here in America wanted to put the word "memoir" on the title page [of 'Winter Journal'] and on the cover, I said, "No, no, no, no, no, no." No genre whatsoever. It's an independent work not really connected to those things at all. ~ Paul Auster,
879:When Unoka died he had taken no title at all and he was heavily in debt. Any wonder then that his son Okonkwo was ashamed of him? Fortunately, among these people a man was judged according to his worth and not according to the worth of his father. ~ Chinua Achebe,
880:By now, he was also a 'Protestant Atheist', which he remained all his life. ~ John Ellis,
881:In the United States, they always talk about subtitles, about chapters in a book without taking the main title of the book. They talk about a subtitle in a chapter and if you ask them about the headline, the main title, they say they do not know. ~ Bashar al Assad,
882:There's a great book about John Kennedy and his relationship to civil rights called 'The Bystander.' The title alone suggests that he did as little as possible, any minimal critical effort, to really facilitate civil rights in the White House. ~ Michael Eric Dyson,
883:Today has no equivalent of the rival system of alliances that led so swiftly to escalation in July 1914, as countries marched towards the edge of the cliff like “The Sleepwalkers” (the title of another fine book about the period, by Christopher Clark). ~ Anonymous,
884:Too many people think that finding the reason God placed us here on earth will come in one assignment with a big title and complete job description. I believe that discovering our purpose will unfold slowly, like a seed planted deep in the ground. ~ Lysa TerKeurst,
885:If by Godot I had meant God I would have said God, and not Godot. ~ Samuel Beckett, on the title of one of his most famous plays, Waiting for Godot, as quoted in The Essential Samuel Beckett : An Illustrated Biography, by Enoch Brater (revised edition, 2003), p. 75,
886:I'm working hard and I think I'm where I should be at by now but I'm in no hurry at all, I'm taking one fight at a time, I want to win my fights. With the title shot I don't know yet but if I get the chance someday, I will be more than ready. ~ Alexander Gustafsson,
887:Negroes know what I'm talking about. Back then, the white man during the war was so pressed for personnel that he began letting some Negroes put down their buckets and mops and dust rags and use a pencil, or sit at some desk, or hold some 25 cent title. ~ Malcolm X,
888:What make Gatsby so damn great—like da book’s title indicatin’—is dat unlike da rest of deez shallow rich folk, Gatsby actually believe in somethin’: love, dawg. He build himself a new identity jus’ for Daisy. Errybody else straight-up empty inside. ~ Sparky Sweets,
889:As the pleasures of the body are the ones which we most often meet with, and as all men are capable of these, these have usurped the family title; and some men think these are the only pleasures that exist, because they are the only ones which they know. ~ Aristotle,
890:I don't remember titles of books or authors from when I was young. I remember the title of only one book, which was 'The Timber Toes.' I remember it was a family of little wooden people who lived in the woods, and for some reason that stayed with me. ~ Sharon Creech,
891:I respect the IBF obligation to fight Povetkin, but I would like the exception to fight David Haye. That is the only title the Klitschkos don't have. We have them all except the WBA, which is why Haye is such an interesting cookie for me to eat. ~ Wladimir Klitschko,
892:So what does that actually mean?'
'To be honest, Ghastly, I haven't a bull's notion.'
'Elder Bespoke should be addressed by his full title,' Tipstaff said.
'Of course,' Skulduggery said. 'To be honest, Your Highness, I haven't a bull's notion. ~ Derek Landy,
893:The secret of a good librarian is that he never reads anything more of the literature in his charge than the title and the table of contents. Anyone who lets himself go and starts reading a book is lost as a librarian...He's bound to lose perspective. ~ Robert Musil,
894:Every time Wallander stepped into a strange apartment, he felt as though he were looking at the covers of a book he had just bought. The apartment, the furniture, the pictures on the walls, and the smells were the title. Now he had to start reading. ~ Henning Mankell,
895:Habits count for more than maxims, because habit is a living maxim, becomes flesh and instinct. To reform one's maxims is nothing: it is but to change the title of the book. ~ Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821-1881), Swiss philosopher, poet and critic. Journal Intime (1882),
896:Here are some funny songs, there are some songs that we didn't even remember. I heard this song that Ringo is singing, I still don't know the title of it, but it is got the most amazing lyrics and it's a quite a good production. And quite a good tun ~ George Harrison,
897:I’m offering you a title and fortune. All you have to do is lie back in the dark, then spend nine months swelling up like a tick. What could possibly deter any woman from accepting?”
“What, indeed. Perhaps a disinclination to feeling like a broodmare. ~ Tessa Dare,
898:I thought you would try to run when my men flashed my full title, so I positioned myself in the location where you were most likely to exit.” “You’re a prince!” “Yes.” “The oldest prince?” “Prince Cristoph VI, yes.” “Then you lied? You’ve been lying to me? ~ K M Shea,
899:She was supposed to be writing an essay on how geography had shaped the great battles of the past, but she was having trouble concentrating. In fact, all she’d managed so far was a title. “How Geography Has Shaped the Great Battles of the Past. ~ Cinda Williams Chima,
900:This play is dedicated to the memory of Clarence Darrow, The Great Defender, whose mental frontiers were the four corners of the sky. ~ Tennessee Williams,
901:(Title: To the Moon) Art thou pale for weariness Of climbing heaven, and gazing on the earth, Wandering companionless Among the stars that have a different birth,-- And ever-changing, like a joyless eye That finds no object worth its constancy? ~ Percy Bysshe Shelley,
902:What kind of opera was The Thieving Magpie? I wondered. All I knew about it was the monotonous melody of its overture and its mysterious title. We had had a recording of the overture in the house when I was a boy. It had been conducted by Toscanini. ~ Haruki Murakami,
903:Almost all great writers have as their motif, more or less disguised, the passage from childhood to maturity, the clash between the thrill of expectation and the disillusioning knowledge of truth. 'Lost Illusion' is the undisclosed title of every novel. ~ Andr Maurois,
904:Computer science is neither mathematics nor electrical engineering. ~ Alan Perlis (1968) title of article "Computer Science is neither Mathematics nor Electrical Engineering" in: A. Finerman (Hg.), University Education in Computing Science, New York, London, pp. 69-77,
905:I found I could not wait to show Thomas and perhaps be like a sudden ray of sun to brighten his spirits in return. Mr.Thomas Cresswell might not truly hold the title of prince, but that was perfectly fine. To me, he'd always be the king of my heart. ~ Kerri Maniscalco,
906:Landlords grow rich in their sleep without working, risking or economizing. The increase in the value of land, arising as it does from the efforts of an entire community, should belong to the community and not to the individual who might hold title. ~ John Stuart Mill,
907:Almost all great writers have as their motif, more or less disguised, the passage from childhood to maturity, the clash between the thrill of expectation and the disillusioning knowledge of truth. 'Lost Illusion' is the undisclosed title of every novel. ~ Andre Maurois,
908:People with deep faith and big hearts are concerned, as I am about the circumstance that Ms. Schiavo is in. I want them to know I will do what I can, but there are limits to what any particular person - irrespective of the title they currently hold - can do. ~ Jeb Bush,
909:The last sort I shall mention are verbal critics - mere word-catchers, fellows that pick out a word in a sentence and a sentence in a volume, and tell you it is wrong. The title of Ultra-Crepidarian critics has been given to a variety of this species. ~ William Hazlitt,
910:The supreme mystery of despotism, its prop and stay, is to keep men in a state of deception, and with the specious title of religion to cloak the fear by which they must be held in check, so that they will fight for their servitude as if for salvation. ~ Baruch Spinoza,
911:You have to keep your goal in mind and never lose sight of it. I envisioned myself winning the heavyweight title for ten years before I actually captured it. If you're not driven to do your best, you'll never reach the level of excellence in your life. ~ George Foreman,
912:and dear friend, Dale McCleskey, for taking the in-depth study I wrote by the same title and reformatting it into this book. His partnership in this work and many others is invaluable to me. Our earnest prayer is not so much that you meet David but that you ~ Beth Moore,
913:….For all my talk of vows and honor, what I really want is to put you up against that wall and kiss you until you forget you ever knew another man’s name. So tell me to go, Alina. Because I can’t give you a title or an army or any of the things you need. ~ Leigh Bardugo,
914:For a moment, all I could think of was my cousin Peter. He was twice my age—and married. By the rules of decent, he would be the one to inherit the Rothford title if I died without children. Whenever he was in town, he'd stop by and ask how I was feeling ~ Richelle Mead,
915:«O! be some other name:
What’s in a name? that which we call a rose
By any other name would smell as sweet;
So Romeo would, were he not Romeo call’d,
Retain that dear perfection which he owes
Without that title.» -Act II, scene II ~ William Shakespeare,
916:The principle is simple and must be engraved deeply in your mind: the goal of an apprenticeship is not money, a good position, a title, or a diploma, but rather the transformation of your mind and character—the first transformation on the way to mastery. ~ Robert Greene,
917:I got into the movies by accident. When I got an offer, I thought, 'Let's try this, too.' Everything in my life has happened by trial and error. I didn't even think I would win the Miss India title, so where's the question of thinking I'd come this far. ~ Priyanka Chopra,
918:My title is intended to suggest that the community of scientists is organized in a way which resembles certain features of a body politic and works according to economic principles similar to those by which the production of material goods is regulated. ~ Michael Polanyi,
919:The title is the first thing that I have. Then when I have that title, I have to make sure that the title...is like, so...I have to make sure I can tell a whole story from that one title and like make sure that it, from beginning to end it makes sense. ~ Melanie Martinez,
920:So I still seized the power, but I felt that if I officially made myself the boss, in black and white, it would be too intimidating for the other producers and the other men who worked on the show. In other words, I had the power, but I gave them the title. ~ Marlo Thomas,
921:There is nothing more notable in Socrates than that he found time, when he was an old man, to learn music and dancing, and thought it time well spent. ~ Michel de Montaigne,
922:And when my second book had come out, "Wild Gratitude," I went to Pearl London's class and she worked through different drafts of poems and there were the drafts of my poem, "Wild Gratitude," and I saw that I had begun the poem with the title "August 13th." ~ Edward Hirsch,
923:it’s this: the squeaky wheel definitely gets the grease. One of the most important things you must learn to do in your career is ask—in the right way. You must ask for money, responsibility, opportunities, title changes, benefits, bonuses, and perks. And don’t ~ Kate White,
924:The only difference between Hitler and Bush is that Hitler was elected. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
925:A cadaveric spasm had caused Rothwell to grab and hold onto a handful of dust at the moment of death, and Banks thought of the T.S. Eliot quotation, “I will show you fear in a handful of dust,” which he had come across as the title of an Evelyn Waugh novel. ~ Peter Robinson,
926:Let me ask you, how many atheists are now in this house? Perhaps not a single one of you would accept the title, and yet, if you live from Monday morning to Saturday night in the same way as you would live if there were no God, you are practical atheists. ~ Charles Spurgeon,
927:One's true worth as a human being is not a matter of outward appearance or title, but derives rather from the breadth of one's spirit. Everything comes down to faith and conviction. It is what is in one's heart, and the substance of one's actions that count. ~ Daisaku Ikeda,
928:It was a loss of identity. I was a wizard. It was more than just a job, more than just a title. Wizardry was at the core of my being. It was my relationship with my magic, the way I used it, the things it let me do that defined me, shaped me, gave me purpose. I ~ Jim Butcher,
929:Oh, I’m not offended. But when they began handing out doctorates for comparative folk dancing and advanced fly-fishing, I became too stinkin’ proud to use the title. I won’t touch watered whiskey and I take no pride in watered-down degrees. Call me Jubal. ~ Robert A Heinlein,
930:The most underrated player in NBA history is Dominique Wilkins. Right behind him is Gary Payton. He never has gotten the respect he deserves. If he doesn't spend the rest of his days in Seattle, I hope he goes someplace where he has a chance to win a title. ~ Charles Barkley,
931:Let'sss just kill him," said the shorter Ra'zac. "He has caused us much grief." The taller one ran his finger down his sword. "A good plan. But remember, the king's instructions were to keep them alive." -from Eragon, Chapter Title: The Ra'zac's Revenge. ~ Christopher Paolini,
932:These days we seem more bound to our bosses than ever before. We even identify our own selves with the jobs we do: "What do you do?" is the first question we ask each other at parties, as if a job title could express a fundamental truth about our personality. ~ Tom Hodgkinson,
933:True leadership cannot be awarded, appointed, or assigned. It comes only from influence, and that cannot be mandated. It must be earned. The only thing a title can buy is a little time—either to increase your level of influence with others or to undermine it. ~ John C Maxwell,
934:As the daughter of an earl, she would keep her title, even after she became your wife. Lady Helen Winterborne.”
Devon was wily enough to understand how the sound of that would affect him. Lady Helen Winterborne…yes, Rhys bloody-fucking-well loved that. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
935:'In Search of Excellence' - even the title - is a reminder that business isn't dry, dreary, boring, or by the numbers. Life at work can be cool - and work that's cool isn't confined to Tiger Woods, Yo-Yo Ma, or Tom Hanks. It's available to all of us and any of us. ~ Tom Peters,
936:I am Edema Ruh to my bones. That means my blood is red. It means I breathe the free air and walk where my feet take me. I do not cringe and fawn like a dog at a man's title. That looks like pride to people who have spent their lives cultivating supple spines. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
937:I just want to be considered a heavy metal band, because metal has always been around and will always be around. We're just a heavier version of metal. Heavy metal will never go away. It's like a cockroach. It's the best title, because we play metal that's heavy. ~ Mitch Lucker,
938:Reader, if thou intendest to go any farther, I would entreat thee to stay here a little. If thou art, as many in this pretending age, a sign or title gazer, and comest into books as Cato into the theatre, to go out again, - thou hast had thy entertainment; farewell! ~ John Owen,
939:The situation right after the fight wasn't too good; I believe I'm still the only champion in the world who never received the belt inside the ring once you've won the title. I held that against the English fans for a long time but I felt that also motivated me. ~ Marvin Hagler,
940:The title of my book is 'American Histories,' plural. And as far as I'm concerned, my reading of history is it is a sort of nightmare. It is a sort of nightmare, and I'm trying to wake up from it. And as any nightmare, it's full of much that is unspeakable. ~ John Edgar Wideman,
941:Francis Galton, whose mission it seems to be to ride other men's hobbies to death, has invented the felicitous expression 'structureless germs'. ~ James Clerk Maxwell,
942:Ben-Gurion and Moshe Dayan were self-proclaimed atheists. ~ Tariq Ali,
943:Ben-Gurion and Moshe Dayan were self-proclaimed atheists. ~ Tariq Ali,
944:Ended, ere it begun Ended, ere it begun The Title was scarcely told
When the Preface perished from Consciousness
The Story, unrevealed Had it been mine, to print!
Had it been yours, to read!
That it was not Our privilege
The interdict of God ~ Emily Dickinson,
945:In many a poetic work, one gets here and there, instead of representation merely a title indicating that this or that was supposedto be represented here, that the artist has been prevented from doing it and most humbly asks to be kindly excused. ~ Karl Wilhelm Friedrich Schlegel,
946:This is part of the fundamental character of Buddhism that I find problematic - that it is not interested in anything. Hence the 'Fascination' in the title of the essay, the fascination of art and creativity, stands in opposition to what is called 'Liberation'. ~ Quentin S Crisp,
947:Today is always the result of actions and decisions taken yesterday. Man, however, whatever his title or rank, cannot foresee the future. Yesterday’s actions and decisions, no matter how courageous or wise they may have been, inevitably become today’s problems, ~ Peter F Drucker,
948:What are you reading?"

She replied without once taking her eyes off the page. "I am reading the sort of sentimental novel men dismiss as rubbish but could actually stand to learn a thing or two from."

"That's an awfully long title," he remarked dryly. ~ Maya Rodale,
949:Hegel remarks somewhere that all great, world-historical facts and personages occur, as it were, twice. He has forgotten to add: the first time as tragedy, the second as farce. ~ Karl Marx,
950:Aristippus said: That those that studied particular sciences, and neglected philosophy, were like Penelope's wooers, that made love to the waiting women. ~ Francis Bacon,
951:It was only then I realized I didn’t know the name of Elodin’s class. I leafed through the ledger until I spotted Elodin’s name, then ran my finger back to where the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: “Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass.” I ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
952:Let me ask you, how many atheists are now in this house? Perhaps not a single one of you would accept the title, and yet, if you live from Monday morning to Saturday night in the same way as you would live if there were no God, you are practical atheists. ~ Charles Haddon Spurgeon,
953:We were going to call it "Star Trek: The Avengers", and for a while we were like, "People are going to love that title". No, we had a whole bunch of titles, we never had any official title until we came out with this, we had different conversations about other things. ~ Bryan Burk,
954:When I caught up, I grabbed Jack’s arm. “What are you
doing here?” “Hiding! That’s how you play the game, right? I thought
the title hide-and-seek was fairly self-explanatory. Then
again, you are blond.” “So are you, idiot. Again, what are you doing here? ~ Kiersten White,
955:You took Theo's title and his home," West continued in appalled disbelief, "and now you want his wife."
"His widow," Devon muttered.
"Have you seduced her?"
"Not yet."
West clapped his hand to his forehead. "Christ. Don't you think she's suffered enough? ~ Lisa Kleypas,
956:All their life in this world and all their adventures had only been the cover and the title page: now at last they were beginning Chapter One of the Great Story which no one on earth has read: which goes on for ever: in which every chapter is better than the one before. ~ C S Lewis,
957:I put the photo in an album called Mortifying Emotional Moments, and I title it Soggy Napkin Note. The last selfie I posted in there was of me on the day I graduated college. My perfectly made up face is happy ... relieved. I called that one: Sallie Mae Can Suck It. ~ Tarryn Fisher,
958:Look into the world--how often do you behold a sordid wretch, whose straight heart is open to no man's affliction, taking shelterbehind an appearance of piety, and putting on the garb of religion, which none but the merciful and compassionate have a title to wear. ~ Laurence Sterne,
959:Table of Contents Copyright and Disclaimer Title Page Book Description Chapter 1 Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 8 Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 Chapter 15 Chapter 16 Chapter 17 Chapter 18 Chapter 19 ~ R R Banks,
960:We are all here now and we have to solve our differences and live together as Australians... I will use the title you have honoured me with to bring the Australian people together... Together we can build a remarkable country, the envy of the rest of the world. ~ Lowitja O Donoghue,
961:Well, that would be a title [the busiest guy in Hollywood] still reserved for Ryan Seacrest. I have one assistant; he has about nine. I don't have a food taster yet, I don't have a fluffer either. But, yes there are some days when I don't know if I am coming or going. ~ Joel McHale,
962:What do you want, Christian?”
What did I want? To make her smile, to wipe away her tears, to hold her. To be a father, a real father, not one in title, but on who’d earned that right. I wanted to stay.
“I want my family,” I forced through the lump in my throat. ~ A L Jackson,
963:The index that appeared in the print version of this title does not match the pages in your e-book. Please use the search function on your e-reading device to search for terms of interest. For your reference, the terms that appear in the print index are listed below. ~ Michael Wolff,
964:The play The Kibitzer, by Jo Swerling (1929), made both the title and its star, Edward G. Robinson, famous overnight. The sign on the door read: DR. JOSEPH KIPNIS PSYCHIATRIST DR. ELI LOWITZ PROCTOLOGIST Under this, a kibitzer had written: “Specialists in Odds and Ends. ~ Leo Rosten,
965:A photographer is a photographer and an artist is an artist. I don't believe in labels or titles. Why should a painter or sculptor who has probably never challenged the rules be an artist just because his title and an art school education automatically make him one. ~ Peter Lindbergh,
966:claimed to be the man who wrote a certain book – what was its name again?"
"Inkheart." Fenoglio rubbed his aching back. "Its title is Inkheart because it's about a man
whose wicked heart is as black as ink, filled with darkness and evil. I still like the title. ~ Cornelia Funke,
967:I'm going to write a book someday and the title will be I'm an Ass, You're an Ass. That's the most liberating, wonderful thing in the world, when you openly admit you're an ass. It's wonderful. When people tell me, You're wrong I say, What can you expect of an ass? ~ Anthony de Mello,
968:My atheism, like that of Spinoza, is true piety towards the universe and denies only gods fashioned by men in their own image, to be servants of their human interests. ~ George Santayana,
969:"And then you know I can use the biological example too, which would place me outside of the postmodern realm of argument, because the postmodernists don't believe in biology but they act like they do because they all die!" ~ Jordan Peterson,
970:I spent a lot of time thinking about the title of this book. In one sense, it came out of a bizarre dinner meeting at the White House, where a new president of the United States demanded my loyalty—to him, personally—over my duties as FBI director to the American people. ~ James Comey,
971:[...] Just because a person has a title doesn't make him an aristocrat. Some people are great aristocrats who have no other title than the one that nature has bestowed on them, and others like us, who have nothing but titles, are closer to being pariahs than aristocrats. ~ Osamu Dazai,
972:(Title: To the Moon)
Art thou pale for weariness
Of climbing heaven, and gazing on the earth,
Wandering companionless
Among the stars that have a different birth,--
And ever-changing, like a joyless eye
That finds no object worth its constancy? ~ Percy Bysshe Shelley,
973:We watch Paracelsus in Basle as though seeing a man run headlong toward a precipice. Like an indestructible lunatic, he will do so again and again throughout his life. ~ Philip Ball,
974:He thought I was a cop and deliberately didn't call me "officer" or "detective." I let it go. If I really had a professional title I'd have demanded it, but getting into an argument because he wouldn't call me "detective" when I wasn't one seemed counterproductive. ~ Laurell K Hamilton,
975:If the Senator can find in Title VII any language which provides that an employer will have to hire on the basis of percentage or quota related to color, race, religion, or national origin, I will start eating the pages one after another, because it is not in there. ~ Hubert H Humphrey,
976:My condolences for your loss,” he said.
“My congratulations for your gain.”
Devon frowned. “I assure you, I never wanted your husband’s title.”
“It’s true,” West said. “He complained about it all the way from London.”
Devon sent his brother a damning glance. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
977:The wizards from the mid-1990s or later refused to discuss any movies at all for fear of letting slip any details of the Star Wars prequels or the fourth Indiana Jones, a group of works that the later wizards would only refer to by the collective title The Unpleasantness. ~ Scott Meyer,
978:When you're somebody who has the pretension to make art, it's completely different from when someone else says I want to make a book of your art. You don't decide the title, you don't decide the size, the order of the photographs . . . so it's completely out of control! ~ Luis Gonzalez,
979:"And then you know I can use the biological example too, which would place me outside of the postmodern realm of argument, because the postmodernists don't believe in biology but they act like they do because they all die!" ~ Jordan B Peterson,
980:Let'sss just kill him," said the shorter Ra'zac. "He has caused us much grief."
The taller one ran his finger down his sword. "A good plan. But remember, the king's instructions were to keep them alive."

-from Eragon, Chapter Title: The Ra'zac's Revenge. ~ Christopher Paolini,
981:THAT’S PATHETIC, YELENA,” Dax complained. “An all-powerful Soulfinder who isn’t all-powerful. Where’s the fun in that?” He threw up his long thin arms in mock frustration.

“Sorry to disappoint you, but I’m not the one who attached the ‘all-powerful’ to the title. ~ Maria V Snyder,
982:'The Simpsons' from the very beginning was based on our memories of brash '60s sitcoms - you had a main title theme that was bombastic and grabbed your attention - and when you look at TV shows of the 1970s and '80s, things got very mild and toned down and... obsequious. ~ Matt Groening,
983:decade: “The best moments usually occur when a person’s body or mind is stretched to its limits in a voluntary effort to accomplish something difficult and worthwhile.” Csikszentmihalyi calls this mental state flow (a term he popularized with a 1990 book of the same title). ~ Cal Newport,
984:You tread upon my patience: but be sure I will from henceforth rather be myself, Mighty and to be fear'd, than my condition, Which hath been smooth as oil, soft as young down, And therefore lost that title of respect Which the proud soul ne'er pays but to the proud. ~ William Shakespeare,
985:Everyone you meet has a part to play in your story. And while some may take a chapter, others a paragraph, and most will be no more than scribbled notes in the margins, someday, you'll meet someone who will become so integral to your life, you'll put their name in the title. ~ Beau Taplin,
986:Twenty seven years ago, during my first romantic relationship with a boy, I started keeping a diary about my thoughts and experiences. That diary formed the basis of my novel “A Dream of Two Moons,” the title of which comes from some paranormal occurrences from real life. ~ Sahara Sanders,
987:The Highland way says it's who you say you love and who you serve, which is of worth. Not some title that is passed down upon you by tradition. That's the English way, and the Lowland way--but who can be born a nobleman? Nobility is earned... 'Tis our choices that make us. ~ Susan Fletcher,
988:The room is a special place. It's not "A room" it's THE room. It's a place where there is no restriction. If we title it "a room" it can be any room but it's THE room so it is a special place. We all have this place. It's like our little corner that you are comfortable with. ~ Tommy Wiseau,
989:Without the pen of Paine, the sword of Washington would have been wielded in vain. ~ John Adams,
990:You could name the great stars of the silent screen who were finished; the great directors gone; the great title writers who were washed up. But remember this, as long as you live: the producers didn't lose a man. They all made the switch. That's where the great talent is. ~ Ernst Lubitsch,
991:I've heard people on panels say, 'You must have a Web site. You need to tweet. Repeat the title of your book constantly,' and I just want to say, 'Shut up. Everything you're saying is wrong.' People will know instantly if your only motivation for tweeting is to sell books. ~ Maureen Johnson,
992:megagrants—granting huge bundles of options to buy Apple stock at a preset price—that were not subject to the usual good compensation practices of board committee reviews and performance criteria. When he dropped the “interim” in his title and officially became CEO, he was ~ Walter Isaacson,
993:The "new-era" doctrine - that "good" stocks (or "blue chips") were sound investments regardless of how high the price paid for them - was at the bottom only a means of rationalizing under the title of "investment" the well-nigh universal capitulation to the gambling fever/ ~ Benjamin Graham,
994:There are literally a thousand works with the title Malcolm X in them. There are over 350 films and over 320 web-based educational resources with the title Malcolm X, yet the vast majority of them are based on secondary literatures, that is, not on primary source material. ~ Manning Marable,
995:When it comes to identifying a real leader, that task can be much easier. Don't listen to the claims of the person professing to be the leader. Don't examine his credentials. Don't check his title. Check his influence. The proof of leadership is found in the followers.
I ~ John C Maxwell,
996:Although being economics editor sounds impressive, it does not mean I actually edit anything. It mainly reflects two decades of title-inflation at the BBC, which has given ever more status to senior reporters, presumably because it is cheaper to do that than to offer higher pay. ~ Evan Davis,
997:I'll tell you how I'd like to be remembered: As a black man who won the heavyweight title - Who has humorous and who never looked down on those who looked up to him - A man who stood for freedom, justice and equality - And I wouldn't even mind if folks forgot how pretty I was. ~ Muhammad Ali,
998:I love the game - and I hate the Russians because they've almost ruined it. They only risk the title when they have to, every three years. They play for draws with each other but play to win against the Western masters. Draws make for dull chess, wins make for fighting chess. ~ Bobby Fischer,
999:The highest court is in the end one’s own conscience and conviction—that goes for you and for Einstein and every other physicist—and before any science there is first of all belief. ~ Max Planck,
1000:True self-confidence is “the courage to be open—to welcome change and new ideas regardless of their source.” Real self-confidence is not reflected in a title, an expensive suit, a fancy car, or a series of acquisitions. It is reflected in your mindset: your readiness to grow. ~ Carol S Dweck,
1001:The fact that an Englishman has an Argentinian as an idol is very rare. I keep watching my [title-winning] goal against QPR and every time I get more emotional. My plan is to stay here because I'm convinced Manchester City will be at the same level as Real Madrid and Barcelona. ~ Sergio Aguero,
1002:I always thought that people told you that you're beautiful-that this was a title that was bestowed upon you. [...] I think that it's time to take this power into our own hands and to say, "You know what? I'm beautiful. I just am. And that's my light. I'm just a beautiful woman." ~ Margaret Cho,
1003:In fact, the wizards from the mid-1990s or later refused to discuss any movies at all for fear of letting slip any details of the Star Wars prequels or the fourth Indiana Jones, a group of works that the later wizards would only refer to by the collective title The Unpleasantness. ~ Scott Meyer,
1004:It's a tremendous challenge, because there have been so many characters created over the years. Every time you think you come up with a great name, you find out somebody has already done it. Dreaming up the stories isn't that hard, but coming up with a good title is the toughest part. ~ Stan Lee,
1005:My monochrome pictures are not my definite works, but the preparation for my works. They are the leftovers from the creative processes, the ashes. My pictures, after all, are only the title-deeds to my property which I have to produce when I am asked to prove that I am a proprietor. ~ Yves Klein,
1006:Any Name of God in any language is worthy of respect but the original Name of God in the Semitic language is Allah. This (Semitic) is the language of the celestial entities. It is by this Name that the angels call upon God and it is attached to the Title of every Prophet. ~ Riaz Ahmed Gohar Shahi,
1007:As far as from a standpoint of success, the only person who is in a position to make a claim like that sort [for the 'King Of The South' title] would be Lil Wayne - as far as success from a numbers standpoint. As far as longevity and success, that's the only person I feel like can say that. ~ T I,
1008:During the century after Newton, it was still possible for a man of unusual attainments to master all fields of scientific knowledge. But by 1800, this had become entirely impracticable. ~ Isaac Asimov,
1009:Especially as a title-holder, you can do great things with charities, because people suddenly care about what you have to say. I wanted to make a difference, which is why I created the Queen of the Universe pageant. I want to change all of those stigmas in the beauty pageant world. ~ Joyce Giraud,
1010:If it were Hegel, I might suspect it means nothing. But Goethe means something, always. ~ Robert Anton Wilson,
1011:Frederick Douglass taught that literacy is the path from slavery to freedom. There are many kinds of slavery and many kinds of freedom, but reading is still the path. ~ Carl Sagan,
1012:I never asked about the accident. Something told me not to.
Maybe it was the shine of Mother’s eyes.
Maybe it was Father’s smile that tried too hard.
Maybe it was something deeper inside me that I still can’t
name.
The Accident.
Like a title. A stop sign. A wall. ~ Mary E Pearson,
1013:Titles and mottoes to books are like escutcheons and dignities in the hands of a king. The wise sometimes condescend to accept of them; but none but a fool would imagine them of any real importance. We ought to depend upon intrinsic merit, and not the slender helps of the title. ~ Oliver Goldsmith,
1014:I have always credited the writer of the original material above the title: Mario Puzo's The Godfather, Bram Stoker's Dracula, or John Grisham's The Rainmaker. I felt that I didn't have the right to Francis Coppola's anything unless I had written the story and the screenplay. ~ Francis Ford Coppola,
1015:It doesn't require expropriation or confiscation of private property or business to impose socialism on a people. What does it mean whether you hold the deed or the title to your business or property if the government holds the power of life and death over that business or property? ~ Ronald Reagan,
1016:The frontiers of a book are never clear-cut: beyond the title, the first lines, and the last full-stop, beyond its internal configuration and its autonomous form, it is caught up in a system of references to other books, other texts, other sentences: it is a node within a network. ~ Michel Foucault,
1017:It does not matter what you call the gaoler so long as he has the key that will open the door of your prison! Similarly, as I have the key to release Life from its prison, it does not matter in the least what you call either the key or myself. I am not concerned about the title. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
1018:Making a living and having a life are not the same thing. Making a living and making a life that's worthwhile are not the same thing. Living the good life and living a good life are not the same thing. A job title doesn't even come close to answering the question. "What do you do?". ~ Robert Fulghum,
1019:Therefore we well observe that the title of perfect cadence is attached only to a dominant that progresses to the main tone, because this dominant, which is naturally contained within the harmony of the main tone, seems, when it progresses to it, to return as if to its source. ~ Jean Philippe Rameau,
1020:And for the glorious honor of being bitched at constantly and the esteemed title of Claims Investigator, he’d given up five years of his life as he went to college, created a debt his great-grandkids would curse him over, and got the holy honor of MBA. More Bullshit Allowed. (Zeke) ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon,
1021:I thought, Hey, maybe these people shouldn’t be making up holidays to drink more. Maybe if they drank less they might be able to title their newspaper articles more specifically. For example, I would title this last article “Drunk Driver Hits Drunk Walker Drunkety-Drunk I’m So Drunk. ~ Mike Birbiglia,
1022:It was left for the present age to endow Covetousness with glamour on a big scale, and to give it a title which it could carry like a flag. It occurred to somebody to call it Enterprise. From the moment of that happy inspiration, Covetousness has gone forward and never looked back. ~ Dorothy L Sayers,
1023:On her daughter, Jessica: Kids at her school will sidle up to me and say, Does Jessica know what happens in book 4? Does Jessica know the title of book 4? And I keep saying, No! There is no point kidnapping her, taking her around back of the bike shed, and torturing her for information. ~ J K Rowling,
1024:I would say "These Days." It was the title song to an album I put out, and it's really this song that you'll hear throughout the episodes and the season in the show. I write all my music, I'm an independent artist so we do it all in-house and that song embodies exactly what the title says. ~ Mike Stud,
1025:By Christ's purchasing redemption, two things are intended: his satisfaction and his merit; the one pays our debt, and so satisfies; the other procures our title, and so merits. The satisfaction of Christ is to free us from misery; the merit of Christ is to purchase happiness for us. ~ Jonathan Edwards,
1026:I already achieved my dream by fighting at Madison Square Garden for my second pro fight. I felt like I won the world title already, and I only had two professional fights. Madison Square Garden stands alone as far as boxing venues are concerned, and I dream about going back there again. ~ Ricky Hatton,
1027:Let’s go have a look at those first edition Pickwick Papers I promised to show you. You’ll find Dickens’s signature especially suggestive. It’s in green ink on the title page of each number.” “Nineteen signatures of the divine Dickens,” Helmut marveled. “Remarkable. Lead on, dear Daphne. ~ Alan Bradley,
1028:People talk and rumors follow,” I said.
“Most people claim that only a person possessed of the devil could write such horror.”
“And what do you think?”
“You are an angel to me, Eddy, but never bet the devil your head.”
“That would make a great title for a story,” I observed. ~ Andrew Barger,
1029:So far has Athens left the rest of mankind behind in thought and expression that her pupils have become the teachers of the world, and she has made the name of Hellas distinctive no longer of race but of intellect, and the title of Hellene a badge of education rather than of common descent. ~ Isocrates,
1030:The title [of the album 'The Big Revival']alone fit what I was feeling. It defined what I was going through. That year off was a time to revive, to reset, to reclaim, to revitalize and to re-focus. It was a revival of how I made music, how I presented it and my connection with the fans. ~ Kenny Chesney,
1031:I was never given this advice, people aren't given this advice, focus on growing and maintaining relationships for your network, and that's key. And most of the advice tends to be, you know, discover your strengths, build up your resume, get a title, all of that stuff pales in comparison. ~ Reid Hoffman,
1032:The great thing about a name like 'Cougar Town' is that you hear it once and you remember it forever. Its a very loud title. But there's a connection to the word 'cougar' that means a lot of people are going to be turned off right away by the title alone without even giving the show a chance. ~ Dan Byrd,
1033:To Radu, my brother, I do not acknowledge your new title, nor Mehmed’s. Tell the lying coward I send no congratulations. He sent none to me when I took my throne in spite of him. You did not choose right. Tell Mehmed Wallachia is mine. With all defiance, Lada Dracul, Prince of Wallachia ~ Kiersten White,
1034:To set one's name to a work gives no one a title to be remembered, for who knows how many of the best of men have gone without a trace? The iniquity of oblivion blindly scatters her poppyseed and when wretchedness falls upon us one summer's day like snow, all we wish for is to be forgotten. ~ W G Sebald,
1035:As the acknowledged leader of the group by now, he threw out another challenge. In his most daring move, he insisted that in the group’s creative adaptation of the play they change the ending. In their version, with the title “To Revenge or Not to Revenge,” Hamlet should choose not to kill. ~ Laura Bates,
1036:More than honor, more than life, I love thee." What do you say when a man whose entire existence had been his honor offers to give it up for you? You say the only thing you can. More than any crown or throne or title, I love thee," I said. "more than any power in faerie, I love thee. ~ Laurell K Hamilton,
1037:Gay-Lussac was quick, lively, ingenious and profound, with great activity of mind and great facility of manipulation. I should place him at the head of all the living chemists in France. ~ Humphry Davy,
1038:Companies have no voices. They are a collection of contracts, processes, and financial transactions. They don't go home at night and confront a pile of dirty laundry. They lack kids who couldn't care less about their job title, and just want to hear a bedtime story twenty-four more times. ~ Bruce Kasanoff,
1039:...only one man lived who could understand Gibbs's papers. That was Maxwell, and now he is dead. ~ Muriel Rukeyser,
1040:The merit of Locke's 'Essay Concerning Human Understanding' is its adequacy, and not its consistency. . . He should have widened the title of his book into 'An Essay Concerning Experience. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
1041:Maybe learning how to be out in the big world isn't the epic journey everyone thinks it is. Maybe that's actually the easy part. The hard part is what's right in front of you. The hard part is learning how to hold the title to your very existence, to own not only property, but also your life. ~ Meghan Daum,
1042:Sometimes something intrigues me about particular sounds, how they work together, and I think "Okay, I've found something here; I'm going to take it somewhere." And sometimes just to find a name for that sound, whatever it is, ends up becoming a title of the piece or becoming part of the title. ~ Brian Eno,
1043:The president’s title as proposed by the senate was the most superlatively ridiculous thing I ever heard of. It is a proof the more of the justice of the character given by Doctr. Franklin of my friend [John Adams]: ‘Always an honest man, often a great one, but sometimes absolutely mad'. ~ Thomas Jefferson,
1044:We’re all different. We all have our own quirks and flaws and dark secrets. All of us are fucked up on some level, whether or not we want to admit it to ourselves. And I like to believe that not every problem or issue that we deal with in our daily lives must be labelled with a fancy title. ~ J A Redmerski,
1045:Yes please” sounds powerful and concise. It’s a response and a request. It is not about being a good girl; it is about being a real woman. It’s also a title I can tell my kids. I like when they say “Yes please” because most people are rude and nice manners are the secret keys to the universe. ~ Amy Poehler,
1046:Robert Ingersoll came to [a small Midwest town] to speak . . . , and after he had gone the question of the divinity of Christ for months occupied the minds of the citizens. ~ Sherwood Anderson,
1047:...but since He gave it them for their benefit and the greatest conveniences of life they were capable to draw form it, it cannot be supposed He meant it should always remain common and uncultivated. He gave it to the use of the industrious and rational (and labour was to be his title to it)... ~ John Locke,
1048:I associated it (the word 'Hourloupe', as title of his longest series of work he made exclusively from 1962 to 1974, fh) by assonance with 'hurler' (to shout), hululer (to howl), loup, (wolf), 'Riquet à la Houppe' and the title of Maupassant's book 'Le Horla', inspired by mental distraction. ~ Jean Dubuffet,
1049:It's bad enough to be a baby-making machine with no epidural in sight in exchange for the state-sanctioned title of 'Mrs' before one's name. But to be a 'Miss' with an ever-increasing brood of children, just waiting for the man to grow weary of stretch marks and spit-ups? No thank you? ~ Laurie Viera Rigler,
1050:More than honor, more than life, I love thee." What do you say when a man whose entire existence had been his honor offers to give it up for you? You say the only thing you can.
More than any crown or throne or title, I love thee," I said. "more than any power in faerie, I love thee. ~ Laurell K Hamilton,
1051:One of my favorite titles of an art piece is "Première Communion de Jeunes Filles Chlorotiques Par Un Temps De Neige" or "First Communion of Chlorotic Young Girls in Snowy Weather" by Alphonse Allais. It's essentially a joke of a title, since the accompanying image is a simple white square. ~ Matthea Harvey,
1052:The “Publicity” in the title was for English purposes; the Chinese name was the Central Propaganda Department, and it was one of the People’s Republic’s most powerful and secretive organizations—a government agency with the power to fire editors, silence professors, ban books, and recut movies. ~ Evan Osnos,
1053:We didn't evolve; God made us. So I just want to explain to you exactly how that happened... Some of the things you'll hear do sound a little bit far-fetched. I admit that. Then I found out that the other name for The Bible is The Gospel, so it is all true. Luckily, the clue is in the title. ~ Ricky Gervais,
1054:1. Jobs, Steve, 1955–2011. 2. Computer engineers—United States—Biography. 3. Businesspeople—United States—Biography. 4. Apple Computer, Inc.—History. I. Title. QA76.2.J63I83 2011 621.39092—dc23 [B] 2011045006 ISBN 978-1-4516-4853-9 ISBN 978-1-4516-4854-6 (pbk) ISBN 978-1-4516-4855-3 (ebook) ~ Walter Isaacson,
1055:The writer Denise Chávez comments on poor food and what you associate with luxury food items. In fact, she wrote a whole book called A Taco Testimony, and though the title sounds light, it's a heavy book. It's about being working class and what kind of food is available to you that's cheap. ~ Sandra Cisneros,
1056:What is success? I think the most important thing is to achieve what you set out to achieve. Just being a CEO in itself is not success. I would not relate success to a title or a position. My career has had a level of serendipity all along. I've never planned anything out more than a few years. ~ Paul Polman,
1057:A warm sunny evening, the plash and gurgle of the waves in the rock pools, the rush of the cold gin. I thought for the first time of my novel, abandoned, all these years, and I came up, unprompted, with the perfect title. Octet. Octet by Logan Mountstuart. Perhaps I will surprise them all, yet. ~ William Boyd,
1058:Now tell me, what does that mean to be noble? Your title gives you claim to the throne of our country, but men don't follow titles, they follow courage. Now our people know you. Noble, and common, they respect you. And if you would just lead them to freedom, they'd follow you. And so would I ~ William Wallace,
1059:We Irish were alone, of all countries, in this way of choosing our leaders. Everywhere else in the world ’tis a firstborn son who’s heir to the title—in England, your primogeniture—and no questions asked. But tanaistry was how the Irish chiefs were made, and it had always served us well. Aside ~ Robin Maxwell,
1060:In fact a favourite problem of Tyndall is—Given the molecular forces in a mutton chop, deduce Hamlet or Faust therefrom. He is confident that the Physics of the Future will solve this easily. ~ Thomas Henry Huxley,
1061:I think it was Tommy who told me, 'When your song is called 'XYZ' or whatever, every line has got to make sense against your title.' He showed me little methods of proving to yourself whether the line belongs, and ways of finding out whether you were able to get more out of a line if you tried. ~ Merle Haggard,
1062:On November 18 of alternate years Mr Earbrass begins writing 'his new novel'. Weeks ago he chose its title at random from a list of them he keeps in a little green note-book. It being tea-time of the 17th, he is alarmed not to have thought of a plot to which The Unstrung Harp might apply. ~ Edward Gorey,
1063:Penguin Classic, with the orange bands at the top and bottom; and the Gill Sans thirty-sixpoint title, all caps, centered and medium weight, in black on the white band in the middle. One of the designer Tschichold's prouder moments, when he finally woke the hell up and joined the twentieth century. ~ Chip Kidd,
1064:The issue, of course, is not the mountain, whether that mountain is the dishes or the lawn or the title; or whether, for that matter, the mountain is Mount Moriah itself. No, the issue lies beneath the mountain in the realities in our hearts that make these mountains our battlegrounds. ~ The Arbinger Institute,
1065:The truth is, if you asked me to choose between winning the Tour de France and cancer, I would choose cancer. Odd as it sounds, I would rather have the title of cancer survivor than winner of the Tour, because of what it has done for me as a human being, a man, a husband, a son, and a father. ~ Lance Armstrong,
1066:According to the concept of transformational evolution, first clearly articulated by Lamarck, evolution consists of the gradual transformation of organisms from one condition of existence to another. ~ Ernst W Mayr,
1067:Do you know what the title was of the Pope, which ought to be used? Servant of the servants of God. It's a little different from the stars. Stars are beautiful to look at. I like to look at them in the summer when the sky is clear. But the Pope must be, must be the servant of the servants of God. ~ Pope Francis,
1068:I never named anything I’ve written before no reason to since it would all have the same title anyway —for you— but I would call this one one night that night when we let the world be only you and only me we stood on it while it spun green and blue and red the music ended but we were still singing ~ Ally Condie,
1069:I say this often, THINK. There is something in life called common sense. Webster's says common sense is sound and prudent judgment based on a simple perception of the situation or facts. Perhaps this is why in 1776, Thomas Paine used these words as a title for the most famous pamphlet ever written. ~ Jack White,
1070:The title is Ulysses'
'Is it about the Odyssey?'
'No, it’s about how prosaic life is today.'
'And so?'
'That’s all. It says that our heads are full of nonsense. That we are flesh, blood, and bone. That one person has the same value as another. That we want only to eat, drink, fuck. ~ Elena Ferrante,
1071:To me, history ought to be a source of pleasure. It isn't just part of our civic responsibility. To me, it's an enlargement of the experience of being alive, just the way literature or art or music is."

[The Title Always Comes Last; NEH 2003 Jefferson Lecturer interview profile] ~ David McCullough,
1072:We learned that President-elect [Donald] Trump intends to keep his executive producer title on Celebrity Apprentice. We know he's going to come out later this week and talk about how he's going to handle the overall conflicts of interests, perhaps, with his businesses in the White House. ~ George Stephanopoulos,
1073:And it was the title August 13th for most of the way and then near the end, sometime in the process, I got the idea that maybe that would be a somewhat bland title and I got the idea for wild gratitude, which I'm very proud of as a title. So, I think it works best when you find it in the process. ~ Edward Hirsch,
1074:Everywhere I go, the kids call me 'the book lady.' The older I get, the more appreciative I seem to be of the 'book lady' title. It makes me feel more like a legitimate person, not just a singer or an entertainer. But it makes me feel like I've done something good with my life and with my success. ~ Dolly Parton,
1075:I see women going anywhere they want to. And I do mean want to. Because a lot of people measure success merely by position, title and salary. I think women feel comfortable enough in their own skin to put that secondary to what they want. They don't have to define success by the measure of society. ~ Charlene Li,
1076:Feynman resented the polished myths of most scientific history, submerging the false steps and halting uncertainties under a surface of orderly intellectual progress, but he created a myth of his own. ~ James Gleick,
1077:As Dio observed later, democracy sounded very well and good, “but its results are seen not to agree at all with its title. Monarchy, on the contrary, has an unpleasant sound, but is a most practical form of government to live under. For it is easier to find a single excellent man than many of them. ~ Stacy Schiff,
1078:Is truth something that in fact we do—and should—especially care about? Or is the love of truth, as professed by so many distinguished thinkers and writers, itself merely another example of bullshit? ~ Harry G Frankfurt,
1079:It means everything, definitely. I mean, it's Wimbledon. Tennis here is tennis history. Centre Court is always great to play on. I really feel like I'm at home. I was really up and down after my title here in 2011, but I still worked hard and believed in myself, and my team believed in me as well. ~ Petra Kvitova,
1080:Hawkwind are one of those bands that people introduce you to because you don't see them on the covers of magazines. I'd heard 'Silver Machine' but Russell Senior, who was in Pulp, got me into them. They had a song called 'Master Of The Universe' and we nicked the title in 1985 for one of our songs. ~ Jarvis Cocker,
1081:Is it not Abraham Lincoln who has cleared the title to our democracy? He made plain, once for all, that democratic government, associated as it is with all the mistakes and shortcomings of the common people, still remains the most valuable contribution America has made to the moral life of the world. ~ Jane Addams,
1082:The DNA of the novel - which, if I begin to write nonfiction, I will write about this - is that: the title of the novel is the whole novel. The first line of the novel is the whole novel. The point of view is the whole novel. Every subplot is the whole novel. The verb tense is the whole novel. ~ Mary Kay Zuravleff,
1083:According to tech guru Tim O’Reilly, “data scientist” is the hottest job title in Silicon Valley. The McKinsey Global Institute estimates that by 2018 the United States alone will need 140,000 to 190,000 more machine-learning experts than will be available, and 1.5 million more data-savvy managers. ~ Pedro Domingos,
1084:What a dichotomy she was! She seemed timid until he spoke derisively of her title, and then she spoke in an icy ferocity. A few minutes later, with a few words artfully couched to sound like a threat, he once again reduced her to diffidence.
If he was not careful, this woman would fascinate him. ~ Christina Dodd,
1085:Whenever I work on the computer, I have folders and you know how you always give everything working titles, if you have a riff or a motif or a chord progression or a lyric written on a page, it's just a line or a word or something so I always give everything a working title when I'm making a folder. ~ Page Hamilton,
1086:Gavin’s title was special, but something in her believed that he would have attracted every eye on deck even if he’d been a cabin boy. Now that he’d saved all their lives again, she was surprised that they didn’t spontaneously burst out into applause. The sailors burst out into applause. Son of a bitch. ~ Brent Weeks,
1087:In the judgment of the most competent living mathematicians, Fraulein Noether was the most significant mathematical genius thus far produced since the higher education of women began. ~ Albert Einstein,
1088:Martin Luther King was bumped off unjustly, Adam Clayton Powell was bumped off unjustly, they took my title unjustly, they killed Megers Ever unjustly, all the integrators who love white folks, was unjustly kicked out of Washington, they've been deprived of education and poverty throughout the country. ~ Muhammad Ali,
1089:The Count was Prince Humperdink's only confidant. His last name was Rugen, but no one needed to use it - he was the only Count in the country, the title having been bestowed by the Prince as a birthday present some years before, the happening taking place, naturally, at one of the Countess' parties. ~ William Goldman,
1090:The last couple of years have been a good learning experience for me and a good journey. My first world title fight I fought Erik Morales and how much experience do you think you can get from that? A lot of people thought he would beat me because of experience. I've faced a lot of experienced fighters. ~ Danny Garcia,
1091:There is no luck in literary reputation. They who make up the final verdict upon every book are not the partial and noisy readers of the hour when it appears; but a court as of angels, a public not to be bribed, not to be entreated, and not to be overawed, decides upon every man's title to fame. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
1092:This survival of the fittest which I have here sought to express in mechanical terms, is that which Mr. Darwin has called 'natural selection, or the preservation of favoured races in the struggle for life. ~ Herbert Spencer,
1093:Women", he used to say, "are like a book. You being with the title page. If that is not interesting, then you will not desire to read further. In fact, interesting is better than beautiful. A beautiful title page may attract your attention, but if it's not interesting, you will not continue with it. ~ Michelle Lovric,
1094:What was your first job title?
Waiter. It was at a showy opera festival in a barn in Oxfordshire. I did it for a whole summer and people would be so extraordinarily rude that it made me decide that I would never be rude in my life, specifically to people who were kind enough to serve things. ~ Tom Hiddleston,
1095:As a rough rule, I would suggest that a company’s orthographic eccentricities should be noted, possibly even observed, but never overindulged. Just because a company chooses to put a backward letter into its title or to spell its name in small capitals does not entitle it to become a distraction in print. ~ Bill Bryson,
1096:'In My Hands,' the title track, is my very first vocal attempt, and I'm not a singer as such. But I've always wanted to express myself vocally on my albums, and I don't really have much of a capability for singing. The strength is in, I think, the lyrics and just speaking. It just comes from inside. ~ Natalie MacMaster,
1097:Last year in a library in Alaska I read a folk tale in a random book on a random shelf & have been thinking about it since & today I wrote the librarian w/ no book title or author & in 2 hrs I had a scan of the story & cover in my inbox -- Librarians should be running everything. [Twitter] ~ Jon Klassen,
1098:Our friend Dirac has a creed; and the main tenet of that creed is: There is no God, and Dirac is his prophet. ~ Wolfgang Ernst Pauli,
1099:She told me later that she had made a kind of note of me in her mind, as, scanning the shelf for a particular book, one will sometimes have one's attention caught by another, take it down, glance at the title page and saying "I must read that, too, when I've the time," replace it and continue the search. ~ Evelyn Waugh,
1100:So the state founded on natural principles is wise as a whole in virtue of the knowledge inherent in its smallest constituent class, which exercises authority over the rest. And the smallest class is the one which naturally possesses that form of knowledge which alone of all others deserves the title of wisdom. ~ Plato,
1101:Thinking of me?” Colonel Friedrich stepped into his office. “Hardly,” Cinderella said. “Ensign Kurt tells me you called me by my name,” he said, smirking. “I called you Colonel Friedrich,” she protested. “Close enough.” “Not at all.” “It’s only a matter of time before you cut the title.” “We shall see.” “So, ~ K M Shea,
1102:In the name of the values that keep you alive, do not let your vision of man be distorted by the ugly, the cowardly, the mindless in those who have never achieved his title. Do not lose your knowledge that man’s proper estate is an upright posture, an intransigent mind and a step that travels unlimited roads. ~ Ayn Rand,
1103:There's a tendency to attribute magical skills and knowledge to people who've been elevated in some way - appearing on TV, or having an impressive title, or coming from a wealthy family. There's often an assumption that these people possess some rare, mysterious qualities mere mortals lack. What crap. ~ Arlene Dickinson,
1104:Whereas the property-owning middle class could win freedom for themselves on the basis of rights to property – thus excluding others from the freedom they gain – the property-less working class possess nothing but their title as human beings. Thus they can liberate themselves only by liberating all humanity. ~ Anonymous,
1105:I'm blind," he told the commoner. "I cannot see. That's how I knew what would matter to you and your family. I've got some experience making accommodations in this world." The gasp was loud. Wrath smiled a little. "Yeah, that Blind King title isn't just gossip. It's the God's honest-and I am not ashamed of it. ~ J R Ward,
1106:Whereas the property-owning middle class could win freedom for themselves on the basis of rights to property--thus excluding others from the freedom they gain--the property-less working class possess nothing but their title as human beings. Thus they can liberate themselves only by liberating all humanity. ~ Peter Singer,
1107:I'm lucky. I don't have to produce the whole movie. What I've been doing is just coming up with ideas for movies. I write a concept, a treatment, an outline, and if I sell that to a studio, then someone else does the actual production and I go on to another project, although I keep the title executive producer. ~ Stan Lee,
1108:I'm playing right now a role, and the role is called the 'Heavyweight Champion of the World.' And it takes all of the time. And I love this role, and it takes a lot of attention for me for the sport, and I just don't want to lose the title, so that's why I have to stay focused and not become an actor. ~ Wladimir Klitschko,
1109:Mr. Charles Darwin, who looked a bit like God which is interesting, wrote a book called You're a Fucking Monkey, Mate. He played around with the title for a while: We're All Fucking Monkeys; You're a Fucking Monkey, Mate; Get Out of My Face, You Fucking Monkey. And he ended up with On The Origin of Species. ~ Eddie Izzard,
1110:My bedtime was 8 P.M. But on Cosby nights, I got to stay up until 8:30. Real big deal. This is when they could afford to do a completely different title sequence in TV every year. I always looked forward to that. It was like a mini musical at the top of the show. My favorite was the Top Hat fancy version. ~ Christine Lakin,
1111:...with a few sentences, the authors attempt to counteract the unscrupulous messages endemic to the title, content, and imagery of their book. This attempt fails, but speaks strongly to the character of our culture that even a book that earnestly wants to be about saving animals must resort to destroying women. ~ Kim Socha,
1112:Except for my daughters, I have not grieved for any death as I have grieved for his. His was a great and beautiful spirit, he was a man – all man, from his crown to his footsoles. My reverence for him was deep and genuine. ~ Mark Twain,
1113:I was asked in a way when Honorable Elijah Mohammed said take the step, choose between the wealth of America and the millions of dollars and the title, the ministry. So, I chose the ministry. If I was not sincere, then I would have easily went to Vietnam, boxin' exhibitions, and made a couple of cool million. ~ Muhammad Ali,
1114:Any time I put together a story collection, I don't know what it's going to look like overall - or even what the title story is going to be. Over time, I end up with a dozen or so stories, and I start to see a shape to them, how they fit together, and then I write stories that complement or extend that shape. ~ Brian Evenson,
1115:He tended to think that Goethe’s title ‘Poetry and Truth’ could serve for anyone’s autobiography, but he knew that not everyone is moved by literature. His own works were unlikely to appeal to people who were not like him and had not lived a life like his – this was another feeling that worked upon him. ~ Ry nosuke Akutagawa,
1116:He whispered, “More than life, more than honor, I love thee.” What do you say when a man whose entire existence had been his honor offers to give it up for you? You say the only thing you can. “More than any crown or throne or title, I love thee,” I said. “More than any power in faerie, I love thee.” The ~ Laurell K Hamilton,
1117:Maia screamed and woke.

'Serenity?' Cala's voice, Cala's angular shape outlined against the window.

' 'Tis an ironic title, in sooth,' Maia said feebly, realizing that the entangling garments of the nightmare were merely his bedsheets. His heart was hammering, and he was clammy with sweat. ~ Katherine Addison,
1118:People have the right to ask questions and dig deep when you're hurting people and things around you, but when I haven't talked to anyone in years, and every single article I see is dope this, junkie that, whiskey this- that ain't my title...my bad habits aren't my title. My strengths and talents are my title. ~ Layne Staley,
1119:When the person in the church, let alone the person in the street, uses the word God, the thought is rarely of divine majesty. A well-known book is called Your God Is Too Small; it is a timely title. We are poles apart from our evangelical forefathers at this point, even when we confess our faith in their words. ~ J I Packer,
1120:Heroes are often the quietest people in a room, the ones least willing to lay claim to the title. These men and women simply go about doing what needs to be done without any expectation of gratitude or fame. It is in their nature to protect and to shield and to fight against darkness, whatever form it may take. ~ Nalini Singh,
1121:It is so appropriate to color hope yellow, like the sun we seldom saw. And as I begin to copy from the old memorandum journals that I kept for so long, a title comes as if inspired. 'Open the Window and Stand in the Sunshine.' Yet, I hesitate to name our story that. For I think of us more as flowers in the attic. ~ V C Andrews,
1122:From Airborne Emergency ... “Dios, Cassandra, was none of it real? Did you never give me one kiss, one touch, one hug, for me? I don’t even have any of that of you? I can’t keep my memories?” ~ Olivia Gates,
1123:Get used to being spoiled. Not too much longer now. You know how much I love you because I’m handing over my balls momentarily to type the next song title, but fuck if it’s not true –Halo, Beyonce. Whew. Balls back in place now. And hey, there’s a lot of dressed up women down here, how will I know which one is you? ~ K Bromberg,
1124:In the conduct of life, habits count for more than maxims, because habit is a living maxim, becomes flesh and instinct. To reform one’s maxims is nothing: it is but to change the title of the book. To learn new habits is everything, for it is to reach the substance of life. Life is but a tissue of habits. ~ Henri Fr d ric Amiel,
1125:Part of the fun of the movie is understanding exactly why we called it Prometheus. And also, it sounds really pretentious, like Inception, so we were just like, "Yeah, that makes the movie sound really smart!" It's so much better then my original title, Explosion. Well, there might be an explosion in the movie. ~ Damon Lindelof,
1126:Let the human mind loose. It must be loose. It will be loose. Superstition and dogmatism cannot confine it.

{Letter to his son and 6th US president, John Quincy Adams, November 13 1816} ~ John Adams,
1127:The only way to discuss the social evil is to get at once to the social ideal. We can all see the national madness; but what is national sanity? I have called this book "What Is Wrong with the World?" and the upshot of the title can be easily and clearly stated. What is wrong is that we do not ask what is right. ~ G K Chesterton,
1128:There is one strange irony that I haven’t told you. One April afternoon, three weeks before she died, Gilda walked up to me in our living room and said, “I have a title for you, ‘Kiss Me Like a Stranger’ . . . maybe you can use it some day.” I had no idea why she said it or what the title meant; I just thanked her. ~ Gene Wilder,
1129:With the Israel stories, it was for me the most surprising way the title would fit in. I kept thinking about, for a lot of my Israeli characters, what it was like to inherit such a complicated and symbiotic relationship to America and to feel how tangled that is, and it's nothing that they chose to do themselves. ~ Molly Antopol,
1130:I let out air, nod my head. “Hey.” Danny gets up from his chair and sits down next to me on the couch. He lightly punches my knee. “Being in charge isn’t being alone. I’m right here. Same place I’ve always been, no matter what your title is. Same place I’ll always be.” “Yeah, I—I know.” I look at him. “I know that. ~ Bill Clinton,
1131:The adidas +Challenge is a really cool opportunity for kids here in Los Angeles and across the country to get excited for the FIFA World Cup this summer. As a big fan of soccer, Im looking forward to seeing the 32 youth teams compete for the title of Team USA and represent our country at the global finals in Berlin. ~ Luke Wilson,
1132:The big guys choose who they want to fight and they think about history: 'how many times I defended my title.' They try to break a record: 'how long I was there.' But if you look at the pedigree, who they fought, ain't nobody gonna give them credit for it because they fought a lot of people with no experience. ~ Evander Holyfield,
1133:Fairness is an illusion. Neither effort nor intention holds title to the nature or form of either the present or the future. And if the sincere effort has no title, what interest can the bellow or the lamentation hold?" - Davigde. "The humans on Amadeen have a different way of saying it... Tough shit." - Yazi Ro ~ Barry B Longyear,
1134:I started to write the song. And I was in Gladewater, Texas, one night with Carl Perkins and I said, I've got a good idea for a song. And I sang him the first verse that I had written, and I said it's called "Because You're Mine." And he said, "I Walk The Line" is a better title, so I changed it to "I Walk The Line." ~ Johnny Cash,
1135:The title of the work, its place in the collective library, the nature of the person who tells us about it, the atmosphere established in the written or spoken exhange, among many other instances, offer alternatives to the book itself that allow us to talk about ourselves without dwelling upon the work too closely. ~ Pierre Bayard,
1136:Fame is an empty noise. Let us put our ears to the centuries that have gone: we no longer hear anything; those who, at another time, shall walk among our urns, shall hear no more. The good - that is what we must pursue, whatever the price, preferring the title of a dead hero to that of a living coward. ~ Louis Antoine de Saint Just,
1137:If an artist is good, nobody else can do what he or she does and therefore all comparisons are incoherent. Only the mediocre, pushing forward a commonplace view of life in a commonplace language, can really be compared, but my wife thinks that "least mediocre of the mediocre" is a discouraging title for a prize[.] ~ Edward St Aubyn,
1138:Neither one of them being confident enough to share that news with you because you are, in fact, the monster of this picture. Godzilla got to be the title role, but, my God, he was still the monster. Still the antagonist. Still the wickedest. That is me. The creature who destroys villages and has to be tiptoed around. ~ Tim Federle,
1139:No soldier worth the title would ever make that claim, Milla. Peace is the one thing we don’t fight for.” A look of shock crossed her face. “Then why?” “Freedom. That’s the core of why we do what we do. Peace is a fallacy in itself. Personally, I only know of two forms of peace—peace in death and the peace of slavery. ~ Evan Currie,
1140:…the boundaries separating science, nonscience, and pseudoscience are much fuzzier and more permeable than Popper (or, for that matter, most scientists) would have us believe. There is, in other words, no litmus test. ~ Massimo Pigliucci,
1141:Poincaré was a vigorous opponent of the theory that all mathematics can be rewritten in terms of the most elementary notions of classical logic; something more than logic, he believed, makes mathematics what it is. ~ Eric Temple Bell,
1142:He who, in an enlightened and literary society, aspires to be a great poet, must first become a little child. He must take to pieces the whole web of his mind. He must unlearn much of that knowledge which has perhaps constituted hitherto his chief title to superiority. His very talents will be a hindrance to him. ~ Thomas B Macaulay,
1143:On a hike, the days pass with the wind, the sun, the stars; movement is powered by a belly full of food and water, not a noxious tankful of fossil fuels. On a hike, you're less a job title and more a human being....A periodic hike not only stretches the limbs but also reminds us: Wow, there's a big old world out there. ~ Ken Ilgunas,
1144:The inimitable writer Maxine Hong Kingston published a book in 2002 with the title To Be the Poet. However, in contrast to the transformatory distinctions Kingston makes between the conditions of being a prose writer and "the poet," my multigenre impulses incline me to a broader transformation: to be a writer. ~ Shirley Geok lin Lim,
1145:While 'Rap Trax!' recorded, Neel found some scrap paper and we started writing our first lyrics. Bandying about subject matter and title, we got stuck on the idea of 'cool', so my first rap song became 'Pretty Cool'. It was a symbol of our confidence. We weren't awesome cool or mega cool. We were only... pretty cool. ~ Nikesh Shukla,
1146:[As a young teenager] Galois read Legendre]'s geometry from cover to cover as easily as other boys read a pirate yarn. ~ Eric Temple Bell,
1147:Every morning, I felt a little excitement as I checked my email, as if part of me believed there would be an unread message - with a beautiful, boldfaced title - waiting in my inbox that would bring me great news or inject energy into my humdrum routine, or, in the highest of hopes, change the course of my prosaic life. ~ Nick Miller,
1148:If you only notice human proceedings, you may observe that all who attain great power and riches, make use of either force or fraud; and what they have acquired either by deceit or violence, in order to conceal the disgraceful methods of attainment, they endeavor to sanctify with the false title of honest gains. ~ Niccolo Machiavelli,
1149:It is so appropriate to color hope yellow, like the sun we seldom saw. And as I begin to copy from the old memorandum journals that I kept for so long, a title comes as if inspired. 'Open the Window and Stand in the Sunshine.' Yet, I hesitate to name our story that. For I think of us more as flowers in the attic. ~ Virginia C Andrews,
1150:I want to set the record straight."
"The record's never straight, you idiot! Haven't you ever read 1984? They rewrite the record anytime it doesn't suit them. You're spinning your wheels and exposing your bare fanny for nothing. ~ David Eddings,
1151:God is in sovereign control of all the events of human history; and though evil often seems pervasive and wicked men all-powerful, their ultimate doom is certain. Christ will come in glory to judge and rule. Unlike most books of the Bible, Revelation contains its own title: “The Revelation of Jesus Christ” (1:1). ~ John F MacArthur Jr,
1152:As an artist, I move along in my life, into whatever things I'm doing, and I hear things where it's like, "Oh, that'd be a great [song] title! I'll use that!" So I keep a running list of titles on my computer. I've got these words and phrases that just sustained my interest. So I'm a step ahead, really, with the titling! ~ Andy Summers,
1153:Excellent. I've been told I have a lovely, melodic reading voice." He flipped the book open to the front page, where the title was printed in ornate script. Across from it was a long dedication, the ink faded now and barely legible, though Clary could make out the signature: With hope at last, William Herondale. ~ Cassandra Clare,
1154:The expression “Breakfast of Champions” is a registered trademark of General Mills, Inc., for use on a breakfast cereal product. The use of the identical expression as the title for this book as well as throughout the book is not intended to indicate an association with or sponsorship by General Mills, nor is it intended ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
1155:Government has no right to hurt a hair on the head of an Atheist for his Opinions. Let him have a care of his Practices.

{Letter to his son and future president, John Quincy Adams, 16 June 1816} ~ John Adams,
1156:The Bond was so big and mighty in my career, and it is the gift that just keeps giving. I wouldn't be here today talking about "The November Man" if it hadn't been for James Bond. So, there was a desire, a want, and a need to make this film, "The November Man." I loved the title. It has a sensuality and a mystique to it. ~ Pierce Brosnan,
1157:The Community Relations Service would be another pro-civil rights Federal agency attempting to make people do what the policy of the Federal Government demanded that they do. Moreover, in title II of the bill, this Service is made an agent of the court without due thought as to the effect on legal and judicial procedures. ~ John Sparkman,
1158:Therefore, to be possess'd with double pomp, To guard a title that was rich before, To gild refined gold, to paint the lily, To throw a perfume on the violet, To smooth the ice, or add another hue Unto the rainbow, or with taper-light To seek the beauteous eye of heaven to garnish, Is wasteful and ridiculous excess. ~ William Shakespeare,
1159:Well, Nigel?” Silverton’s sardonic tone drew him back to the conversation. “You’re right in that I wouldn’t expect Miss Easton to hold the lack of a title against a fellow, but she doesn’t think about me as a…prospective suitor.” Nigel paused, forcing himself to accept the grim reality. “She sees me only as a friend.” And ~ Anna Campbell,
1160:Eden Rivers was the most tightly shut book I had ever encountered. I wanted to rip open the cover, disband the spine, and tear the pages of her story into a million pieces. More than anything, I wanted to help her write new words, on perfectly crisp, untouched paper, and to come up with a flawless title, for the perfect story. ~ Anonymous,
1161:Geometry has two great treasures; one is the Theorem of Pythagoras; the other, the division of a line into extreme and mean ratio. The first we may compare to a measure of gold; the second we may name a precious jewel. ~ Johannes Kepler,
1162:My dear Kepler, what would you say of the learned here, who, replete with the pertinacity of the asp, have steadfastly refused to cast a glance through the telescope? What shall we make of this? Shall we laugh, or shall we cry? ~ Galileo Galilei,
1163:None of these things define you as a person: Your education The size of your bank account Your job title Your failures Your successes And sadly, we let so many of these things rule our lives. Obsession with crossing off the checkboxes of society's life plan leads to little other than therapy, midlife crises, and depression. ~ Srinivas Rao,
1164:This is not a romance. Romances are filled with valiant men and simpering damsels in distress. Romances have heroes worthy of the title. They slay dragons and climb towers to rescue beautiful princesses they immediately marry and impregnate. Romances end with a happily ever after. This is not a romance. This is a love story. ~ C J Roberts,
1165:Alain de Botton has written a book called How Proust Can Change Your Life, a title that I suspect was devised with at least some tongue in cheek but that speaks, nonetheless, to a very real possibility of personal transformation. The title of this book is in a way lighthearted homage to de Botton’s remarkable book. ~ Alexander McCall Smith,
1166:I have a title and a legacy to consider,” Alex said. “I can’t just choose any bride I want.” “Why the devil not?” Jack argued. “I would think that a title and fortune such as yours would buy a fellow a measure of eccentricity now and then. Marry the chit and spend the rest of your life grinning at all the naysayers.” Alex ~ Elizabeth Boyle,
1167:Now faith is the assurance (the confirmation, the title deed) of the things [we] hope for, being the proof of things [we] do not see and the conviction of their reality [faith perceiving as real fact what is not revealed to the senses]. —HEBREWS 11:1 You can close your eyes and see a disaster or you can choose to see victory. ~ Joyce Meyer,
1168:It was only then I realized I didn't know the name of Elodin's class. I leafed through the ledger until I spotted Elodin's name, then ran my finger back to where the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: "Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass." I sighed and penned my name in the single blank space beneath. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
1169:It was only then I realized I didn’t know the name of Elodin’s class. I leafed through the ledger until I spotted Elodin’s name, then ran my finger back to where the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: “Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass.” I sighed and penned my name in the single blank space beneath. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
1170:The mere leader of fashion has no genuine claim to supremacy; at least, no abiding assurance of it. He has embroidered his title upon his waistcoat, and carries his worth in his watch chain; and, if he is allowed any real precedence for this it is almost a moral swindle,--a way of obtaining goods under false pretences. ~ Edwin Hubbel Chapin,
1171:Thus, though I dislike to differ with such a great man, Voltaire was simply ludicrous when he said that if god did not exist it would be necessary to invent him. The human invention of god is the problem to begin with. ~ Christopher Hitchens,
1172:Clarke, the architect of those policies, stayed on in the White House and retained his title of National Coordinator for Security, Infrastructure Protection, and Counterterrorism. But, it was clear, Bush didn’t care about any of those issues, nor did Vice President Dick Cheney or the national security adviser, Condoleezza Rice. ~ Fred Kaplan,
1173:In the Marquette Lecture volume, I focus on the question in the title. I emphasize the social and political costs of being a Christian in the earliest centuries, and contend that many attempts to answer the question are banal. I don't attempt a full answer myself, but urge that scholars should take the question more seriously. ~ Larry Hurtado,
1174:Oh, gods—bacon! I promised myself that once I achieved immortality again, I would assemble the Nine Muses and together we would create an ode, a hymnal to the power of bacon, which would move the heavens to tears and cause rapture across the universe.
Bacon is good.
Yes—that may be the title of the song: “Bacon Is Good. ~ Rick Riordan,
1175:Tendulkar can now rightly lay claim to the title of being the greatest batsman in cricket history. And if some people argue about his greatness then there are certainly no arguments about his being the most prolific, he is a complete run machine and his 50th Test hundred is a testimony of his endurance and passion for the sport ~ Rashid Latif,
1176:What a glorious title, Nature, a veritable stroke of genius to have hit upon. It is more than a cosmos, more than a universe. It includes the seen as well as the unseen, the possible as well as the actual, Nature and Nature's God, mind and matter. I am lost in admiration of the effulgent blaze of ideas it calls forth. ~ James Joseph Sylvester,
1177:A heavy volume, Binding Charms and Defixione has an almost sinister look to it, a thick black leather binding, title embossed but not gilded, the pages soft with years of oil from fingertips of the curious. I touched it and felt almost the same shiver I had when touching the book—our book. I’ll sit with it once my head is clear. ~ Erika Swyler,
1178:It was only then I realized I didn't know the name of Elodin's class. I leafed through the ledger until I spotted Elodin's name, then ran my finger back to where the title of the class was listed in fresh dark ink: "Introduction to Not Being a Stupid Jackass."
I sighed and penned my name in the single blank space beneath. ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
1179:The story of Ender's Game is not this book though it has that title emblazoned on it. The story is one that you and I will construct together in your memory. If the story means anything to you at all, then when you. remember it afterward, think of it, not as something I created, but rather as something that we made together. ~ Orson Scott Card,
1180:From The Doctor's Latin Lover ... "That just hurt. Crippled. Oh, God, don't let him see how much. God heard her. The tropical sky, clear just minutes ago, darkened then wept, obscuring her tears." ~ Olivia Gates,
1181:Why d’you think Vidanric sent the escort?”
“Vidanric?”
“His name,” Branaric said, still staring at me with that odd gaze. “You could try to use it--only polite. After all, Shevraeth is just a title, and he doesn’t go about calling either of us Tlanth.”
I’d rather cut out my tongue, I thought, but I said nothing. ~ Sherwood Smith,
1182:He had since forever been working on a book called Uncanny Blossom. When Leon had told him, Billy had said, “I had no idea you were entering the Shit Title Olympics.” “If you didn’t swim in your sump of ignorance you’d know that title’s designed to fuck with the French. Neither word’s translatable into their ridiculous language. ~ China Mi ville,
1183:Hodgkin had just returned from his second visit to Paris, where he had learned to prepare and dissect cadaveric specimens. He was promptly recruited to collect specimens for Guy’s new museum. The job’s most inventive academic perk, perhaps, was his new title: the Curator of the Museum and the Inspector of the Dead. Hodgkin ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee,
1184:I think titles are tricky because they're like a really short ad for the book. And like an ad, they should open the door in a way that might be more accessible than the book itself. So I always like titles to be familiar. I'm not trying to break ground with the title itself. The title should feel like something already celebrated. ~ Miranda July,
1185:Remove justice, and what are kingdoms but gangs of criminals on a large scale?... A gang is a group of men... in which the plunder is divided according to an agreed convention. If this villainy... acquires territory, establishes a base, captures cities and subdues people, it then openly arrogates to itself the title of kingdom. ~ Saint Augustine,
1186:There is some humor in Monsieur Lazhar and in all my other films, but this one I'll try to make a real comedy from start to finish. It's called Prescott Etc. because the name of the constituency is so long that everybody in the constituency just says Prescott Etc. I don't know if that's what it will be. It's a working title. ~ Philippe Falardeau,
1187:We were told that the name Dalai Lama is not used in Tibet at all. It is a Mongolian expression meaning “Broad Ocean.” Normally the Dalai Lama is referred to as the “Gyalpo Rimpoche,” which means “Precious King.” His parents and brothers use another title in speaking of him. They call him “Kundün,” which simply means “Presence. ~ Heinrich Harrer,
1188:George Lowe was the one who opened the mail, and George started laughing uproariously and I looked up at him in astonishment and said, "What's so funny?" And he said, "You've been given a title", and I said, "Ha, ha, big joke." I didn't believe him but, sure enough, in this letter it indicated that the Queen had given me a title. ~ Edmund Hillary,
1189:No matter your title, people will not follow you if they don’t trust you. Whether you are just taking over a team or working to implement large-scale change within one, you are guaranteed to run into resistance if you haven’t taken time to establish a foundation with the people you oversee before turning their worlds upside down. ~ John C Maxwell,
1190:Finding a title for a book is something that I work really hard at ... So, in Salt, I realized that the book was a lot about how people live on the earth together and who has access to the resources of the earth. So salt was a very specific thing that people needed, but it's also symbolic because of the way it comes out of the earth. ~ Helen Frost,
1191:He loved a book because it was a book; he loved its odor, its form, its title. What he loved in a manuscript was its old illegible date, the bizarre and strange Gothic characters, the heavy gilding which loaded its drawings. It was its pages covered with dust — dust of which he breathed the sweet and tender perfume with delight. ~ Gustave Flaubert,
1192:The party belongs to the millions of the rank and file. It does not belong to the handful of politicians who have assumed fraudulently to upset the will of the rank and file. The action of these men is in no sense "regular," as they claim it to be.... theft and dishonesty cannot give and never shall give a title to regularity. ~ Theodore Roosevelt,
1193:I can give you as good a position as any man without a title in England.” “Mr. Longstaff, I rather fancy that wherever I may be I can make a position for myself. At any rate I shall not marry with the view of getting one. If my husband were an English Duke I should think myself nothing, unless I was something as Isabel Boncassen. ~ Anthony Trollope,
1194:Like acting, sales works best when hidden. This explains why almost everyone whose job involves distribution—whether they’re in sales, marketing, or advertising—has a job title that has nothing to do with those things. People who sell advertising are called “account executives.” People who sell customers work in “business development. ~ Peter Thiel,
1195:The field of human relations in Freud’s sense is similar to the market—it is an exchange of satisfaction of biologically given needs, in which the relationship to the other individual is always a means to an end but never an end in itself. ~ Erich Fromm,
1196:I think in everything we did, there's a sense of tension and a sense of things pulling in a different way. It's interesting calling it "beat music". That's quite true, the rhythm is up to the fore, it's got a slap bass, and it's got "funk" in the title. But I think there's always a level of irony when we did those kind of things. ~ Stephen Mallinder,
1197:Now that you're a Skinny Bitch, don't turn into a skinny bitch. We conceived of the title, Skinny Bitch, to get attention and sell books.... But we are not bitches, and we have no desire to promote bitchiness. There is nothing uglier than a pretty woman who's nasty. If you look great, you should feel good about yourself and be happy. ~ Rory Freedman,
1198:Princess Diana talking to Prince William about the loss of her title Her Royal Highness: She turned to William in her distress. She (Princess Diana) told me how he had sat with her one night when she was upset over the loss of HRH, put his arms around her and said: Don't worry, Mummy. I will give it back to you one day when I am king. ~ Paul Burrell,
1199:The origin of all civil government, justly established, must be a voluntary compact, between the rulers and the ruled; and must be liable to such limitations, as are necessary for the security of the absolute rights of the latter; for what original title can any man or set of men have, to govern others, except their own consent? ~ Alexander Hamilton,
1200:If you plan for a year, plant a seed. If for ten years, plant a tree. If for a hundred years, teach the people. When you sow a seed once, you will reap a single harvest. When you teach the people, you will reap a hundred harvests. ~ Kuan Chung, Kuan-tzu (Book of Master Kuan). Kuan tzu chi p'ing, ed. Ling Juheng, vol. 1, p. 12 (1970). Title romanized.,
1201:Cute's good. But cute only lasts for so long, and then it's, 'Who are you as a person?' Don't look at the bankbook or the title. Look at the heart. Look at the soul. When you're dating a man, you should always feel good. ... You shouldn't be in a relationship with somebody who doesn't make you completely happy and make you feel whole. ~ Michelle Obama,
1202:Most chess books only sell a few thousand copies, and a book titled something like "Women in Chess" would sell even fewer. The idea with this title was to spread the book outside the competitive chess world. I'm interested in attracting readers who love chess but play only casually, and feminists interested in male-dominated fields. ~ Jennifer Shahade,
1203:She planned to fix herself a cup of lemon-ginger tea and pick a book from the stack on her coffee table. It didn’t matter which title she chose, every book had something unique to offer. They were memories she’d yet to make. Worlds she’d yet to discover. Friends she’d yet to meet. And she was looking forward to making their acquaintance. ~ Ellery Adams,
1204:Classroom Activities
1. Using felt and yarn, make a hand puppet of Clarence Thomas. Ta-da! You're Antonin Scalia! ~ Jon Stewart,
1205:I think that modern physics has definitely decided in favor of Plato. In fact the smallest units of matter are not physical objects in the ordinary sense; they are forms, ideas which can be expressed unambiguously only in mathematical language. ~ Werner Heisenberg,
1206:Now there are four chief obstacles in grasping truth, which hinder every man, however learned, and scarcely allow anyone to win a clear title to learning, namely, submission to faulty and unworthy authority, influence of custom, popular prejudice, and concealment of our own ignorance accompanied by an ostentatious display of our knowledge. ~ Roger Bacon,
1207:The idea for the title first cropped up while I was lying drunk in a field in Innsbruck, Austria, in 1971. Not particularly drunk, just the sort of drunk you get when you have a couple of stiff Gössers after not having eaten for two days straight, on account of being a penniless hitchhiker. We are talking of a mild inability to stand up. ~ Douglas Adams,
1208:they reach the altar. You are the supervisor before you get the title. If you’re not supervisor material, you still won’t be one even after you get the job. If you’re not good husband or wife material, you still won’t be one even after you say “I do.” Your mind is already where you were called to be while you await the actual fulfillment. As ~ T D Jakes,
1209:I never named anything I've written before
no reason to
since
it would all have the same title anyway
-for you-
but I would call this one
one night
that night
when we let the world be only you
and only me
we stood on it while it spun
green and blue and red
the music ended
but we
were still
singing ~ Ally Condie,
1210:From its aptly noirish title on, Martin Preib's The Wagon has rightness of authenticity about it. From the perspective of a cop he fashions a compelling view of the Chicago Algren once called 'the dark city.' There's a unique quality to his essays which manage to be broodingly meditative even as their narrative drive keeps you turning pages. ~ Stuart Dybek,
1211:Kate, perhaps you need to explain to your significant other that he is in no position to give me orders. Last time I checked, his title was Beast Lord, which is a gentle euphemism for a man who strips nude at night and runs around through the woods hunting small woodland creatures. I'm a premier Master of the Dead. I will go where I please. ~ Ilona Andrews,
1212:One of the outstanding ironies of history is the utter disregard of ranks and titles in the final judgments men pass on each other. The final estimate of men shows that history cares not an iota for the rank or title a man has borne, or the office he has held, but only the quality of his deeds and the character of his mind and heart. ~ Samuel Logan Brengle,
1213:Remind me,” Jubal said to her, “to write a popular article on the compulsive reading of news. The theme will be that most neuroses and some psychoses can be traced to the unnecessary and unhealthy habit of daily wallowing in the troubles and sins of five billion strangers. The title is ‘Gossip Unlimited’—no, make that ‘Gossip Gone Wild. ~ Robert A Heinlein,
1214:For every album, I look at where I'm at in my career and think of a title that kind of represents that. And for me, 'Night Train' was kind of a metaphor for where things have gone, from being on one bus with 12 other guys, pulling a trailer my first few years on the road, to now. We're out here with six or seven buses and eight or nine semis. ~ Jason Aldean,
1215:In late 1915 there appeared on the Western Front a German flier named Manfred von Richthofen, known as the Red Baron, after his royal title and a penchant for painting his squadron’s Fokker triwing fighters red. He was a natural born killer who shot down more than eighty enemy aircraft before himself being fatally brought down by ground fire ~ Winston Groom,
1216:No one else, however much you love and adore the person, sees the true significance of your private epiphanies. The secret belongs to you, with you, in you. In the title Shiva Sutra, the word Shiva means “God” and the word Sutra means “thread,” so quite deliberately the reader is being shown tiny threads that lead back to the eternal source. ~ Deepak Chopra,
1217:Anyone buying this book is going to be out a tidy sum if he is sucked in by the title. I wish I could write a real sexy book that would be barred from the mails. Apparently nothing whets a reader's appetite for literature more than the news that the author has been thrown into a federal pokey for disturbing the libido of millions of Americans. ~ Groucho Marx,
1218:Before she could face forward again, he caught her gaze with those impossibly light-green eyes of his. “Too late. I’m already charmed, adae. Whether ye dunnae wish me to tell ye so or not.” And she was charmed, as well. If only he’d been the oldest MacTaggert. If only her mother wasn’t mad for a title in the family. If only, if only, if only. ~ Suzanne Enoch,
1219:Evolution, thus, is merely contingent on certain processes articulated by Darwin: variation and selection. No longer is a fixed object transformed, as in transformational evolution, but an entirely new start is, so to speak, made in every generation. ~ Ernst W Mayr,
1220:Hillary’s 92-page senior thesis was entitled “THERE IS ONLY THE FIGHT … An Analysis of the Alinsky Model.”2 Hillary attributed her title to two lines from the second poem, “East Cokor,” in T.S. Eliot’s 1940 “Four Quartets,” that read: (1.) “There is only the fight to recover what has been lost,” and (2.) “And found and lost again and again.” In ~ Roger Stone,
1221:Remind me," Jubal said to her, "to write a popular article on the compulsive reading of news. The theme will be that most neuroses and some psychoses can be traced to tthe unecessary and unhealthy habit of daily wallowing in the toubles and sins of five billion strangers. The title is 'Gossip Unlimited' - no, make that 'Gossip Gone Wild.' ~ Robert A Heinlein,
1222:Annwyl: dear Iesu Mawr: great Jesus Hwyl fawr am nawr: good-bye for now Diolch i Dduw: Thank God Dw i’n dy garu di: I love you Owain Glyndŵr: a Welsh ruler, a figure of Welsh nationalism, and the last native Welshman to hold the title Prince of Wales. He lived from 1349–1416 Eistedfodd: a festival of Welsh literature, music, dancing, and acting ~ Lisa Kleypas,
1223:Despite the third word of the title, this is not an instruction manual that will tell you anything useful about how to be happy. Those books are located in the self-help section two aisles over, and once you’ve bought one, done everything it says to do, and found yourself miserable anyway, you can always come back here to understand why. ~ Daniel Todd Gilbert,
1224:I opened the book to the title page, which said the book was "A Fictional Memoir." I had no idea what this meant, except that maybe it was one of the ways that Exley was crazy: maybe when he called his book a fictional memoir, it meant that he couldn't make up his mind, which is one of the things people really mean when they call someone crazy. ~ Brock Clarke,
1225:Leadership presence is the reflection of the leader's inner self. It should be the real deal. Presence, however, is not simply a sense of being; it is a determination of action. Leadership presence, as I wrote in 12 Steps to Power Presence, is a form of “earned authority.” Authority comes from the title of a leader, but it is earned by example. ~ John Baldoni,
1226:Not that the title of top American ace wasn’t flattering. After all, Rickenbacker had shot down seven enemy planes in as many months. It was just that all of the former recipients of the honor had all been killed, and he could not help but ruminate over what he called “the unavoidable doom that had overtaken its previous holders.” Rickenbacker ~ Winston Groom,
1227:There’s power in a name. “Prince” has served me very well— something to hide behind when trouble comes, and “Jalan” carries echoes of King Jalan of the Red March, Fist of the Emperor back when we had one. A title and a name like Jalan carry an aura with them, enough to give me the benefit of the doubt—and there was never a doubt I needed that. ~ Mark Lawrence,
1228:One of the bravest, grandest champions of human liberty the world has ever seen.

{Darrow on the great Robert Ingersoll} ~ Clarence Darrow,
1229:Socialism, Puritanism, Philistinism, Christianity—he saw them all as allotropic forms of democracy, as variations upon the endless struggle of quantity against quality, of the weak and timorous against the strong and enterprising, of the botched against the fit. ~ H L Mencken,
1230:The film's title star, Christian Bale, told me in June that he'd signed a multi-picture contract. When I caught up with Batman Begins ... All I can tell you is, we're talking. There was quite an air of secrecy around the development of 'Batman Begins,' and there will be even more around the development of another film, if they move forward. ~ Christopher Nolan,
1231:The ubiquitous palace servants opened the door for Neverfell as she approached, and Zouelle was suddenly stung by the thought of the guards perhaps calling Neverfell ‘my lady’ the same way they had addressed her. Immediately the honour of that title cheapened in her mind, like a piece of tinsel that had adorned the neck of a puppy or piglet. ~ Frances Hardinge,
1232:Today's science is yesterday's magic, friend Oak. Today's magic is tomorrow's science. All disciplines are tangent and the differences between them often nothing more substantial than semantics. Scientists or laibon who dismiss conclusions out of hand because they do not countenance the methodology utilized to reach them forfeit their title. ~ Alan Dean Foster,
1233:What was happening with me, with the album [A Period of Transition], with the people who took the pictures, the record company, everything, getting a new manager [Harvey Goldsmith]-it was all saying a period of transition to me so that was the title choice. It says what it is and obviously nobody is going to analyze that. It's exactly what it is. ~ Van Morrison,
1234:All art should have a certain mystery and should make demands on the spectator. Giving a sculpture or a drawing too explicit a title takes away part of that mystery so that the spectator moves on to the next object, making no effort to ponder the meaning of what he has just seen. Everyone thinks that he or she looks but they don't really, you know. ~ Henry Moore,
1235:...In my endless search for meaning, I bought the lie that work—a title, a calling card, a byline, a corner office—offered usefulness. Purpose. A way to make a difference. But of course, what we do is not who we are, and although we know this, we still, continually, over red-pepper bisque at a dinner party, ask each other what we do for a living. ~ Erin Loechner,
1236:It was not unusual to be called Son of God in ancient Judaism. God calls David his son: “today I have begotten you” (Psalms 2:7). He even calls Israel his “first-born son” (Exodus 4:22). But in every case, Son of God is meant as a title, not a description. Paul’s view of Jesus as the literal son of God is without precedence in second Temple Judaism. ~ Reza Aslan,
1237:Nobody knows what the future holds, but right now, I'm cool and comfortable and having no second thoughts at all about retirement. I had a good career, I won every world title, but boxing is wear and tear on the body. It's time to hang 'em up. I'm looking forward to working with some up-and-coming kids, going on walks, and taking vacations. ~ Floyd Mayweather Jr,
1238:The acronym was derived from the title of the first book--a pamphlet, really-- in which Khyfo was expounded, a supposedly scatalogical phase that meant 'Don't Touch'...

The title was Keep Your Fucking Hands Off. Mean anything to you?

Not a thing.

Nor to me. But it supposedly summed up their philosophy pretty well at the time. ~ F Paul Wilson,
1239:The moment that counts most for me is the moment that precedes reading. At times a title is enough to kindle in me the desire for a book that perhaps does not exist. At times it is the incipit of the book, the first sentences... In other words: if you need little to set the imagination going, I require even less: the promise of reading is enough. ~ Italo Calvino,
1240:Batman was the only D.C. title in the bunch, and just barely. He had liked the movies more than the books, but there was something about the character that he just couldn’t dismiss. Maybe it was the fact that Batman was just a man with a neat suit. No super powers, no glowing rocks, no fast-motion – just a man with a mission. Man with a mission. ~ Chet Williamson,
1241:Finnegan led her into a sitting room, with green armchairs and a book abandoned spine-up on the coffee table. The Rushes, the title said.

“You can borrow it if you like,” Finnegan said, when he saw her looking. “But it’s not very good. A bit too pretentious for my tastes.”

“Too pretentious for you?” she said. “Must be unbearable.”  ~ Rhiannon Thomas,
1242:Quality and title have such allurements that hundreds are ready to give up all their own importance, to cringe, to flatter, to look little, and to pall every pleasure in constraint, merely to be among the great, though without the least hopes of improving their understanding or sharing their generosity. They might be happier among their equals. ~ Oliver Goldsmith,
1243:Stop talking like a sailor, Adjutant Stormy,’ Nok said. A smile amidst the red, bristling beard. ‘Ain’t no Adjutant any more, Admiral.’ Thin brows rose, and Nok said, ‘Title alone gifts the bearer with intelligence?’ Stormy nodded. ‘That it does, sir. Which is why Gesler’s a sergeant and I’m a corporal. We get stupider every year that passes.’ ‘And ~ Steven Erikson,
1244:One of Lindon's amusing word-unit palindromes reads: "Girl, bathing on Bikini, eyeing boy, finds boy eyeing bikini on bathing girl." Other palindromes are symmetric with respect to back-to-front reading letter by letter-"Able was I ere I saw Elba" (attributed jokingly to Napoleon), or the title of a famous NOVA program: "A Man, a Plan, a Canal, Panama. ~ Mario Livio,
1245:Reading a poem is a real thing, a worthy thing. So to be there right with the reader at that moment is part of the effect of a title like "Poem for" something or other. Matt Rohrer does this a lot in his titles, and I think I might have gotten some of the idea to do this, or at least been reminded of how it can work, from his recent amazing books. ~ Matthew Zapruder,
1246:UEFA conducted an analysis of the wage bills of clubs across fifty-two European national leagues and found that the club with the highest wage bill won the national title twenty-nine times (56 percent), the second highest wage bill won eleven times (21 percent), the third highest won four times (8 percent), and the rest won 15 percent of the time. ~ Stefan Szymanski,
1247:I'd say that [Louis] Brandeis practiced a kind of a "living originalism," to use the title of Jack Balkin's great book. He said you start with the paradigm case, which in the case of the Fourth Amendment was these general warrants or writs of assistance, but you define it at a level of abstraction that you can take it into our age and make it our own. ~ Jeffrey Rosen,
1248:I think that the formation of [DNA's] structure by Watson and Crick may turn out to be the greatest developments in the field of molecular genetics in recent years. ~ Linus Pauling,
1249:Books are not just things, but dynamic artifacts, milestones showing where the road took a sudden turn on our individual journeys -- our very individual journeys, since a book that changed one person's life is another person's dreaded English assignment. There's no rhyme or reason to what impacts whom except the alchemy of timing, temperament, and title. ~ Wendy Welch,
1250:It's rare that I'll write lyrics first. If I come up with some good lyrics, I'll write them down and try to use them later. If I come up with a song title, sometimes I'll write a song based on that. Sometimes, I'll make a whole band out of it. I don't really have a process, per se. I just keep going and going and going. Every free minute I have I'm working. ~ Rob Crow,
1251:I've come to embrace the notion that I haven't done enough in my life. I've come to confirm that one's title, even a title like president of the United States, says very little about how well one's life has been led. No matter how much you've done or how successful you've been, there's always more to do, always more to learn, and always more to achieve. ~ Barack Obama,
1252:Shut up," hissed the Marquess. "I chose it, you miserable, rouged-up idiots! Why shouldn't I have a boy's title? People listen to boys! They fear boys—they fear a King and hope a Queen will show them mercy! Why shouldn't I be a Marquess? I rule the world! I say how things are pronounced! I say what belongs to boys and what doesn't! ~ Catherynne M Valente,
1253:The future historian will rank him as one of the heroes of the nineteenth century.

{Stanton's opinion of the great Robert Ingersoll} ~ Elizabeth Cady Stanton,
1254:Ed Woolard, his mentor on the Apple board, pressed Jobs for more than two years to drop the interim in front of his CEO title. Not only was Jobs refusing to commit himself, but he was baffling everyone by taking only $1 a year in pay and no stock options. I make 50 cents for showing up, he liked to joke, and the other 50 cents is based on performance. ~ Walter Isaacson,
1255:If you can't do great things, Mother Teresa used to say, do little things with great love. If you can't do them with great love, do them with a little love. If you can't do them with a little love, do them anyway.
Love grows when people serve. ~ John Ortberg,
1256:in the grave / Dana Stabenow.—1st ed.            p. cm.     ISBN 978-0-312-55913-7 (hardcover)     ISBN 978-1-4299-5038-1 (e-book)   1.  Shugak, Kate (Fictitious character)—Fiction.   2.  Women private investigators—Alaska—Fiction.   3.  Murder—Investigation—Fiction.   4.  Alaska—Fiction.   I.  Title.     PS3569.T1249R47 2012     813'.54—dc23 2011037662 ~ Dana Stabenow,
1257:Since the time of Voltaire and two-chamber Government, which is at bottom simply distrust and personal self-examination, and gives the popular mind that bad habit of being suspicious, the Church of France seems to have realised that books are its real enemies. ~ Stendhal,
1258:They tell us that suicide is the greatest piece of cowardice; that only a madman could be guilty of it; and other insipidities of the same kind; or else they make the nonsensical remark that suicide is wrong; when it is quite obvious that there is nothing in the world to which every man has a more unassailable title than to his own life and person. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
1259:Back in the days when gladiators hacked away at each other, there was always the man who decided whether the defeated should live or die. The job is usually given to the Emperor in movies, but in fact any senior man could have been the designated thumbs-up-thumbs-down guy.
The official title for this fellow was...the editor. (evil laughter in background) ~ Gary Corby,
1260:I had always enjoyed the title of Commander-in-Chief until I was informed ... that the only forces that cannot be transferred from Washington without my express permission are the members of the Marine Corps Band. Those are the only forces I have. I want it announced that we propose to hold the White House against all odds at least for some time to come. ~ John F Kennedy,
1261:Because I love narrative but am more lyrically inclined, I've learned that if I freight titles with narrative information (the who, what, when, where, why of the poem), I can get to my main interest, which is the language, and where it wants to take me. If I can establish the poem's occasion in the title, then so much the better for my freedom to associate. ~ Anna Journey,
1262:Ed Woolard, his mentor on the Apple board, pressed Jobs for more than two years to drop the interim in front of his CEO title. Not only was Jobs refusing to commit himself, but he was baffling everyone by taking only $1 a year in pay and no stock options. “I make 50 cents for showing up,” he liked to joke, “and the other 50 cents is based on performance. ~ Walter Isaacson,
1263:I don't really get involved in it, the whole thing. I understand how important this city is and what I mean to this city and what our team means to the city... but I don't get caught up into it. I just go out and play my game. I try to lead the best way I can, and if I can put my team and this franchise in a position to win the title, I'm grateful for that. ~ LeBron James,
1264:I wrote an article not so long ago that was published in the Los Angeles Times, and I think I titled it "Movies vs. History." But I think they had another title for it. I got sort of sick and tired of seeing movies that got picked apart by people because they had taken dramatic or poetic license and I said "These people don't understand the distinctions." ~ Nicholas Meyer,
1265:Live secure in Christ, rather than trying to protect your position in the church. We need to change our values as leaders. If we’re not willing to give away our positions to others by equipping them for the work of service, we don’t deserve the positions we have. Our identity and security are to be in Christ, not in a title or role in a religious organization. ~ Neil Cole,
1266:There were a couple of Joe imitators in the pile, all men, mostly young, and a trembly, single-spacing woman, probably old, who had written, beneath the title of her 100 percent unpublishable story, “Copyright, Gloria Bismarck. First North American Serial Rights. Approximately 4,213 words.” Which was enough to break your heart rather than have contempt for. ~ Meg Wolitzer,
1267:Ultimately, Adam's role as the leader and Eve's role as the helper have the same underlying purpose. It's all about serving and pointing others to Christ. Neither role is about us. They are both always about God. When serving God is our goal, having the title "helper" won't bother us. we can gratefully accept our God-defined position to bring honor to Him. ~ Kristen Clark,
1268:As you probably know, some American politicians and American journalists refer to Washington, DC as the "capital of the free world." But it seems to me that Brussels, which boasts 1,000 years of history and which serves as the capital of Belgium, the home of the European Union, and the headquarters for NATO, this city has its own legitimate claim to that title. ~ Joe Biden,
1269:I'm not involved, not involved," I repeated. It has been an article of my creed. The human condition being what it was, let them fight, let them love, let them murder, I would not be involved. My fellow journalists called themselves correspondents; I preferred the title of reporter. I wrote what I saw. I took no action – even an opinion is a kind of action. ~ Graham Greene,
1270:There are no soul mates. Not in the traditional sense, at least. In my 20s someone told me that each person has not one but 30 soul mates walking the earth. (“Yes,” said a colleague, when I informed him of this, “and I’m trying to sleep with all of them.”) In fact, “soul mate” isn’t a pre-existing condition. It’s an earned title. They’re made over time. ~ Pamela Druckerman,
1271:He had all the attributes of a perfect man, and, in my opinion, no finer personality ever existed.

{Edison's opinion of the great Robert Ingersoll} ~ Thomas A Edison,
1272:A Nightingale!” he marvelled. Ah, so Matron had told him that much. Lib was always shy of introducing the great lady’s name into conversation and loathed the whimsical title that had come to be attached to all those Miss N. had trained, as if they were dolls cast in her heroic mould. “Yes, I had the honour of serving under her at Scutari.” “Noble labour.” It ~ Emma Donoghue,
1273:The interesting thing is that, well, here's what I think about songwriters and songs. Sometimes people sit down and say, "I gotta write a song today, I have a title" and all of that, and sometimes inspiration just happens, almost like "Sugar, Sugar" and a couple of the other songs. But basically, I just started playing the piano, and I'm not a great piano player. ~ Andy Kim,
1274:The man who focuses on efforts and who stresses his downward authority is a subordinate no matter how exalted his title and rank. But the man who focuses on contribution and who takes responsibility for results, no matter how junior, is in the most literal sense of the phrase, “top management.” He holds himself accountable for the performance of the whole. ~ Peter F Drucker,
1275:There’s no denying women are doing better than they ever have, but is that really saying much? When you consider what life was like for women before suffrage, before Title IX, before the Equal Pay Act, before Roe v. Wade, before any number of changes that made life merely tolerable, most any success women encountered would seem like a rise in circumstance. Rosin ~ Roxane Gay,
1276:The sky was growing dangerously light when I left Lestat and made my way to the secret place, below an abandoned building where I kept the iron coffin in which I lie.

This is no unusual configuration among our kind-the sad old building, my title to it, or the cellar room cut off from the world above by iron doors no mortal could independently seek to lift. ~ Anne Rice,
1277:Nobody knows how the stand of our knowledge about the atom would be without him. Personally, Bohr is one of the amiable colleagues I have met. He utters his opinions like one perpetually groping and never like one who believes himself to be in possession of the truth. ~ Albert Einstein,
1278:Tomorrow may never come to us. We do not live in tomorrow. We cannot find it in any of our title-deeds. The man who owns whole blocks of real estate, and great ships on the sea, does not own a single minute of tomorrow. Tomorrow! It is a mysterious possibility, not yet born. It lies under the seal of midnight-behind the veil of glittering constellations. ~ Edwin Hubbel Chapin,
1279:Interviewer: Didn't Sagan want to believe?
Druyan: he didn't want to believe. he wanted to know. ~ Ann Druyan,
1280:The benefits of education and of useful knowledge, generally diffused through a community, are essential to the preservation of a free government. ~ Attributed to Sam Houston by the University of Texas. This quotation appears on the verso of the title-page of all University of Texas publications. Reported as unverified in Respectfully Quoted: A Dictionary of Quotations (1989).,
1281:White cloth looks like white cloth.  They thought I was an acolyte.” Sean Ryan blinked.  “Don’t you mean a Deacon?” “Is that what they’re called?  I’ll take your word for it.” Ryan almost laughed as the procession moved into the church, down the nave, or center aisle. “You know the clothes and not the title?  Wow, you’re so ignorant, you must be Catholic.” Gresham ~ Declan Finn,
1282:The original feminists wanted two things. They wanted the right to vote, from which we could work to get more equality. And we have made progress. We did pass the anti-discrimination law, Title 7, Title 9, equality in the workplace, equality in education and in sports and in all these other areas. But enforcement is very hard. Changing stereotypes is very hard. ~ Carolyn Maloney,
1283:To whom one reports is a unit of measure. It measures the exact distance between the player and the center of power. It is the closest we can get to a calibrated answer to the question 'How big am I?' More than the size of an executive's office or even his title, which no one remembers anyway, the fewer people between the player and a 'yes,' the more powerful he is. ~ Lynda Obst,
1284:...but doth not the person who expends vast sums in the furniture of his house or the ornaments of his person, who consumes much time and employs great pains in dressing himself, or who thinks himself paid for self-denial, labour, or even villany, by a title or a ribbon, sacrifice as much to vanity as the poor wit who is desirous to read you his poem or his play? ~ Henry Fielding,
1285:The name of the author is the first to go followed obediently by the title, the plot, the heartbreaking conclusion, the entire novel which suddenly becomes one you have never read, never even heard of, as if, one by one, the memories you used to harbor decided to retire to the southern hemisphere of the brain, to a little fishing village where there are no phones. ~ Billy Collins,
1286:What needs my Shakespeare for his honoured bones,
The labor of an age in pilèd stones,
Or that his hallowed relics should be hid
Under a star-y-pointing pyramid?
Dear son of memory, great heir of fame,
What need'st thou such weak witness of thy name? ~ John Milton,
1287:Help was at hand in the rather large shape of Douglas Adams. As well as being the author of The Hitchhiker’s Guide To The Galaxy, Douglas was an Apple Mac genius, guitar enthusiast and – fortunately for us – a fan of Pink Floyd. He could bring a marvellous sense of humour to the most desperate moments. He became party to a lot of the discussions about the album title. ~ Nick Mason,
1288:Now, as a reader, you shouldn't feel the decisions the writer makes about this DNA, or it would be boring beyond belief. But, as a writer, you're struggling to make these decisions. What should the title be? What's the first line? The point of view? And the struggle with the decisions is because you're trying to figure out WHAT IS THE NOVEL, WHAT IS THE NOVEL? ~ Mary Kay Zuravleff,
1289:The 'idea' for the poem, which may come as an image thrown against memory, as a sound of words that sets off a traveling of sound and meaning, as a curve of emotion (a form) plotted by certain crises of events or image or sound, or as a title which evokes a sense of inner relations; this is the first 'surfacing' of the poem. Then a period of stillness may follow. ~ Muriel Rukeyser,
1290:With my solo music, I really try to step out of the box and do stuff I don't get to do with the boys. I wanted it to be fun, rock-infused and try some new things while going back to my roots. "All American" the song is one of my favorites from the album, which is why I chose to title the album after it. To me, it's the perfect song to represent the feel of the album. ~ Nick Carter,
1291:Ok now--I don't read "all the time." Remember, that these ratings are over quite a while. I'll try to put in some comments over what I've been reading lately. I like Vince Flynn's spy/thrillers. Also, check out Umberto Eco's one "On Beauty"--not the precise title, but great art/comments. Also, Sophie's World if you like a pretty unusual story with philosophy mixed in. ~ Umberto Eco,
1292:There are a lot of things that got me into working with photos. The main thing is that I saw both what was being said and not being said with photos in the newspapers... I found out how you can fool people with photos, really fool them... You can lie and tell the truth by putting the wrong title or wrong captions under them, and that's roughly what was being done. ~ John Heartfield,
1293:True Faith’ ended up being a big song for us, no doubt about it. The title I got from a book I was reading at the time, James A. Michener’s Texas, which talked about Catholicism being the only ‘True Faith’. Rob liked that. Here’s a little-known fact: Barney and I were the only two Protestants at Factory; nearly all the rest were Catholics. Read into that what you will. ~ Peter Hook,
1294:The making of miracles to edification was as ardently admired by pious Victorians as it was sternly discouraged by Jesus of Nazareth. Not that the Victorians were unique in this respect. Modern writers also indulge in edifying miracles though they generally prefer to use them to procure unhappy endings, by which piece of thaumaturgy they win the title of realists. ~ Dorothy L Sayers,
1295:Though I found this information surprising, this being the Father of Medicine we are talking about, I did not question it. You do not question an author who appears on the title page as “T.V.N. Persaud, M.D., Ph.D., D.Sc., F.R.C. Path. (Lond.), F.F. Path. (R.C.P.I.), F.A.C.O.G.” Who knows, perhaps history erred in bestowing upon Hippocrates the title Father of Medicine. ~ Mary Roach,
1296:It doesn’t matter if you work at a fast food joint or if you are the CEO of a Fortune 500 company. Your job title does not define your purpose. The size of your paycheck does not make you worthy. What makes you valuable is your contribution to the world and the legacy that you leave behind. Stop defining yourself by what you do, and start defining yourself by who you are! ~ John Geiger,
1297:It [The Esemblist] is also about the generation of audience members that are watching shows and listening to us at the same time; hopefully, in time, when they listen to our show and then go see a show, they'll realize even more what it takes to make a show, and they'll know even more about everybody on stage, rather than just people above the title of the show. ~ Nikka Graff Lanzarone,
1298:Bauer's 'Criticism of the Gospel History' is worth a good dozen Lives of Jesus, because his work, as we are only now coming to recognise, after half a century, is the ablest and most complete collection of the difficulties of the Life of Jesus which is anywhere to be found. ~ Albert Schweitzer,
1299:man gained direct knowledge of God by losing all awareness of himself. Referring to his title, the author depicts a passive attitude as the way “to cover,” or forget, all distractions: “Try to cover these thoughts with a thick cloud of forgetting as though they never existed neither for you nor for any other man. And if they continue to arise, continue to put them down. ~ Herbert Benson,
1300:No one would recognize us," I answered. "We’re hardly a proper prince and princess anymore."

He laughed mid-kiss and leaned back to look at me. "You were never a proper princess." His hands cradled my face, and his smile faded. "But you’re everything I want. Remember that. I love you, Lia. Not a title. And not because a piece of paper says I should. Because I do. ~ Mary E Pearson,
1301:"The basic totalitarian claim: What I know is everything that needs to be known, and if only it were only manifest in the world, the world would become a utopia. I also think that that's the core idea behind the Tower of Babel. It's the idea that we can build a structure that makes the transcendent unnecessary." ~ Jordan Peterson,
1302:With a title like this-There's a Box in the Garage You Can Beat with a Stick-is there really a whole lot left to say? With cunning and quintessential stealth, with artful restraint, with whats fathering and foxy and filled with intelligence and wit, Michael Teig goes about making what seems to be invisible and unspeakable, the most palpable and important matter in the world. ~ Dara Wier,
1303:In this respect ‘Ἡγεμονιχόν would be a fitting title for the will; yet again this title seems to apply to the intellect, in so far as that is the guide and leader, like the footman who walks in front of the stranger. In truth, however, the most striking figure for the relation of the two is that of the strong blind man carrying the sighted lame man on his shoulders. ~ Arthur Schopenhauer,
1304:I went to my old school, where all the kids I'd been with for eight years were about to graduate. But the sisters wanted me to repeat the whole term; so I went to the principal and pleaded with her to allow me to graduate with my class. She finally agreed on the condition that I write the graduation play. It was called How Do You Spend Your Leisure Time?Catchy title, huh? ~ George Carlin,
1305:The Quakers have a saying: “An enemy is one whose story we have not heard.” To communicate to post-Christians, I must first listen to their stories for clues to how they view the world and how they view people like me. Those conversations are what led to the title of this book. Although God’s grace is as amazing as ever, in my divided country it seems in vanishing supply. ~ Philip Yancey,
1306:Identification with one's office or title is very attractive indeed, which is precisely why so many men are nothing more than the decorum accorded to them by society. In vain would one look for a personality behind the husk. Underneath one would find a very pitiable little creature. That is why the office is so attractive: it offers easy compensation for personal deficiencies. ~ Carl Jung,
1307:"The basic totalitarian claim: What I know is everything that needs to be known, and if only it were only manifest in the world, the world would become a utopia. I also think that that's the core idea behind the Tower of Babel. It's the idea that we can build a structure that makes the transcendent unnecessary." ~ Jordan B Peterson,
1308:And that was how a great scandal threatened to affect the kingdom of Bohemia, and how the best plans of Mr. Sherlock Holmes were beaten by a woman’s wit. He used to make merry over the cleverness of women, but I have not heard him do it of late. And when he speaks of Irene Adler, or when he refers to her photograph, it is always under the honourable title of the woman. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
1309:Ben isn’t hard to manage, but Blix’s wife, Karen, likes the title too much to part with it. He’s made her a baroness.” She sighed. “The whole thing has got rather baroque. Karen and I are friends, or were, in any case. Blix asked her for a divorce and told her he was in love with me, probably thinking it would soften the blow.” She shook her head. “Now she won’t speak to me. ~ Paula McLain,
1310:I spent almost two years working on this book ['March'] before we ever had a publisher, before we ever had a title. And when you're reading it, and you're writing it, and you're ingesting it, sometimes a single word just comes up over and over and over again. And if you're trying to capture the essence of what it is you're trying to tell, you don't have a whole lot of space. ~ Andrew Aydin,
1311:keep in mind always Isaiah Berlin’s admonition from his celebrated lecture delivered in 1953, and published the following year under the title “Historical Inevitability,” in which he condemns as immoral and cowardly the belief that vast impersonal forces such as geography, the environment, and ethnic characteristics determine our lives and the direction of world politics. ~ Robert D Kaplan,
1312:I don't think I want to play title roles. I don't want to be the face on the poster. I don't want that pressure of having the success riding on my shoulders. I just want to play the most interesting parts. I actually think it's incredibly rare to get an interesting female character that is the lead in a film. Usually the character parts are so much more interesting to play. ~ Carey Mulligan,
1313:King is a title which translated into several languages, signifies a magistrate with as many different degrees of power as there are kingdoms in the world, and he can have no power but what is given him by law; yea, even the supreme or legislative power is bound by the rules of equity, to govern by laws enacted, and published in due form; for what is not legal is arbitrary. ~ John Arbuthnot,
1314:Touch her and I’ll kill you,” he snarled.
West stared at him in appalled disbelief. “I knew it. Sweet Mother of God! You want her.”
Devon’s visceral fury appeared to fade a few degrees as he realized he had just been outmaneuvered. He released West abruptly.
“You took Theo’s title and his home,” West continued in appalled disbelief, “and now you want his wife. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
1315:Shit, Karl, you can’t say that in front of a federal agent,” Aiden protested, his eyes wide.

“I’m not. I’m saying it in private to my…” Karl shrugged. “Boyfriend, partner, whatever the hell title you want, if fucktoy’s not acceptable, and I’m guessing it isn’t.”

“It really isn’t,” Aiden said, a warning snap in his voice, “and neither is threatening to kill people. ~ Jane Davitt,
1316:Finally, she turned and headed for home. She planned to fix herself a cup of lemon-ginger tea and pick a book from the stack on her coffee table. It didn’t matter which title she chose, every book had something unique to offer. They were memories she’d yet to make. Worlds she’d yet to discover. Friends she’d yet to meet. And she was looking forward to making their acquaintance. ~ Ellery Adams,
1317:It was the saying of a great man, that if we could trace our descents, we should find all slaves to come from princes, and all princes from slaves; and fortune has turned all things topsy-turvy in a long series of revolutions; beside, for a man to spend his life in pursuit of a title, that serves only when he dies to furnish out an epitaph, is below a wise man's business. ~ Seneca the Younger,
1318:Painting, like poetry, selects in the universe whatever she deems most appropriate to her ends. She assembles in a single fantastic personage, circumstances and features which nature distributes among many individuals. From this combination, ingeniously composed, results that happy imitation by virtue of which the artist earns the title of inventor and not of servile copyist. ~ Francisco Goya,
1319:The Grand Duke [of Tuscany] ...after observing the Medicaean plants several times with me ... has now invited me to attach myself to him with the annual salary of one thousand florins, and with the title of Philosopher and Principal Mathematicial to His Highness; without the duties of office to perform, but with the most complete leisure; so that I can complete my Treatises. ~ Galileo Galilei,
1320:There was no working title for the album. The record-jacket designer said `When I think of the group, I always think of power and force. There's a definite presence there.' That was it. He wanted to call it `Obelisk'. To me, it was more important what was behind the obelisk. The cover is very tongue-in-cheek, to be quite honest. Sort of a joke on 2001. I think it's quite amusing. ~ Jimmy Page,
1321:Who would not have been laughed at if he had said in 1800 that metals could be extracted from their ores by electricity or that portraits could be drawn by chemistry.

{Commenting on Henri Becquerel's process for extracting metals by voltaic means.} ~ Michael Faraday,
1322:Yet Donald Trump gets off the plane in Saudi Arabia, gets off the plane in Israel, and is overwhelmingly respected and welcomed and appreciated. I have to think that it's not all just because he has the title of president. I think it's a stunning contrast. How can these two completely different characters exist: The Donald Trump of Washington and the Donald Trump of this trip? ~ Rush Limbaugh,
1323:I love my job here. I appreciate all your support with my efforts, and it’s been exciting to see the results. As you know, business is up twenty percent over last year at this time [hand her the memo sheet now]. I’d like you to consider changing my title to [fill in the blank] and taking my salary up to [fill in blank]. I’d really like to show you what I could do in this new role. ~ Kate White,
1324:On the edge of the prairie, where the sun had gone down, the sky was turquoise blue, like a lake, with gold light throbbing in it. Higher up, in the utter clarity of the western slope, the evening star hung like a lamp suspended by silver chains -- like the lamp engraved up the title-page of old Latin texts, which is always appearing in new heavens and waking new desires in men. ~ Willa Cather,
1325:There are in fact four very significant stumbling blocks in the way of grasping the truth, which hinder every man however learned, and scarcely allow anyone to win a clear title to wisdom, namely, the example of weak and unworthy authority, longstanding custom, the feeling of the ignorant crowd, and the hiding of our own ignorance while making a display of our apparent knowledge. ~ Roger Bacon,
1326:Your Lordship, I know that this title is new to you, but one of the more enforced rules of the peerage is that one doesn’t perform sexual congress, or near it, at the dining table,” Margaret said sweetly over her shoulder. “You are seated next to Agnes, but I will dump a cup of ale over your head if you continue to behave like a canine in heat. That goes for you too, sweet Agnes. ~ Alyssa Cole,
1327:The money is mine, not yours,” Reginald reminded her. “You ungrateful wretch. I found you an earl to marry, and your son will be an earl.”
“You chose yourself a son-in-law,” Regina said. “You traded me for a title.”
“You will thank me—”
“—for dying and leaving me in peace.”
“You will regret those words some day.”
“I can manage the regret, if not my own finances. ~ Patricia Grasso,
1328:Title II allows for discrimination according to source of content and other factors. That’s what people don’t want, yet they are still calling for Title II classification to be enacted. That shows just how illogical this whole debate has become. Net neutrality is a an incredibly complex set of problems that people keep trying to simplify and politicians try to turn into sound bytes. ~ Anonymous,
1329:How you figure that, grom? Your mother’s the Destroyer. It’s a title she not only earned, but one she relishes. And you’re sending me in with only a few Charonte as backup. What did I ever do to you? (Savitar)
Man up, Sav. You’re whining like a little girl. (Acheron)
If your mother has her way, she’ll turn me into one, and I look like shit in pink. Thanks, kid. (Savitar) ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon,
1330:We might add here that later on the constructors had an article published in a prominent scientific journal under the title of “Recursive β—Metafunctions in the Special Case of a Bogus Polypolice Transmogrification Conversion on an Oscillating Harmonic Field of Glass Bells and Green Gig, Kerosene Lamp on the Left to Divert Attention, Solved by Beastly Incarceration-Concatenation, ~ Stanis aw Lem,
1331:And that was how a great scandal threatened to affect the kingdom of Bohemia, and how the best plans of Mr. Sherlock Holmes were beaten by a woman’s wit. He used to make merry over the cleverness of women, but I have not heard him do it of late. And when he speaks of Irene Adler, or when he refers to her photograph, it is always under the honourable title of the woman. ~ Arthur Conan Doyle,
1332:If this conviction had not been a strongly emotional one and if those searching for knowledge had not been inspired by Spinoza's Amor Dei Intellectualis, they would hardly have been capable of that untiring devotion which alone enables man to attain his greatest achievements. ~ Albert Einstein,
1333:I wouldn’t expect a press secretary to be part of this.” Andrea nodded slightly. “I can see how the title might give that impression, Mr. Weir. However, I’m a senior policy adviser to President Aguirre, I have some background in macroeconomics, and I’ve served two terms in the Archangel Senate.” She offered a tight-lipped smile and added, “I also bake when the mood strikes me.” Weir ~ Elliott Kay,
1334:The ideas of Freud were popularized by people who only imperfectly understood them, who were incapable of the great effort required to grasp them in their relationship to larger truths, and who therefore assigned to them a prominence out of all proportion to their true importance. ~ Alfred North Whitehead,
1335:Those who spend the greater part of their time in reading or writing books are, of course, apt to take rather particular notice of accumulations of books when they come across them. They will not pass a stall, a shop, or even a bedroom-shelf without reading some title, and if they find themselves in an unfamiliar library, no host need trouble himself further about their entertainment. ~ M R James,
1336:Ever since the day I got a voice mail and met up with a slightly older woman at Riverbank Park, the title of 'my girl' has been reserved."

"So you like older women?"

He lifted his hand and gave his bedroom door a solid push. A soft snick told me it had closed behind me.

"I like you. And I see now that I should have cleared that up a long time ago. ~ Myra McEntire,
1337:How could anyone resist you?" Phoebe asked, half-mocking, half-sincere.

He gave her a dark glance. "Apparently she has no problem. The title, the fortune, the estate, the social position ... to her, they're all detractions. Somehow I have to convince her to marry me despite all those things." With raw honesty, he added, "And I'm damned if I even know who I am outside of them. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
1338:Isabel dug her hands into the bin of Legos next to her. “We should have a ship-building competition.”

“Yes,” Gabriel said. “I am the King of Legos.”

“Is that a self-proclaimed title or one that was appointed?” I asked.

Isabel laughed.

Gabriel acted offended. “Appointed, of course.” He joined us on the floor and scooped out a handful of Legos. “By my father. ~ Kasie West,
1339:Rather than the grey and dreary institutions of public perception, these should be places of innovation and experiment, where readers can take a chance on a book, pick one because they like the look of the cover or the title or because they see it returned by the gorgeous young man who lives in their street. After all, they will have absolutely nothing to lose. The book will be free. ~ Ann Cleeves,
1340:The man who renounces himself, comes to himself. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson, The Divinity College Address (1838) : full title “An Address Delivered Before the Senior Class in Divinity College, Cambridge, Sunday Evening, July 15, 1838”, given at Harvard Divinity School : as contained in The Spiritual Emerson: Essential Writings, Emerson, ed. David M Robinson, Beacon Press (2004), p. 78 : ISBN 0807077194,
1341:I never named anything I've written before

no reason to

since

it would all have the same title anyway

-for you-

but I would call this one

that night

when we let the world be only you

and only me

we stood on it while it spun

green and blue and red

the music ended

but we

were still

singing ~ Ally Condie,
1342:In Peru, for instance, people formed agricultural cooperatives to buy estates from their old owners and to convert them into housing and industrial settlements. Because there are no easy legal ways to change land tenure, farmers in state-owned cooperatives illegally subdivided the land into smaller, privately held parcels. As a result, few if any have valid title to their ground. ~ Hernando de Soto,
1343:I tell students, when in doubt, to title their story after the smallest concrete object in their story. I warn them off plays on words, ('The Rent Also Rises'--no; 'Life in My Cat House'--no) and no grand reaches, either. 'Reverence,' 'Respect,' 'Regret,' 'Greed,' 'Adventure,' 'Retribution.' And never use the worst title of all time, 'The Gift,' a story I read six times a year. ~ Ron Carlson,
1344:It is true that Samudramanthan can be interpreted to mean “churning the ocean”. But the root of manthan is manth or math. Which can have multiple meanings in English. Churn is just one of those meanings. Math can also mean stir, agitate or mix. So, if we were to disregard the traditional interpretation of the title itself, it could mean either “stirring the ocean” or “mixing the ocean”. ~ Anonymous,
1345:Sandra turned to the page with the title "Toklas' Hashich Fudge."
The original hashish brownies. 'Peppercorns, nutmeg, cinnamon, coriander, stone dates, dried figs, shelled almonds, peanuts,... A bunch of canibus sativa can be pulverized. This along with the spices should be dusted over the mixed fruit and nuts... it should be eaten with care. Two pieces are quite sufficient... ~ Allegra Goodman,
1346:Language is the nourishment of the thought of man, that serves only as it undergoes metabolism, and becomes thought and lives, and in its very living passes away. You scientific people, with your fancy of a terrible exactitude in language, of indestructible foundations built, as that Wordsworthian doggerel on the title-page of Nature says, "for aye," are marvellously without imagination! ~ H G Wells,
1347:Apple of My Eye is a twisted collection of short stories by Amy Grech, including the sexy and deadly title story that makes you want to stay home with the door locked and the lights on. Grech's stories are sinister, sneaky, convoluted and dangerous—and absolutely not to be missed!”

— Jonathan Maberry, Bram Stoker Award-Winning Author of
Ghost Road Blues and Dead Man's Song ~ Jonathan Maberry,
1348:Following a meeting with Hitler, Cardinal Michael von Faulhaber, a man who had 'courageously criticized the Nazi attacks on the Catholic Church' - went away convinced that Hitler was deeply religious. ~ Ian Kershaw,
1349:In her opinion, Alexander Graham Bell and Clarence Birdseye are the two greatest Americans that ever lived excluding Robert E. Lee. She believes we never lost the War Between the States, that General Lee thought General Grant was the butler and just naturally handed him his sword. ~ Fannie Flagg,
1350:Just so you know, if you need a partner to kick city boy’s ass into next year, I’m your man,” Garth said over the dimming fire. “No one messes with my best friend.”

“Best friend, eh?” I glanced over at him. He was still curled up, eyes closed and expressionless. Showing physical emotion was toxic to Garth.

“You’re my only friend, Jess. You win the best title by default. ~ Nicole Williams,
1351:Are leaders born or made? Where does ambition come from? How does adversity affect the growth of leadership? Do the times make the leader or does the leader shape the times? How can a leader infuse a sense of purpose and meaning into people’s lives? What is the difference between power, title, and leadership? Is leadership possible without a purpose larger than personal ambition? ~ Doris Kearns Goodwin,
1352:Bolkenstein, a Minister, was speaking on the Dutch programme from London, and he said that they ought to make a collection of diaries and letters after the war. Of course, they all made a rush at my diary immediately. Just imagine how interesting it would be if I were to publish a romance of the "Secret Annexe." The title alone would be enough to make people think it was a detective story. ~ Anne Frank,
1353:Despite his title, the Secretary of the Interior was a shallow man. He was given to surfaces, not depths; to cortex, not medulla; to the puff, not the cream. He didn't understand the interior of anything: not the interior of a tenor sax solo, a painting or a poem; not the interior of an atom, a planet, a spider or his wife's body; not the interior, least of all, of his own heart and head. ~ Tom Robbins,
1354:It was at ‘The Little Lodge’ I was first menaced with Education. The approach of a sinister figure described as ‘the Governess’ was announced … Mrs Everest produced a book called Reading without Tears. It certainly did not justify its title in my case … [When] the Governess was due to arrive, I did what so many oppressed peoples have done in similar circumstances: I took to the woods. I ~ Norman Davies,
1355:Where is your real power? Is it in the title you carry? Is it in the possessions you have – a nice car, a big house, money in the bank? Is it in your status? No, your power is not outside you. It’s within you. External power may feed your ego, but internal power is empowering; external power is temporary, internal power is permanent; external power is limited, internal power is limitless. ~ Brian Tracy,
1356:When this man gets back, I’m going to need something to make me survive his awkward rants,” Martha said, looking back.
Sudo watched the tent. “I have a bag full of books, if you-”
“Ugh, no. Please.”
“When was the last time you touched a book?”
“At that hunting equipment store, when I carried your bag.”
“Reading the title and then throwing it back into the bag doesn’t count… ~ M M Lindelo,
1357:The purpose of having the title 'World-Teacher' is to acknowledge, to show, the condition of mind and heart when you have achieved. It is like saying: 'I have painted a picture'. It is like saying: 'I have written a poem'. It is an assertion of the fact of attainment, rather than the narrow understanding that is given to labels and phrases. What the phrase indicates is of importance. ~ Jiddu Krishnamurti,
1358:As the physicist Murray Gell-Mann once remarked: “Faculty members are familiar with a certain kind of person who looks to the mathematicians like a good physicist and looks to the physicists like a good mathematician. Very properly, they do not want that kind of person around. ~ James Gleick,
1359:Cassie comes across as serious and studious, but once, after dinner in Washington with a group of NASA people, I asked her if her job title invited a lot of Men in Black questions. With little provocation, she suddenly reached into her purse, donned a pair of sleek black sunglasses, frowned seriously, and flashed a very official-looking “Planetary Protection Officer” badge at me. The fact ~ David Grinspoon,
1360:He reached under the bench to retrieve his crutch. His father had carved the crutch from the branch of a fallen wych elm on the farm back home. It was strong and thick and had just enough spring to be comfortable when he walked. Da named it 'Courage,' saying that all good tools deserved a good title. Kip had always liked the idea that courage was a thing a person could hold on to and use. ~ Jonathan Auxier,
1361:No trains went there—Maycomb Junction, a courtesy title, was located in Abbott County, twenty miles away. Bus service was erratic and seemed to go nowhere, but the Federal Government had forced a highway or two through the swamps, thus giving the citizens an opportunity for free egress. But few people took advantage of the roads, and why should they? If you did not want much, there was plenty. ~ Harper Lee,
1362:Peter Sutcliffe, the Yorkshire Ripper, distinctly heard the voice of Jesus telling him to kill women, and he was locked up for life. George W. Bush says that God told him to invade Iraq (a pity God didn't vouchsafe him a revelation that there were no weapons of mass destruction). ~ Richard Dawkins,
1363:It's funny: not only with the title of the album but also the song [It's Decided]. I kind of felt nostalgic. The beginning lyric is, "There's almost a sentimental feeling to another time," and when I got together with Kevin, he just absolutely, in his own fashion, just pushed me to go deeper than I usually would want people to know. That was the most difficult part for me was to bring someone in. ~ Andy Kim,
1364:That girls should not marry for money we are all agreed. A lady who can sell herself for a title or an estate, for an income or aset of family diamonds, treats herself as a farmer treats his sheep and oxen--makes hardly more of herself, of her own inner self, in which are comprised a mind and soul, than the poor wretch of her own sex who earns her bread in the lowest state of degradation. ~ Anthony Trollope,
1365:From Cherish Tomorrow ... “I want you,” she said softly.
His jaw became rigid with disapproval. “I’m too damned old for you.”
“You’re perfect.” She touched the hardness of one cheek with loving fingers.
“You’re too young for me!”
She shrugged. “I’ll get older.”
~ Carole Mortimer,
1366:I prefer sidekick. I tried once for the title of Padawan, but Bubba wigged out saying that mentors are always killed off in books and movies and he’d be damned if he was going to die once he taught me everything I needed to know about killing zombies. (Mark) Then why let you be his sidekick? Isn’t that the same thing? (Nick) Uh, no. In the movies, the sidekicks are the ones who die. (Mark) ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon,
1367:So many able writers have shown that the unjust institutions which work so much misery and suffering to the masses have their root in governments, and owe their whole existence to the power derived from government we cannot help but believe that were every law, every title deed, every court, and every police officer or soldier abolished tomorrow with one sweep, we would be better off than now. ~ Lucy Parsons,
1368:That's the advice I would give to women: Don't look at the bankbook or the title. Look at the heart. Look at the soul. Look at how the guy treats his mother and what he says about women. How he acts with children he doesn't know. And, more important, how does he treat you? When you're dating a man, you should always feel good. You should never feel less than. You should never doubt yourself. ~ Michelle Obama,
1369:God gave the World to Men in Common; But since he gave it them for their benefit, and the greatest Conveniencies of life they were capable to draw from it, it cannot be supposed he meant it should always remain common and uncultivated. He gave it to the use of the industrious and Rational, (and Labour was to be his Title to it;) not to the fancy or covetousness of the quarrelsome and contentious. ~ John Locke,
1370:God made the world because He wanted it made. He thinks the world is good, and He loves it. It is His world; He has never relinquished title to it. And He has never revoked the conditions, bearing on His gift to us of the use of it, that oblige us to take excellent care of it. If God loves the world, then how might any person of faith be excused for not loving it or justified in destroying it? ~ Wendell Berry,
1371:Occasionally, he left the compound. I’d figured he must be out hunting, at least some of the time, but he hadn’t returned with a new icon, and I’d heard nothing on Arcana Radio. Plus, Lark’s laminated player list—the little twit actually did keep it on the fridge door—had had no updates since the Star.

Well, other than her scratching my title out and scribbling in “The Unclean One.” Har. ~ Kresley Cole,
1372:When she had first crossed the dry and dusty world which his mind inhabited she had been like a spring shower; in opening himself to it he had not been mistaken. He had gone wrong only in assuming that marriage, by itself, gave him either power or title to appropriate that freshness. As he now saw, one might as well have thought one could buy a sunset by buying the field from which one had seen it. ~ C S Lewis,
1373:If your church continues in this liberty of conscience, making no scruple to take away what she pleases, soon the Scripture will fail you, and you will have to be satisfied with the Institutes of Calvin, which must indeed have I know not what excellence, since they censure the Scriptures themselves! ~ Francis de Sales,
1374:The answer of Solon on the question, 'Which is the most perfect popular govemment,' has never been exceeded by any man since his time, as containing a maxim of political morality, 'That,' says he, 'where the least injury done to the meanest individual, is considered as an insult on the whole constitution. ~ Thomas Paine,
1375:You make experiments and I make theories. Do you know the difference? A theory is something nobody believes, except the person who made it. An experiment is something everybody believes, except the person who made it.

{Remark to scientist Herman Francis Mark} ~ Albert Einstein,
1376:The only real reason for self-referencing is the fun factor. It's fun for the writer, getting little peeks at what old characters might be up to. And it's fun for readers to spot a familiar face, or pick up on a made-up book title or something from an earlier story. I don't know that it does -- or even should -- contribute to the story in hand being any better than it would have been without it. ~ Charles de Lint,
1377:the World Boxing Association and the New York State Athletic Commission had suspended Ali’s boxing license and stripped him of his championship title. Soon after, with a unity of spirit, all the other boxing commissions in the country fell into line. Never mind that they had long tolerated the mafia and professional gamblers in their sport. Never mind that Ali had not yet been convicted of a crime. ~ Jonathan Eig,
1378:According to Morris’ sweeping history of conflict from prehistoric times to the present, order comes from governments strong enough to protect the people living under their jurisdiction, just as Hobbes said it did. Such governments, in turn, emerge from war. The answer to the question posed by the title of Morris’ book is that war is good for producing safety—in other words, that war is good for peace. ~ Anonymous,
1379:Assistant Secretary for Health of the Department of Health and Human Services—a long and rather unimpressive title, Raymond Markey thought. But he knew better. His office was in charge of the U.S. Public Health Service, controlling such agencies as the Food and Drug Administration, the Centers for Disease Control, and the National Institutes of Health—hardly an unimportant or ceremonial post. Markey ~ Harlan Coben,
1380:Human beings have rights, because they are moral beings: the rights of all men grow out of their moral nature; and as all men havethe same moral nature, they have essentially the same rights. These rights may be wrested from the slave, but they cannot be alienated: his title to himself is as perfect now, as is that of Lyman Beecher: it is stamped on his moral being, and is, like it, imperishable. ~ Angelina Grimke,
1381:I prefer sidekick. I tried once for the title of Padawan, but Bubba wigged out saying that mentors are always killed off in books and movies and he’d be damned if he was going to die once he taught me everything I needed to know about killing zombies. (Mark)
Then why let you be his sidekick? Isn’t that the same thing? (Nick)
Uh, no. In the movies, the sidekicks are the ones who die. (Mark) ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon,
1382:Since 2000, we have seen a sharp decline in growth in output per person and its two components—growth in productivity and in hours of work per person—after corrections for the ups and downs of the business cycle. Because the basic data are unambiguous in registering a significant and deepening growth slowdown, the book’s title, The Rise and Fall of American Growth, has become a statement of fact. ~ Robert J Gordon,
1383:I agree with people like Richard Dawkins that mankind felt the need for creation myths. Before we really began to understand disease and the weather and things like that, we sought false explanations for them. Now science has filled in some of the realm – not all – that religion used to fill. ~ Bill Gates,
1384:I am not a man of many words, but I can honestly say that playing football is all I have ever wanted to do and to have had such a long and successful career at Manchester United has been a real honour. This was not a decision that I have taken lightly but I feel now is the right time for me to stop playing. To have been part of the team that helped the Club reach that 19th title is a great privilege. ~ Paul Scholes,
1385:That brings me to the real reason for the title: Where does that which happens during reading a book take place? (...) Does not every reader, whether he wants it or not, bring (...) his own experiences and thoughts into the process of reading? (...) Is not every book a mirror in which the reader is reflected, whether he knows it or not? And is not every reader a mirror in which the book is reflected? ~ Michael Ende,
1386:Grimthorpe (v.) To restore or renovate an ancient building with excessive spending rather than with skill. Grimthorpe is a more or less eponymous word, taken from the title of Sir Edmund Beckett (the first Lord Grimthorpe), a lawyer and horologist in London, who also enjoyed attempting restorations of old buildings. His efforts did not meet with widespread approval, and gave birth to this word. Grinagog ~ Ammon Shea,
1387:If your church continues in this liberty of conscience, making no scruple to take away what she pleases, soon the Scripture will fail you, and you will have to be satisfied with the Institutes of Calvin, which must indeed have I know not what excellence, since they censure the Scriptures themselves! ~ Saint Francis de Sales,
1388:Jackson uses the silence to give me a bunch of stapled sheets. The title page says: Torture Survivors' Handbook. Information on Support and Resources for Torture Survivors in the UK.

"This thing is mostly aimed at people coming here from abroad. But you should read it. And use it."

I hold the book in my hands.

I say, "They got the apostrophe in the right place. That's good. ~ Harry Bingham,
1389:"The best is oftentimes the enemy of the good;" and without claiming for an instant that title of good for my book, I do not doubt that many a good book has remained unwritten, or, perhaps, being written, has remained unpublished, because there floated before the mind's eye of the author, or possible author, the ideal of a better or a best, which has put him out of all conceit with his good. ~ Richard Chenevix Trench,
1390:Being Irish, he was also possessed of a certain lethal charm, a ruined estate somewhere back in Ireland, and eyes the color of Lady Winnimere's world-famous emeralds. Add to that an almost sinful beauty of face framed by black curls, a tall, graceful body, and quite the most elegant hands in all of London, and Killoran, who disdained to use his title, was indeed a dangerously attractive member of society. ~ Anne Stuart,
1391:I really cannot know whether I am or am not the Genius you are pleased to call me, but I am very willing to put up with the mistake, if it be one. It is a title dearly enough bought by most men, to render it endurable, even when not quite clearly made out, which it never can be till the Posterity, whose decisions are merely dreams to ourselves, has sanctioned or denied it, while it can touch us no further. ~ Lord Byron,
1392:When Christianity turns into a noun, it becomes a turnoff. Christianity was always intended to be a verb. And, more specifically, an action verb. The title of the book of Acts says it all, doesn't it? It's not the book of Ideas or Theories or Words. It's the book of Acts. If the twenty-first-century church said less and did more, maybe we would have the same kind of impact the first-century church did. ~ Mark Batterson,
1393:But the first bedtime story he ever did read me was Kim.' River could tell she recognised the title, so didn't elaborate. 'After that, well, Conrad, Greene. Somerset Maugham.'
'Ashenden.'
'You get the picture. For my twelfth birthday, he bought me le Carré's collected works. I can still remember what he said about them.'
They're made up. But that doesn't mean they're not true. ~ Mick Herron,
1394:Cuvier had even in his address & manner the character of a superior Man, much general power & eloquence in conversation & great variety of information on scientific as well as popular subjects. I should say of him that he is the most distinguished man of talents I have ever known on the continent... ~ Humphry Davy,
1395:MT [Mother Teresa] was not a friend of the poor. She was a friend of poverty. She said that suffering was a gift from God. She spent her life opposing the only known cure for poverty, which is the empowerment of women and the emancipation of them from a livestock version of compulsory reproduction. ~ Christopher Hitchens,
1396:People equate job titles to levels of creativity. We think that musicians are creative while accountants are not. Job title has nothing to do with human creativity. In fact, we all have enormous creative potential. Even those that often state with authority that "I'm not creative." With a systematic approach to building creative capacity, we all have the opportunity to create and leave a mark on the world. ~ Josh Linkner,
1397:"And then she (Snow White) has to wait for the Prince to come rescue her, and you think: 'How sexist can you get, that story?' Well, seriously, because that's the way that that would be read in the modern world, like, 'She doesn't need a prince to come rescue her.' That's why Disney made Frozen, that absolutely appalling piece of rubbish." ~ Jordan Peterson,
1398:Dr. John Montague was a doctor of philosophy; he had taken his degree in anthropology, feeling obscurely that in this field he might come closest to his true vocation, the analysis of supernatural manifestations. He was scrupulous about the use of his title because, his investigations being so utterly unscientific, he hoped to borrow an air of respectability, even scholarly authority, from his education. ~ Shirley Jackson,
1399:For a long time the human instinct to understand was thwarted by facile religious explanations, as in ancient Greece in the time of Homer, where there were gods of the sky and the Earth, the thunderstorm, the oceans and the underworld, fire and time and love and war; where every tree and meadow had its dryad and maenad. ~ Carl Sagan,
1400:A policeman in plain clothes is a man; in his uniform he is ten. Clothes and title are the most potent thing, the most formidable influence, in the earth. They move the human race to willing and spontaneous respect for the judge, the general, the admiral, the bishop, the ambassador, the frivolous earl, the idiot duke, the sultan, the king, the emperor. No great title is efficient without clothes to support it. ~ Mark Twain,
1401:Zane, want to explain the challenge?” “Yup.” Zane jerked a thumb at the scarf. “When Beau is blindfolded, I’ll take his hand and use it to touch a part of my body. He’ll have to guess which body part it is. Then we’ll switch. Whoever wins gets to top.” I didn’t even look at him, just gave him the finger. He laughed. “Just kidding. Whoever wins gets bragging rights. And the title Queer Prince of YouTube.” I ~ Megan Erickson,
1402:"And then she (Snow White) has to wait for the Prince to come rescue her, and you think: 'How sexist can you get, that story?' Well, seriously, because that's the way that that would be read in the modern world, like, 'She doesn't need a prince to come rescue her.' That's why Disney made Frozen, that absolutely appalling piece of rubbish." ~ Jordan B Peterson,
1403:And this new story; he had an idea for a title. He’d heard a sailor on leave, during the war, tell another sailor that he’d take him to breakfast at the most expensive place in town. Where did he want to go? “Well,” the naïve sailor had replied, “I always heard that Tiffany’s was the most expensive place in New York.” Breakfast at Tiffany’s. It was a great title, that much Truman knew. Beyond that— Truman ~ Melanie Benjamin,
1404:"A. There is something cosmically constitutive about consciousness, B. That might well be considered divine, and C. That is instantiated in every person. Ask yourself if you're not a criminal if you don't act that out. And then ask yourself, what does that mean? Even if this is a metaphor, it's true enough that we mess with it at our peril." ~ Jordan Peterson,
1405:He had little respect for anyone who was not willing to put in the effort required to survive and thrive. Not everyone needed the same driving ambition that had fueled him. That had led him to being possibly the richest man in London without a title in his lineage -- all earned in under a decade. That had given him the power to change lives. But a person needed to have the drive to change his own life. ~ Anne Mallory,
1406:How come the dog isn’t named?” He reads aloud the title on the box. “‘Peggy and dog.’”
“Because people tend to want to name animals after their beloved pets.”
“Really?”
“No. I have no idea. I can give you the number of Peggy’s creator if you want to ask.”
“You have the phone number of this doll’s creator?”
“No.” I punch the price into the register and push Total.
“You’re hard to read,” he says ~ Kasie West,
1407:I took my time, running my fingers along the spines of books, stopping to pull a title from the shelf and inspect it. A sense of well-being flowed through me as I circled the ground floor. It was better than meditation or a new pair of shoes- or even chocolate. My life was a disaster, but there were still books. Lots and lots of books. A refuge. A solace. Each one offering the possibility of a new beginning. ~ Beth Pattillo,
1408:Freud was so imbued with the spirit of his culture that he could not go beyond certain limits which were set by it. These very limits became limitations for his understanding even of the sick individual; they handicapped his understanding of the normal individual and of the irrational phenomena operating in social life. ~ Erich Fromm,
1409:If the title of a great man ought to be reserved for him who cannot be charged with an indiscretion or a vice, who spent his life in establishing the independence, the glory and durable prosperity of his country; who succeeded in all that he undertook, and whose successes were never won at the expense of justice, integrity, or by the sacrifice of a single principle--this title will not be denied to Washington. ~ Jared Sparks,
1410:Look at that symbol,’ she said, pointing to the top of a page. Above what Harry assumed was the title of the story (being unable to read runes, he could not be sure), there was a picture of what looked like a triangular eye, its pupil crossed with a vertical line. ‘I never took Ancient Runes, Hermione.’ ‘I know that, but it isn’t a rune and it’s not in the syllabary, either. All along I thought it was a picture ~ J K Rowling,
1411:"A. There is something cosmically constitutive about consciousness, B. That might well be considered divine, and C. That is instantiated in every person. Ask yourself if you're not a criminal if you don't act that out. And then ask yourself, what does that mean? Even if this is a metaphor, it's true enough that we mess with it at our peril." ~ Jordan B Peterson,
1412:Every act of resistance to the government required heroism quite out of proportion to the magnitude of the act. It was safer to keep dynamite during the rule of Alexander II than it was to shelter the orphan of an enemy of the people under Stalin. Nonetheless, how many such children were taken in and saved… ~ Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn,
1413:I, Galloran, master of this castle, rightful heir to the throne at Trensicourt, dub thee Lord Jason of Caberton, herby transmitting all rights and priveleges befitting a nobleman of rank and title."
Jason arose, moved by the simple ceremony despite the Blind King's ruined castle, raspy voice, and tarnished crown.
"What about me?" Rachel asked testily.
"You can be my cook," Jason said, unable to resist. ~ Brandon Mull,
1414:In the middle of the block, she opened the door of a coffee shop, but they were playing one of the songs she had heard with Carol everywhere, and she let the door close and walked on. The music lived, but the world was dead. And the song would die one day, she thought, but how would the world come back to life? How would its salt come back? The Price of Salt [Carol is the film based on this title.] ~ Patricia Highsmith,
1415:Sanger was asked to write a column on sex education, “What Every Girl Should Know,” for The Call, a daily newspaper with socialist sympathies. When she tackled the subject of venereal disease, her column was banned by Anthony Comstock, who had acquired censorship as well as prosecutorial powers. The paper ran an empty space with the title: “What Every Girl Should Know. Nothing; by order of the U.S. Post Office. ~ Gail Collins,
1416:Very few of us can now place ourselves in the mental condition in which even such philosophers as the great Descartes were involved in the days before Newton had announced the true laws of the motion of bodies. ~ James Clerk Maxwell,
1417:By the time Carl was four, Feynman was actively lobbying against a first-grade science book proposed for California schools. It began with pictures of a mechanical wind-up dog, a real dog, and a motorcycle, and for each the same question: “What makes it move?” The proposed answer—“Energy makes it move”—enraged him. ~ James Gleick,
1418:He always cared for her. He always loved her. He’s madly in love with her. She’s his Love, Actually. She’s his Casablanca. She’s the one he’d stop the bus for, the one he’d run through traffic for, the one he’d drive like a crazy man to the airport for and run through the terminal to stop the plane. Her name’s above the title for him. She’s the opening credit and the closing credit. She’s the love of his life. ~ Lauren Blakely,
1419:I made the rules I figured I could be the one to break them. I thought I would write about xenophobia, a hatred of foreigners. After I stated writing the story there was not a foreigner to be had. I did not want to just stick one in there so I could get a title out of it since it seemed like cheating. I never figured out how I could get out of this dilemma so I just called it X and weaved X traits into the story. ~ Sue Grafton,
1420:Comedy is a funny thing, and it's really not like any other art form in that it's very specialized and varied in it's content, but generic in it's title. You would never go to a club just to see "Live music," you would go to a jazz club to see jazz, a blues club to see blues, etc. But when you go to see "standup comedy," if you don't know the performers material, you really don't have any idea what you're gonna get. ~ Joe Rogan,
1421:Even if he did reach London with the help of Lady Wolcroft, he had little to offer a bride, save a title and a derelict estate with rotting potatoes. He would have to charm the young ladies, tempting them with a life where they would be treated with kindness and affection. His own desires didn’t matter. And wasn’t it ironic that he should be the one to sell himself into marriage, instead of his sisters? As ~ Michelle Willingham,
1422:In government, effectiveness is measured not by results, but by how much money is spent. How effective is it? Why, we’ve tripled the budget! That’s what Republican Senator Bob Corker of Tennessee actually said about Rubio’s “Gang of Eight” amnesty bill, formally titled “The Border Security, Economic Opportunity, and Immigration Modernization Act of 2013”—which was way better than its original title: “We Surrender. ~ Ann Coulter,
1423:The dividing line will run right through the confessing Church. Even if we make the confession of faith, it gives us no title to any special claim upon Jesus. We can never appeal to our confession or be saved simply on the ground that we have made it...The man who says "Lord, Lord" has either called himself to Jesus without the Holy Spirit, or else he has made out of the call of Jesus a personal privilege. ~ Dietrich Bonhoeffer,
1424:My eyes dawdled across the missalette. I had never noticed before that the official title of the ‘Lord have mercy’ prayer was the gracious phrase ‘Invitation to Sorrow’. Hey there, Sorrow, how’ve you been keeping? Come on in. If your bike doesn’t have lights you can always crash on our sofa tonight. Oh, so you’ll be staying a while, Sorrow? Planning to get to know me better? Grand, so. There’s tea in the pot. All ~ Emma Donoghue,
1425:The pressure was always there, but I feel like it was almost invisible to me. I had too much going on once I got rolling with Evolution and won my first title. They say the cream rises to the top, and I felt like the cream. I rose to the top real quick, and I was surrounded by Triple H, Ric Flair, Shawn Michaels, Undertaker, these guys who were very well respected in the profession, and they wanted to work with me. ~ Randy Orton,
1426:It is a general principle of human nature, that a man will be interested in whatever he possesses, in proportion to the firmness or precariousness of the tenure by which he holds it; will be less attached to what he holds by a momentary or uncertain title, than to what he enjoys by a durable or certain title; and, of course, will be willing to risk more for the sake of the one, than for the sake of the other. ~ Alexander Hamilton,
1427:That night Demosthenes published a scathing denunciation of the population limitation laws. People should be allowed to have as many children as they like, and the surplus population should be sent to other worlds, to spread mankind so far across the galaxy that no disaster, no invasion could ever threaten the human race with annihilation. "The most noble title any child can have," Demosthenes wrote, "is Third. ~ Orson Scott Card,
1428:The charming landscape which I saw this morning is indubitably made up of some twenty or thirty farms. Miller owns this field, Locke that, and Manning the woodland beyond. But none of them owns the landscape. There is property in the horizon which no man has but he whose eye can integrate all parts, that is, the poet. This is the best part of these men's farms, yet to this their warranty-deeds give no title. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
1429:This is the eighth game in the series and when we work on a Mario Kart title, we work on courses and we create them and then we work on them again, and again, and again, and we revise until we come up with something that we think is going to be fun for everyone to play over and over again. So we have a lot of confidence in our ability to do so, but we understand what a tough challenge it is to create those courses. ~ Hideki Konno,
1430:who held title to all the land and its produce, could vote down decisions by the male leaders of the League and demand that an issue be reconsidered. Under this regime women were so much better off than their counterparts in Europe that nineteenth-century U.S. feminists like Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Matilda Joslyn Gage, all of whom lived in Haudenosaunee country, drew inspiration from their lot. ~ Charles C Mann,
1431:Dad stepped forward. "Mr. Zelden, I'm Patrick Silver."
Zelden Frowned. “It’s Doctor Zelden, if you don’t mind. I do hold a doctorate in theology, you know.”
Dad gave him a stiff smile. “Of course.”
Both my parents held doctorates in psychology, but they never referred to themselves as doctors. They said that title should be reserved for people who could actually save lives, not just write a thesis. ~ Mara Purnhagen,
1432:Halfway down a by-street of one of our New England towns stands a rusty wooden house, with seven acutely peaked gables, facing towards various points of the compass, and a huge, clustered chimney in the midst. The street is Pyncheon Street; the house is the old Pyncheon House; and an elm-tree, of wide circumference, rooted before the door, is familiar to every town-born child by the title of the Pyncheon Elm. ~ Nathaniel Hawthorne,
1433:A long time ago, in a town with which I used to be familiarly acquainted, there dwelt an elderly person of grim aspect, known by the name and title of Doctor Grimshawe, whose household consisted of a remarkably pretty and vivacious boy, and a perfect rosebud of a girl, two or three years younger than he, and an old maid of all work, of strangely mixed breed, crusty in temper and wonderfully sluttish in attire. ~ Nathaniel Hawthorne,
1434:For most of the journey, he made his way through the book,trying never to look up.
The words lolled in his mouth as he read them.
Strangely, as he turned the pages and progressed through the chapters, it was only two words he ever tasted.
"Mein Kampf." My struggle-
The title, over and over again, as the train prattled on, from one German town to the next.
"Mein Kampf."
Of all the things to save him. ~ Markus Zusak,
1435:I told him that if we doubted that we are demons in Hell, he should read The Mysterious Stranger, which Mark Twain wrote in 1898, long before the First World War (1914-1918). In the title story he proves to his own grim satisfaction, and to mine as well, that Satan and not God created the planet earth and "the damned human race." If you doubt that, read your morning paper. Never mind what paper. Never mind the date. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
1436:Me, too,” I said. And then we stopped talking for a while as Adam strummed an unfamiliar melody. I asked him what he was playing.

“I’m calling it ‘The Girlfriend’s-Going-to-Juilliard-Leaving-My-Punk-Heart-in-Shreds Blues,’ ” he said, singing the title in an exaggeratedly twangy
voice. Then he smiled that goofy shy smile that I felt like came from the truest part of him. “I’m kidding.”

“Good,” I said. ~ Gayle Forman,
1437:...as we advance in life these things fall off one by one , and I suspect we are left with only Homer and Virgil, perhaps with only Homer alone. ~ Thomas Jefferson,
1438:I haven’t read it,” Martin repeated. “If you haven’t read the book, I suppose you must have seen the BBC documentary series he made. They ran it in America on PBS.” “No, didn’t see it.” “None of it? There were four episodes.” Martin shook his head. “No, sorry.” “Did you read one of his follow-up books?” “No, I read the title, and a synopsis.” “A synopsis.” Martin shrugged. “Part of the synopsis.” “Ah, yes,” Phillip said. ~ Scott Meyer,
1439:The story of this man who had killed a messenger and hanged himself would make interesting reading. One could almost write a whole chapter on him. Perhaps not a whole chapter but a resonable paragraph, at any rate. There was so much else to include, and one must be firm in cutting out details. He had already chosen the title of the book, after much thought: `The Pacification of the Primitive Tribes of the Lower Niger.' ~ Chinua Achebe,
1440:Children should be educated and instructed in the principles of freedom. Aristotle speaks plainly to this purpose, saying, 'that the institution of youth should be accommodated to that form of government under which they live; forasmuch as it makes exceedingly for the preservation of the present government, whatsoever it be. ~ John Adams,
1441:Today, women in general are more likely to do housework than men—cooking and cleaning. But why is that? Is it because women are born with a cooking gene or because over years they have been socialized to see cooking as their role? I was going to say that perhaps women are born with a cooking gene until I remembered that the majority of famous cooks in the world—who are given the fancy title of “chef”—are men. ~ Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie,
1442:When I choose the title [for my book], which was my favorite title, I felt sure there was going to be a dozen books maybe with that name already because it's so obvious to me that that's the message. I was surprised it hasn't been the title of a single book. Well, there is a Shel Silverstein children's book called Falling Upwards. But no one has chosen Falling Upward as a title and I'm very happy it's right on the cover. ~ Richard Rohr,
1443:In French, as in other romance languages, speakers are forced to choose whether they’ll address someone using the respectful form (vous) or the familiar form (tu). Even English, which doesn’t embed status into verb conjugations, embeds it elsewhere. Until recently, Americans addressed strangers and superiors using title plus last name (Mrs. Smith, Dr. Jones), whereas intimates and subordinates were called by first name. ~ Jonathan Haidt,
1444:Language is often our first act of resistance. It matters how we talk about the work we do; the words we use or the words we create matter to describe the world we live in, the freedom and justice we deserve. It matters now whether you call yourself protesters or organizers, activists or the like. Whatever title you assume, be the people committed to fighting for accountability and justice. Let that be what defines you. ~ DeRay Mckesson,
1445:The Center had suffered scars from the cuts of politicians and the barbs of protesters. It had licked its wounds and healed. At one point it had been called the Center for Women and Reproductive Health. But there were those who believed if you do not name a thing, it ceases to exist, and so its title was amputated, like a war injury. But still, it survived. First it became the Center for Women. And then, just: the Center. ~ Jodi Picoult,
1446:The charming landscape which I saw this morning, is indubitably made up of some twenty or thirty farms. Miller owns this field, Locke that, and Manning the woodland beyond. But none of them owns the landscape. There is a property in the horizon which no man has but he whose eye can integrate all the parts, that is, the poet. This is the best part of these men's farms, yet to this their warranty-deeds give no title. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson,
1447:The Declaration of Independence is not only an American document. It follows on Magna Carta and the Bill of Rights as the third great title-deed on which the liberties of the English-speaking people are founded…. The political conceptions embodied in the Declaration of Independence are the same as those expressed at that time by Lord Chatham and Mr. Burke and handed down to them by John Hampden and Algernon Sidney. ~ Winston S Churchill,
1448:The members of a body-politic call it "the state" when it is passive, "the sovereign" when it is active, and a "power" when they compare it with others of its kind. Collectively they use the title "people," and they refer to one another individually as "citizens" when speaking of their participation in the authority of the sovereign, and as "subjects" when speaking of their subordination to the laws of the state. ~ Jean Jacques Rousseau,
1449:As an African American, I don’t take myself too seriously that I can’t poke fun at stereotypes that used to offend me. Despite the title of my book, I think many will be surprised if they actually read it to see what it’s really about, and come away having been entertained. If that happens for only a few people, I will be proud to have put myself out there.

My challenge to all the nay-sayers is: HOW DARE YOU READ THIS! ~ L V Lewis,
1450:Colonel Sven Haverstrom of the Dalbreck Royal Guard, Assigned Steward of Crown Prince Jaxon. The others laughed at that title. They were free with their jest and jabs, even with an officer who outranked them, but Sven gave it back as good as he got it.
Officer Jeb McCance, Falworth Special Forces.
Officer Tavish Baird, Tactician, Fourth Battalion.
Officer Orrin del Aransas, Falworth First Archer Assault Unit. ~ Mary E Pearson,
1451:I think what was special about 'Music by Prudence' was the classic story of the title subject's life path - from being an outcast in her society because she was disabled, to someone who picked herself from that despair and elevated herself within that community, and now that society accepting her as much as they formerly rejected her. People identified with that journey, overcoming an obstacle, but still triumphing. ~ Roger Ross Williams,
1452:Suddenly creativity is the popular goal. Ironically, a quality dissonant with our conventional education process is greatly in demand in adults - and those who survive the system without losing their creative integrity are richly rewarded. The magic word in a book's title almost ensures sales: Creative Stitchery, Creative Cookery, Creative Gardening. ... Perhaps we are trying to develop something that was innately ours. ~ Marilyn Ferguson,
1453:A family member in a family business has a position of authority and power, regardless of his title and rank, even regardless of his job. He has the inside track to the top—as a son, a brother, a brother-in-law. No matter what his rank, he is top management. If he cannot command the respect due a member of top management on his own merit and on the basis of his performance, he should not be allowed to stay on the payroll. ~ Peter F Drucker,
1454:Hippocrates can be justifiably regarded as the father of Western medicine, and he stands in relation to this science as Aristotle does to physics. Which is to say, he was almost entirely wrong, but he was at least systematic. ~ Philip Ball,
1455:If I had a daughter, here's what I'd tell her:

One day, when you've worked hard for what you want, when people see that you are confident and intelligent and that you recognize your own self-worth, when you take care of yourself, support yourself, and stand up for yourself, that is the day that the world will call you "a cruel and selfish bitch."

It's a tough title to earn and you should be and proud of it. ~ Patricia V Davis,
1456:Language is a theme in the whole book, no? I mean it ends with the title poem about words are all we have. I guess midrash makes sense. How does it change in the course of the sequence? Well, God is into No and into Stasis/Nouns. Adam and Eve, in order to be in this world (and get this world going) must choose verbs. Which is to gain sex but also to choose death and all else that goes with change. To choose becoming over being. ~ Gregory Orr,
1457:My job happens to be sports-related, so it's like my duty to watch football. It's my job. But that's not a change for me. When you're 18, it's life and death, because you don't have a kid, and it's a much bigger deal when you're 18. Having a kid - when the Vikings lost the 2009 NFC title game, it sucked, and I'm not happy about it, but my kid is still alive. You have to have that horrible forced perspective that you don't want. ~ Drew Magary,
1458:Neil Gaiman originally took a strong stance against piracy. However, he noticed that in the countries where he was being pirated the most, such as Russia, sales were increasing, rather than decreasing. With some difficulty, he convinced his publisher to make American Gods a free download from their site for a month. Sales of that title through independent bookstores, which was the only data they could get, increased by 300%. ~ David Gaughran,
1459:Oh, Philippe, thou are a rogue."
"So I have been told. Presumably because I am innocent of the slightest indiscretion. Curious. No one dubs you rogue who so fully merit the title. But I, whose reputation is spotless, am necessarily a wicked one and a deceiver. I shall write a sonnet on the subject."
"Ah, no!" begged Saint-Dantin in alarm. "Your sonnets are vile, Philippe! So let us have no more verse from you, I pray! ~ Georgette Heyer,
1460:…Understood that a will is not enough to protect you and your loved ones. …Had a revocable living trust with an incapacity clause. …Transferred ownership of your assets into the trust. …Created a backup will. …Updated the beneficiaries on all your assets. …Understood the safest way to hold title to your home. …Had an advance directive and a durable power of attorney for health care. …Reviewed your critical documents once a year. ~ Suze Orman,
1461:Sometimes I'll hear some music in my head or I'll go to the piano and mess around and come up with a tune, or be on the guitar and come up with some chords - or I'll come up with lines, or just some words, or just a sentence. It could be the title of a song. I do that all the time. I write titles of songs a lot. And sometimes I'll end up writing a song that I don't have a title for and I'll say, "Oh, this goes with that title". ~ Shuggie Otis,
1462:Everything you think about is a meditation, and you could say that the very form of your consciousness follows what you put your attention to. So Chi is really just focused attention, and it is attention, or awareness, that brings about results of whatever kind, rather than some nebulous energy or vril force. But energy is a good metaphor. ~ James Curcio,
1463:Notwithstanding all that has been discovered since Newton’s time, his saying that we are little children picking up pretty pebbles on the beach while the whole ocean lies before us unexplored remains substantially as true as ever, and will do so though we shovel up the pebbles by steam shovels and carry them off in carloads. ~ Charles Sanders Peirce,
1464:- (...) But I don't think I'd make a very good Light mage.
- Why?
Because I used to be a Dark mage and half the Council hate me for it. Because the Council left me to die when I needed them the most and I hate them for it. Because I think the Council are treacherous weasels. And because I don't think I've got any right to call myself a servant of the light, even if most of the Council don't deserve that title either . . . ~ Benedict Jacka,
1465:If it wasn't for this person's privacy, I'd be able to talk pretty freely about this subject on a personal level. The record's about not her. It's about my struggles through years of dealing with the aftermath of lost love and longing and just mediocrity and just bad news, like life stuff. And in the [record], where the title comes from, the lyrics are actually a conversation between me and another girl, not this Emma character. ~ Justin Vernon,
1466:My brother had just been appointed Secretary of Nevada Territory--an office of such majesty that it concentrated in itself the duties and dignities of Treasurer, Comptroller, Secretary of State, and Acting Governor in the Governor's absence. A salary of eighteen hundred dollars a year and the title of "Mr. Secretary," gave to the great position an air of wild and imposing grandeur. I was young and ignorant, and I envied my brother. ~ Mark Twain,
1467:Think Small, Act Big.” It’s in this understanding of career capital and its role in mission that we get our explanation for this title. Advancing to the cutting edge in a field is an act of “small” thinking, requiring you to focus on a narrow collection of subjects for a potentially long time. Once you get to the cutting edge, however, and discover a mission in the adjacent possible, you must go after it with zeal: a “big” action. ~ Cal Newport,
1468:Twilight,’ he said to Yan Tovis, ‘that’s a Letherii word you use. Would you be surprised if I told you the word for “twilight”, in your original language, was “yenander”? And that “antovis” meant “night” or even “dark”? Your own name is your title, and I can see by your expression that you didn’t even know it. Yedan Derryg? Not sure what “derryg” is -- we’ll need to ask Sandalath -- but “yedanas” is “watch”, both act and title. ~ Steven Erikson,
1469:He watched her, as she looked up at the sky, her hair curtaining her face. Orion glowed softly above. He remembered that was the title of her favorite poem. Orion. She wasn’t a sentimental sort, but she had moments of deep feeling. There was a curious kind of romance about her, not the florid descriptions of poetry. But some of the stripped-down simplicity of prose clung to her, some grace. She crossed back to the trailer entrance ~ Laura Bickle,
1470:This change in the conception of reality is the most profound and the most fruitful that physics has experienced since the time of Newton.

{Referring to James Clerk Maxwell's contributions to physics} ~ Albert Einstein,
1471:You are unmannerly,sharp-tounged, and show no respect for your betters,which is practically everyone given your lowly ravel birth."

"I am Edema Ruh to my bones.
That means my blood is red.
It means I breathe the free air and walk where my feet take me.
I do not cringe and fawn like a dog at a man's title.

That looks like pride to people who have spent their lives cultivating supple spines"

-Kvothe ~ Patrick Rothfuss,
1472:There are many facts within fiction. This captivating story provides invaluable insights into the childhood of a girl who has Asperger’s syndrome. Fiction allows the author to explore different perspectives and add poignancy to the experiences of sensory sensitivity and being bullied and teased of someone who has Asperger’s syndrome. The title Delightfully Different describes Asperger’s syndrome but also the qualities of this novel. ~ Tony Attwood,
1473:Cry Baby is about Cry Baby and the next album [which I think I have a title for but I don't wanna say anything yet because I don't know and it's too early] is a place in the weird town that I'm trying to create and its Cry Baby's perspective throughout this album. You're not learning about her, you're learning about the place that she's in and her perspective. Down the line for sure I will think of other characters in this world. ~ Melanie Martinez,
1474:If you intend to drink yourself to death,” Amelia had told Leo calmly, “I wish you would do it at a more affordable place.” “But I’m a viscount now,” Leo had replied nonchalantly. “I have to do it with style, or what will people say?” “That you were a wastrel and a fool, and the title might just as well have gone to a monkey?” That had elicited a grin from her handsome brother. “I’m sure that comparison is quite unfair to the monkey. ~ Lisa Kleypas,
1475:The manner in which Epictetus, Montaigne, and Salomon de Tultie wrote, is the most usual, the most suggestive, the most remembered, and the oftener quoted; because it is entirely composed of thoughts born from the common talk of life. ~ Blaise Pascal,
1476:The more clearly we can focus our attention on the wonders and realities of the universe about us the less taste we shall have for the destruction of our race. Wonder and humility are wholesome emotions, and they do not exist side by side with a lust for destruction.

{Speech accepting the John Burroughs Medal} ~ Rachel Carson,
1477:There came [a script called] “Dracula Sucks.” Now, I liked “Dracula Sucks,” but we gotta change [the title]. They said, “If you like that, you’re going to like this: ‘Zorro the Gay Blade.’” I decided I was going to go out and raise the money and develop my own projects. And that’s what I did. I made “Love at First Bite” and I made “Zorro the Gay Blade.” [Script rewriter Hal Dresner] and I put together “Zorro” in about eight weeks. ~ George Hamilton,
1478:Captain Carswell Thorne, is it?”

"That’s right."

"I’m afraid you won’t have claim to that title for long. I’m about to commandeer your Rampion for the queen."

"I am sorry to hear about that."

"Additionally, I assume you are aware that assisting a wanted fugitive, such as Linh Cinder, is a crime punishable by death on Luna. Your sentence is to be carried out immediately."

"Efficiency. I respect that. ~ Marissa Meyer,
1479:I remember discussions with Bohr which went through many hours till very late at night and ended almost in despair; and when at the end of the discussion I went alone for a walk in the neighbouring park I repeated to myself again and again the question: Can nature possibly be so absurd as it seemed to us in these atomic experiments? ~ Werner Heisenberg,
1480:It was these same families [Rothschild, Rockefeller, Harriman, Bush, etc] who funded the eugenics movement which is pledged to remove the lower genetic blood streams and leave only those of superior stock. Eugenics today often goes under the title of 'population control'. The best known of the population control organizations is Planned Parenthood which began life under another name at the London offices of the British Eugenics Society. ~ David Icke,
1481:Tampa was a city with a perpetual inferiority complex. For a while, the local flacks had called it America's Next Great City. Then somebody had stumbled over the comedy of that title. Tampa had the Bucs, and that was good. Tampa had hockey, the Lightning, but hockey was a B sport in the South and always would be. Tampa had great seafood, its own branch of Cosa Nostra, too many malls, the world's best airport, and lately, Ybor City. ~ Sterling Watson,
1482:The dramatist is fascinated by the inner life, the passions and sins, madness and dreams of the human heart. But not the comedy writer. He fixes on the social life - the idiocy, arrogance, and brutality in society. The comedy writer singles out a particular institution that he feels has become encrusted with hypocrisy and folly, then goes on the attack. Often we can spot the social institution under assault by noting the film's title. ~ Robert McKee,
1483:If any ambitious man have a fancy to revolutionize, at one effort, the universal world of human thought, human opinion, and human sentiment, the opportunity is his own -- the road to immortal renown lies straight, open, and unencumbered before him. All that he has to do is to write and publish a very little book. Its title should be simple -- a few plain words -- My Heart Laid Bare. But -- this little book must be true to its title. ~ Edgar Allan Poe,
1484:ladies & gentlemen," the Professor began, "the Other Professor is so kind as to recite a Poem. The title of it is 'The Pig-Tale.' He never recited it before!" (General cheering among the guests.) "He will never recite it again!" (Frantic excitement, & wild cheering all down the hall, the Professor himself mounting the table in hot haste, to lead the cheering, & waving his spectacles in one hand & a spoon in the other.) ~ Lewis Carroll,
1485:There's a lot of craft in songwriting. The divine inspiration is when the idea comes. It may be a riff. It may be a word. It may be a phrase. It may be a title. Sometimes, in the best of both worlds, that divine inspiration extends through the whole song. I've literally sat down and written a song from beginning to end, almost complete lyrics and everything without ever stopping...in two minutes. The chorus of 'She's Gone' was like that. ~ John Oates,
1486:For years I walked around with the phrase "Green River" because I had seen that on a soda fountain drink when I was probably 8 or 9 years old, and I went, 'Gee, I like that.' Another one was "Lodi", which I thought sounded really cool. I got this cheap little empty plastic notebook at my local drugstore, and bought a little slab of filler paper and the very first title I wrote in it was "Proud Mary". I had no idea what that title meant. ~ John Fogerty,
1487:Obedience had never been deemed a pure virtue among the Tiste Andii. To follow must be an act born of deliberation, of clear-eyed, cogent recognition that the one to be followed has earned the privilege. So often, after all, formal structures of hierarchy stood in place of such personal traits and judgements. A title or rank did not automatically confer upon the one wearing it any true virtue, or even worthiness to the claim. Nimander ~ Steven Erikson,
1488:Anyone getting starry-eyed about owning a bookstore should ask herself a few questions: Can you lift a box weighing fifty pounds? Do you know what cat pee on paper smells like and can you get it out? Will you exude patience while solving puzzles that start "I'm looking for a book..." and peter out somewhere between "it has 'The' in the title" and "It has a red cover and the author was a soldier whose last name started with S. Or was it Z? ~ Wendy Welch,
1489:I am commonly opposed to those who modestly assume the rank of champions of liberty, and make a very patriotic noise about the people. It is the stale artifice which has duped the world a thousand times, and yet, though detected, it is still successful. I love liberty as well as anybody. I am proud of it, as the true title of our people to distinction above others; but . . . I would guard it by making the laws strong enough to protect it. ~ Fisher Ames,
1490:I while yet a youth wrote in a quite large volume three books of magical things, which I called De occulta philosophia, in which whatever was then erroneous because of my curious youth, now, more cautious, I wish to retract by this recantation, for formerly I spent much time and goods on these vanities. ~ Cornelius Agrippa,
1491:Some people believe that it isn’t so much power that is exchanged in TPE, as it is authority. The intrinsic difference between power and authority can best be explained thusly: If we were talking about a car, then power would be what was under the hood. Exercising that power would mean taking the car out for a spin. Having the authority to do so might involve a driver’s license, possessing the keys, or having the title and registration. ~ Michael Makai,
1492:Whereas certain people start with a recollection or an experience and paint that experience, to some of us the act of doing is the experience; so that we are not quite clear why we are engaged on a particular work. And because we are more interested in plastic matters than we are in matters of words, once can begin a painting and carry it through and stop it and do nothing about the title at all. All pictures are full of association. ~ William Baziotes,
1493:Suspense is like a woman. The more left to the imagination, the more the excitement. ... The conventional big-bosomed blonde is not mysterious. And what could be more obvious than the old black velvet and pearls type? The perfect ‘woman of mystery’ is one who is blonde, subtle and Nordic. ... Although I do not profess to be an authority on women, I fear that the perfect title [for a movie], like the perfect woman is difficult to find. ~ Alfred Hitchcock,
1494:Throughout all those years, Gabriel had not forgotten Rowena, the beautiful duchesse de Valère. In fact, there were times he imagined his work was in tribute to her, to avenge the wrongs done to her and her family. But that time in his life was over. He was no longer the French Fox. He had a title—the rumors of his knighthood were true—and he had a little land. Now he wanted to share his life with someone—no, not someone—her. Rowena. “It ~ Anna Campbell,
1495:Like acting, sales works best when hidden. This explains why almost everyone whose job involves distribution—whether they’re in sales, marketing, or advertising—has a job title that has nothing to do with those things. People who sell advertising are called “account executives.” People who sell customers work in “business development.” People who sell companies are “investment bankers.” And people who sell themselves are called “politicians. ~ Peter Thiel,
1496:It boasted a "large collection of used and rare books in excellent condition."  Its "knowledgeable staff" could advise instantly if a particular title was in stock.  Dotterling himself was available to "exhaust book acquisition resources worldwide" for clients seeking an especially rare volume.  Apparently Borderline Books was a place for people with too much money and nothing productive to do but pay exorbitantly for literary trophies. In ~ David E Manuel,
1497:Responding to Susan B. Anthony’s temperance work in 1853, the New York Sun published a screed noting that, “The quiet duties of daughter, wife or mother are not congenial to those hermaphrodite spirits who thirst to win the title of champion of one sex and victor over the other.” The imagined connection between social agitation and an unmarried state was so firm that even married activists got tarred as single, frigid, or unmarriageable. ~ Rebecca Traister,
1498:The myopic child, who sometimes saw the world doubled or quadrupled, became the founder of modern optics (the word 'dioptries' on the oculist's prescription is derived from the title of one of Kepler's books); the man who could only see clearly at a short distance, invented the modern astronomical telescope. We shall have occassion to watch the working of this magic dynamo, which transforms pain into achievement and curses into blessings. ~ Arthur Koestler,
1499:When I should have been producing obscure volumes of verse entitled the Triumph of Humpty Dumpty or the Nose with the Luminous Dong! Or at best, like Clare, "weaving fearful vision" ... A frustrated poet in every man. Though it is perhaps a good idea under the circumstances to pretend at least to be proceeding with one's great work on "Secret Knowledge," then one can always say when it never comes out that the title explains the deficiency. ~ Malcolm Lowry,
1500:You’re a goddamn staffer!” Bannon finally screamed at Ivanka. “You’re nothing but a fucking staffer!” She had to work through the chief of staff like everyone else, he said. There needed to be some order. “You walk around this place and act like you’re in charge, and you’re not. You’re on staff!” “I’m not a staffer!” she shouted. “I’ll never be a staffer. I’m the first daughter”—she really used the title—“and I’m never going to be a staffer! ~ Bob Woodward,

IN CHAPTERS [300/316]



   65 Poetry
   65 Integral Yoga
   62 Occultism
   35 Fiction
   19 Christianity
   16 Psychology
   11 Philosophy
   8 Yoga
   8 Mythology
   5 Baha i Faith
   3 Hinduism
   2 Philsophy
   2 Integral Theory
   2 Buddhism
   1 Thelema
   1 Science
   1 Education
   1 Alchemy


   29 James George Frazer
   28 The Mother
   23 Satprem
   21 Percy Bysshe Shelley
   20 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   20 Aleister Crowley
   16 Sri Aurobindo
   14 H P Lovecraft
   13 Saint Augustine of Hippo
   13 Carl Jung
   12 William Wordsworth
   8 John Keats
   7 Sri Ramakrishna
   7 George Van Vrekhem
   6 Plato
   6 Ovid
   6 Jorge Luis Borges
   5 Robert Browning
   5 Baha u llah
   3 Vyasa
   3 Saint Teresa of Avila
   3 A B Purani
   2 Walt Whitman
   2 Saint John of Climacus
   2 R Buckminster Fuller
   2 Ralph Waldo Emerson
   2 Plotinus
   2 Pierre Teilhard de Chardin
   2 Mahendranath Gupta
   2 Joseph Campbell
   2 Jordan Peterson
   2 Friedrich Schiller
   2 Friedrich Nietzsche
   2 Bokar Rinpoche


   29 The Golden Bough
   21 Shelley - Poems
   14 Lovecraft - Poems
   12 Wordsworth - Poems
   12 City of God
   10 Magick Without Tears
   9 Liber ABA
   8 Keats - Poems
   7 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna
   7 Preparing for the Miraculous
   7 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   7 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07
   6 Metamorphoses
   6 A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah
   5 The Secret Doctrine
   5 Labyrinths
   5 Browning - Poems
   4 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   4 Agenda Vol 08
   3 Vishnu Purana
   3 The Book of Certitude
   3 Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo
   3 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03
   3 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01
   3 Agenda Vol 11
   3 Agenda Vol 06
   2 Words Of Long Ago
   2 Whitman - Poems
   2 Thus Spoke Zarathustra
   2 The Way of Perfection
   2 The Ladder of Divine Ascent
   2 The Hero with a Thousand Faces
   2 The Bible
   2 Tara - The Feminine Divine
   2 Synergetics - Explorations in the Geometry of Thinking
   2 Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness
   2 Schiller - Poems
   2 Savitri
   2 Questions And Answers 1955
   2 Maps of Meaning
   2 Emerson - Poems
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 06
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02
   2 Beating the Cloth Drum Letters of Zen Master Hakuin
   2 Agenda Vol 10
   2 Agenda Vol 09
   2 Agenda Vol 05
   2 Agenda Vol 02


0.00 - INTRODUCTION, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
   Sri Ramakrishna used to say that when the flower blooms the bees come to it for honey of their own accord. Now many souls began to visit Dakshineswar to satisfy their spiritual hunger. He, the devotee and aspirant, became the Master. Gauri, the great scholar who had been one of the first to proclaim Sri Ramakrishna an Incarnation of God, paid the Master a visit in 1870 and with the Master's blessings renounced the world. Narayan Shastri, another great pundit, who had mastered the six systems of Hindu philosophy and had been offered a lucrative post by the Maharaja of Jaipur, met the Master and recognized in him one who had realized in life those ideals which he himself had encountered merely in books. Sri Ramakrishna initiated Narayan Shastri, at his earnest request, into the life of sannyas. Pundit Padmalochan, the court pundit of the Maharaja of Burdwan, well known for his scholarship in both the Vedanta and the Nyaya systems of philosophy, accepted the Master as an Incarnation of God. Krishnakishore, a Vedantist scholar, became devoted to the Master. And there arrived Viswanath Upadhyaya, who was to become a favourite devotee; Sri Ramakrishna always addressed him as "Captain". He was a high officer of the King of Nepal and had received the Title of Colonel in recognition of his merit. A scholar of the Gita, the Bhagavata, and the Vedanta philosophy, he daily performed the worship of his Chosen Deity with great devotion. "I have read the Vedas and the other scriptures", he said. "I have also met a good many monks and devotees in different places. But it is in Sri Ramakrishna's presence that my spiritual yearnings have been fulfilled. To me he seems to be the embodiment of the truths of the scriptures."
   The Knowledge of Brahman in nirvikalpa samadhi had convinced Sri Ramakrishna that the gods of the different religions are but so many readings of the Absolute, and that the Ultimate Reality could never be expressed by human tongue. He understood that all religions lead their devotees by differing paths to one and the same goal. Now he became eager to explore some of the alien religions; for with him understanding meant actual experience.
  --
   Sri Ramakrishna also became acquainted with a number of people whose scholarship or wealth en Titled them everywhere to respect. He had met, a few years before, Devendranath Tagore, famous all over Bengal for his wealth, scholarship, saintly character, and social position. But the Master found him disappointing; for, whereas Sri Ramakrishna expected of a saint complete renunciation of the world, Devendranath combined with his saintliness a life of enjoyment. Sri Ramakrishna met the great poet Michael Madhusudan, who had embraced Christianity "for the sake of his stomach". To him the Master could not impart instruction, for the Divine Mother "pressed his tongue". In addition he met Maharaja Jatindra Mohan Tagore, a Titled aristocrat of Bengal; Kristodas Pal, the editor, social reformer, and patriot; Iswar Vidyasagar, the noted philanthropist and educator; Pundit Shashadhar, a great champion of Hindu orthodoxy; Aswini Kumar Dutta, a headmaster, moralist, and leader of Indian Nationalism; and Bankim Chatterji, a deputy magistrate, novelist, and essayist, and one of the fashioners of modern Bengali prose. Sri Ramakrishna was not the man to be dazzled by outward show, glory, or eloquence. A pundit without discrimination he regarded as a mere straw. He would search people's hearts for the light of God, and if that was missing he would have nothing to do with them.
   --- KRISTODAS PAL

0.00 - The Book of Lies Text, #The Book of Lies, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
     persion, so as to correspond with the Title, "Breaks"
     and "Lies".
  --
     reference to the meaning of this Title page, as explained
     above; partly because it is intensely amusing for
  --
    Venus, and the Title, Peaches, again refers to the Yoni.
     The chapter is a counsel to accept all impressions;
  --
     Title suggests war. The ants are chosen as small busy
    objects.
  --
     The Title, "Onion-Peelings", refers to the well-known
    incident in "Peer Gynt".
  --
     The Title of the chapter refers to the Phallus, which
    is here identified with the will. The Greek word
  --
    chapter Title is obvious.
     The chapter must be read in connection with
  --
    tion; hence the Title, "The Blind Webster".
     The universe is conceived as Buddhists, on the one
  --
     The Title of the chapter refers to the Hindu legend.
     The first paragraph should be read in connection
  --
    above the Abyss, comprehended under the Title of the
    First.
  --
     The allusion in the Title is obvious.
     This sum in proportion, dream: waking: : waking:
  --
     A new character is now introduce under the Title of
    IT, I being the secret, and T being the manifested,
  --
    the the throat in human anatomy. Hence the Title of the
    chapter, "The Garotte".
  --
     This Title is a mere reference to the metaphor of the
    last paragraph of the chapter.
  --
     The Title is explained in the note.
     The chapter needs no explanation; it is a definite
  --
     The Title "Venus of Milo" is an argument in support
    of paragraphs 1 and 2, it being evident from this
  --
     the Title is only partially explained i the note; it
    means that the statements in this chapter are to be
  --
     The Title of this chapter refers to a Hebrew legend,
    that of the prophet who heard "a going in the mulberry
  --
     The Title of this chapter is drawn from paragraph 7.
     We now, for the first time, attack the question of
  --
     The Title of this chapter is best explained by a refer-
    ence to Mistinguette and Mayol.
  --
     The allusion in the Title is not quite clear, though it
    may be connected with the penultimate paragraph.
  --
     The Title of the chapter is borrowed from the health-
    giving and fascinating sport of fox-hunting, which
  --
     The Title of this chapter refers to the duty of the Tyler
    in a blue lodge of Freemasons.
  --
     Title are those mentioned in paragraph 5.
     555 is HADIT, HAD spelt in full. 156 is
  --
     The Title of the chapter suggest the two in one, since
    the ornithorhynchus is both bird and beast; it is also
  --
     The Title is a euphemism for homo sapiens.
     The crab and the lobster are higher types of crustacae
  --
     The Title is explained in the note.
     The number of the chapter may refer to the letter
  --
     The Title of the chapter refers to the old rime:
         "See-saw, Margery Daw,
  --
     The chapter Title means, "So may he pass away",
    the blank obviously referring to N E M O.
  --
    in the number and the Title, the former being intelligible
    to all nations who employ Arabic figures, the latter
  --
     The Title is due to the circumstances of the early
    piety of Frater Perdurabo, who was frequently
  --
     The Title is explained by the intentionally blasphemous
    puns and colloquialisms of lines 9 and 10.
  --
   The Title of the chapter is borrowed from the well-known lines of Rudyard
  Kipling:
  --
     The Title is explained in the note, but also alludes to
    paragraph 1, the plover's egg being often contemporary
  --
     The first section of the Title is an analysis of 77 considered
    as a mystic number.
  --
    much shorter that the Title.
     Now, the Devil of the Tarot is the Phallus, the Redeemer,
  --
    number 77, also, interpreted as in the Title, is the redeeming
    force.
     The ratio of the length of Title and text is the key to the
    true meaning of the chapter, which is, that Redemption is
  --
     The Title of this chapter is a pun of the phrase "weal
    and woe". It means motion and rest. The moral is the
  --
     the Title of this chapter is a place frequented by
    Frater P. until it became respectable.
  --
     The Title is the name of one of the authors of the affair
    of the Haymarket, in Chicago. See Frank Harris,
  --
     The Title of this chapter, and its two sub- Titles, will
    need no explanation to readers of the classics.
  --
     The Title of this chapter refers to the Greek number,
    PG being "Pig" without an "i".
  --
     The Title refers to the mental attitude of the Master;
    the avalanche does not fall because it is tired of staying
  --
    Aethyr and the Title.
                  [179]
  --
   The Title is the Sanskrit for That, in its sense of "The Existing".
   This chapter is an attempt to replace Elohim by a more
  --
     It is a good Title for the last chapter of this book, and
    it also symbolises the eventual coming out into the light

0.00 - The Wellspring of Reality, #Synergetics - Explorations in the Geometry of Thinking, #R Buckminster Fuller, #Science
  As Korzybski, the founder of general semantics, pointed out, the consequence of its single-tagging is that the rose becomes reflexively considered by man only as a red, white, or pink device for paying tribute to a beautiful girl, a thoughtful hostess, or last night's deceased acquaintance. The tagging of the complex biological process under the single Title rose tends to detour human curiosity from further differentiation of its integral organic operations as well as from consideration of its interecological functionings aboard our planet. We don't know what a rose is, nor what may be its essential and unique cosmic function. Thus for long have we inadvertently deferred potential discovery of the essential roles in Universe that are performed complementarily by many, if not most, of the phenomena we experience.
  But, goaded by youth, we older ones are now taking second looks at almost everything. And that promises many ultimately favorable surprises. The oldsters do have vast experience banks not available to the youth. Their memory banks, integrated and reviewed, may readily disclose generalized principles of eminent importance.

0.01f - FOREWARD, #The Phenomenon of Man, #Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, #Christianity
  Man has a double Title, as the twofold centre of the world, to
  impose himself on our effort to sec, as the key to the universe.

01.01 - A Yoga of the Art of Life, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   I have a word to add finally in justification of the Title of this essay. For, it may be asked, how can spirituality be considered as one of the Arts or given an honourable place in their domain?
   From a certain point of view, from the point of view of essentials and inner realities, it would appear that spirituality is, at least, the basis of the arts, if not the highest art. If art is meant to express the soul of things, and since the true soul of things is the divine element in them, then certainly spirituality, the discipline of coming in conscious contact with the Spirit, the Divine, must be accorded the regal seat in the hierarchy of the arts. Also, spirituality is the greatest and the most difficult of the arts; for it is the art of life. To make of life a perfect work of beauty, pure in its lines, faultless in its rhythm, replete with strength, iridescent: with light, vibrant with delightan embodiment of the Divine, in a wordis the highest ideal of spirituality; viewed the spirituality that Sri Aurobindo practisesis the ne plus ultra of artistic creation

01.04 - The Secret Knowledge, #Savitri, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Our intuitions are its Title-deeds;
  Our souls accept what our blind thoughts refuse.

01.11 - Aldous Huxley: The Perennial Philosophy, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   A similar compilation was published in the Arya, called The Eternal Wisdom (Les Paroles ternelles, in French) a portion of which appeared later on in book-form: that was more elaborate, the contents were arranged in such a way that no comments were needed, they were self-explanatory, divided as they were in chapters and sections and subsections with proper headings, the whole thing put in a logical and organised sequence. Huxley's compilation begins under the Title of the Upanishadic text "That art Thou" with this saying of Eckhart: "The more God is in all things, the more He is outside them. The more He is within, the more without". It will be interesting to note that the Arya compilation too starts with the same idea under the Title "The God of All; the God who is in All", the first quotation being from Philolaus, "The Universe is a Unity".The Eternal Wisdom has an introduction called "The Song of Wisdom" which begins with this saying from the Book of Wisdom: "We fight to win sublime Wisdom; therefore men call us warriors".
   Huxley gives only one quotation from Sri Aurobindo under the heading "God in the World". Here it is:

01.12 - Three Degrees of Social Organisation, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Here is the crux of the question. The dictum of utilitarian philosophers is a golden rule which is easy to formulate but not so to execute. For the line of demarcation between one's own rights and the equal rights of others is so undefinable and variable that a Title suit is inevitable in each case. In asserting and establishing and even maintaining one's rights there is always the possibilityalmost the certaintyof encroaching upon others' rights.
   What is required is not therefore an external delimitation of frontiers between unit and unit, but an inner outlook of nature and a poise of character. And this can be cultivated and brought into action by learning to live by the sense of duty. Even then, even the sense of duty, we have to admit, is not enough. For if it leads or is capable of leading into an aberration, we must have something else to check and control it, some other higher and more potent principle. Indeed, both the conceptions of Duty and Right belong to the domain of mental ideal, although one is usually more aggressive and militant (Rajasic) and the other tends to be more tolerant and considerate (sattwic): neither can give an absolute certainty of poise, a clear guarantee of perfect harmony.

0 1956-03-19, #Agenda Vol 01, #unset, #Zen
   Note written by Mother in French. At this period, Mother's back was already bent. This straightening of her back seems to be the first physiological effect of the 'Supramental Manifestation' of February 29, which is perhaps the reason why Mother noted down the experience under the name 'Agenda of the Supramental Action on Earth.' It was the first time Mother gave a Title to what would become this fabulous document of 13 volumes. The experience took place during a 'translation class' when, twice a week, Mother would translate the works of Sri Aurobindo into French before a group of disciples.
   AGENDA OF THE SUPRAMENTAL ACTION ON EARTH

0 1961-01-07, #Agenda Vol 02, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   The notebook in which a young woman disciple asked questions on Sri Aurobindo's Thoughts and Aphorisms. Later, Mother preferred answering verbally Satprem's questions on the aphorisms. This allowed her to speak of her experiences freely without the restrictions imposed by a written reply. These 'Commentaries on the Aphorisms' were later partially published in the Bulletin under the Title Propos. Here they are republished chronologically in their unabridged form.
   Where Sri Aurobindo's body lies, in the Ashram courtyard.

0 1961-01-12, #Agenda Vol 02, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   The Title of the folder is the line from Savitri that gave me the most overpowering experience of the entire book (because, as I told you, as I read, I would LIVE the experiencesreading brought, instantly, a living experience). And when I came to this particular line I was as if suddenly swept up and engulfed in (the is wrong, an is wrongits neither one nor the other, its something else) eternal Truth. Everything was abolished except this:
   For ever love, O beautiful slave of God3

0 1962-02-13, #Agenda Vol 03, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   [From 1951 to 1958, Mother gave regular talks at the Ashram Playground. These talks were later published under the Title Questions and Answers.]
   Its easy reading, it wont tax their brains.

0 1964-01-18, #Agenda Vol 05, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   There should be somewhere upon earth a place that no nation could claim as its own, a place where every human being of goodwill, sincere in his aspiration, could live freely as a citizen of the world, obeying one single authority, that of the supreme Truth; a place of peace, concord, harmony, where all the fighting instincts of man would be used exclusively to conquer the causes of his sufferings and miseries, to surmount his weakness and ignorance, to triumph over his limitations and incapacities; a place where the needs of the spirit and the concern for progress would take precedence over the satisfaction of desires and passions, the search for pleasures and material enjoyment. In this place, children would be able to grow and develop integrally without losing contact with their souls; education would be given not with a view to passing examinations or obtaining certificates and posts, but to enrich ones existing faculties and bring forth new ones. In this place, Titles and positions would be replaced by opportunities to serve and organize; everyones bodily needs would be provided for equally, and in the general organization, intellectual, moral and spiritual superiority would be expressed not by increased pleasures and powers in life, but by greater duties and responsibilities. Beauty in all its art formspainting, sculpture, music, literaturewould be accessible to all equally, the ability to share in the joys it brings being limited solely by ones capacities and not by social or financial position. For in this ideal place, money would no longer be the sovereign lord; individual worth would have a far greater importance than that of material wealth and social position. There, work would not be for earning ones living, but the means to express oneself and develop ones capacities and possibilities, while at the same time being of service to the group as a whole, which would in turn provide for everyones subsistence and field of action. In short, it would be a place where human relationships, ordinarily based almost exclusively on competition and strife, would be replaced by relationships of emulation in trying to do ones best, of collaboration and real brotherhood.
   The earth is not ready to realize such an ideal, for humanity does not yet possess either the knowledge necessary to understand and adopt it or the conscious force indispensable for its execution. This is why I call it a dream.

0 1964-02-26, #Agenda Vol 05, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Mother is referring to a passage from the Agenda, September 7, 1963, which has just been published in the Bulletin under the Title "Dialogue with a Materialist."
   ***

0 1965-05-08, #Agenda Vol 06, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Its a chapter that doesnt have a Title.
   (Mother vainly looks for the passage in Savitri)
   First she meets her soul: a house of flames. She enters the house of flames and unites with her soul [The Finding of the Soul, VII.V]. Its after that. After, there is Nirvana [Nirvana and the Discovery of the All-Negating Absolute, VII.VI]. She goes into Nirvana and becomes just a violet line in Nothingness.4 Then finds herself back in her body thats where it begins. A chapter without a Title [VII.VII].
   Ill find it some other time.

0 1965-07-14, #Agenda Vol 06, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (Soon afterwards, Satprem proposes to Mother the publication of a few brief extracts from the previous and very interesting conversation on illnesses in Notes on the Way, a new series started in the Ashrams Bulletin on Satprems insistence. In fact, Satprem wanted the Ashram to benefit a little from the treasure of Mothers experienceat least a few drops of it. It was those Notes on the Way that were, after Mothers departure, cooly and fraudulently renamed Mothers Agenda by the heads of the Ashram in the hope of stealing the Title, throwing people into confusion, and preventing at any cost the integral publication of the real Agenda, which they dared to declare not genuine, so afraid were they of Mothers clear perception of the people around her and of the Ashram in general. Satprem remembers how much he had to insist with Mother to be allowed to publish those Notes on the Way. Her reluctance is now easier to understand.)
   I wondered if we couldnt use the last conversation for the next Notes on the Way?

0 1965-07-31, #Agenda Vol 06, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Yes, you know, fragments of letters were used to make The Bases of Yoga and so on, and they gathered it all under the Title The Guide to Yoga.
   Its a compilation made by M. for beginners.

0 1967-01-21, #Agenda Vol 08, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (Regarding the English translation of the latest extracts from these conversations published in the Ashram's Bulletin under the Title " Propos.")
   What they especially lack is the sense of a FORCE in the language.

0 1967-05-03, #Agenda Vol 08, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (Mother gives Satprem a new booklet, brown-coloured with the Title in gold lettering: "God.")
   I have a very nice little story The day before yesterday some people came (yesterday morning, I saw fifty-five people in the room over there fifty-five! The day before there were less, maybe forty-five), and there was a little child, less than a year old, carried by his father. He was sleepy, leaning on his fathers shoulder, like that. The father came in; when he came near me, the child saw mehe opened his eyes, a mans eyes! It wasnt a child anymore, you understand. Then he looked at me. He had a blissful smile and held his hand out to me! He caught hold of my hand, I gave him my handhow happy he was! But the father wanted to do pranam [prostration], so he put him down. There was a large tray beside me with about fifty of these small books (which contain all the quotations of the passages in which Sri Aurobindo spoke of God). The child looked; he took a book, looked at it, fingered it, tried to open itwithout a word, nothing. Naturally, the parents, who think they are very wise, the father who thinks he is a wise man, said, We cant leave this book in the childs hands, and he took it to put it back in its place the child howled! Then C. took the book and gave it to the little one, and while the others did pranam (there were a dozen people), all the while he kept looking at the golden letters, feeling them.

0 1967-07-29, #Agenda Vol 08, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (At the beginning of this conversation, Mother expresses her strong displeasure that her so-called note on Arabs and Israelites was published in "Mother India" under the Title "The Jews and the Arabs." Mother protests against the use of the word "Jew," which corresponds to only one Israelite tribe and has taken on a pejorative meaning.)
   [See conversation of June 21, 1967. This was not a note by Mother, but the rough transcription noted by a disciple, which was published outright as being Mother's words.]

0 1967-11-Prayers of the Consciousness of the Cells, #Agenda Vol 08, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (We publish here the second series of the "Prayers of the Consciousness of the Cells", dating from after 1959, as Mother gave them to the disciple in 1970, collected under this Title.)
   July, 1965

0 1968-11-02, #Agenda Vol 09, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Its quite extraordinary. And this Msgr. Z will also be in it. P.L.s letter goes on: You may remember that I had been told about a promotion at the Vatican; that promotion, announced while I was in Pondicherry, gave rise to the basest intrigues, so that the nomination was stopped. And paradoxically, I have been given its duties without the Title. They have decided to test me, and to do so for a period of at least four years. The struggle for power in this milieu is frightening. But I see all that from such a distance! I have the sensation that its all about someone else, not me, and that embarrasses those around me, for I do not react to injustice. (And what injustice!If they knew how indifferent I am to this little world.) There is the sad panorama. You will now realize why the Samadhis peace and sweetness are so dear to me and intimate to my soul. At times I feel like a feather blown here or there by the wind, and my whole effort is anchored in the light Sweet Mother has put into my psyche. Right from the first moment of the day my tenderness rises towards her, and then I see that what I do is not important, but the MANNER is.
   (long silence)

0 1968-12-25, #Agenda Vol 09, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   And then You know that from every side Ive been trying to get Sri Aurobindo published [in France], in particular The Human Cycle. At last I got a letter from a certain J. B., who writes: For a long time now, a publisher (F.) has been asking me to create a collection in his publishing house. I thought of a few books, mostly foreign ones, grouped around a Title such as Towards the spiritual mutation and focused on the present researches, individual and clumsy, often dangerous, but sincere and undertaken in a spirit quite different from that of the former generation, the spirit of a certain youth I am in contact with. The idea is to show these young people that their attempts and aspirations are legitimate, even if they have discovered them through drugs, since in many cases drugs alone have been able to unmoor them from the Cartesian rationalist bedrock, to put before them experiences that, at least, are positive, and to offer them directions and models. In other words, the aspect of amateurism and exoticism found in Z [another publisher] would be replaced here by a practical and technical side, wide open to all spiritual researches, whatever they may be, to all duly controlled metapsychical experiments, serious psychedelic experiments (I have T. Leary in mind, for instance), new theologies Naturally, there would be room, a major place, for the Oriental endeavor. In sum, it would involve all researches and attempts to crack open that sort of corset within which the Western mind has been going in circles for such a long time. That does not in the least rule out, on the contrary, certain scientific worksof pure sciencein which, out of intrinsic necessity, this Cartesianism has already been singularly shaken. Of course, all that would make for quite an ill-assorted backdrop for Sri Aurobindos thought, a backdrop you will regard as unworthy of it. The planned Collection might be called Spiritual Adventures.
   We can try.

0 1969-04-26, #Agenda Vol 10, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   I first wrote without putting any Title, then it insisted, it said, No, you must put it, its very important.
   The harm you have caused willfully always comes back to you in one form or another. (said by the S.M. consciousness)

0 1969-05-31, #Agenda Vol 10, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Thats what they read in the West. And the latest bestseller is a book Titled something like The Wretched, which is an apology of violence: Power must be seized through violence. Thats what is successful in the West, what all the students are devouring.1
   Oh, an apology of violence

0 1970-05-02, #Agenda Vol 11, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Shall we put a Title to these notes on Auroville? For instance, Aurovilles Stand on Religions?
   What about We Want the Truth? I use the word because no one in the world would dare to say, We dont want the truth! (laughter)

0 1970-08-22, #Agenda Vol 11, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Literally, "The Genesis of the Superman." Later Mother will propose the Title On the Way to Supermanhood for the English translation.
   ***

0 1970-10-28, #Agenda Vol 11, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   Theres a question regarding the English translation of my book. There are two possibilities for the Title. In French its La Gense du Surhomme [The Genesis of the Superman] and in English, T. proposes either Superman in the Making or The Birth of the Superman.
   (after a long silence)

0 1971-07-31, #Agenda Vol 12, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
   (Concerning a letter by Sri Aurobindo strictly forbidding sexual relations among disciples. Mother had several thousand copies of the letter printed with the following Title: "Conditions for living in the Ashram and becoming a disciple.")
   To master the sex-impulse,to become so much master of the sex-centre that the sexual energy would be drawn upwards, not thrown outwards and wastedit is so indeed that the force in the seed can be turned into a primal physical energy supporting all the others, retas into ojas. But no error can be more perilous than to accept the immixture of the sexual desire and some kind of subtle satisfaction of it and look on this as a part of the sadhana. It would be the most effective way to head straight towards spiritual downfall and throw into the atmosphere forces that would block the supramental descent, bringing instead the descent of adverse vital powers to disseminate disturbance and disaster. This deviation must be absolutely thrown away, should it try to occur and expunged from the consciousness, if the Truth is to be brought down and the work is to be done.

02.02 - The Kingdom of Subtle Matter, #Savitri, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Her doubtful Title to her divine Name.
  A residue her sole inheritance,

02.14 - Appendix, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Let me in this connection tell you a story. We were then in college. The Swadeshi movement was in full flood, carrying everything before it. We the young generation of students had been swept off our feet. One day, an elder among us whom I used to consider personally as my friend, philosopher and guide, happened to pass a remark which rather made me lose my bearings a little. He was listing the misdeeds of the British in India. "This nation of shopkeepers!" he was saying, "There is no end to their trickeries to cheat us. Take, for instance, this question of education. The system they have set up with the high-sounding Title of 'University' and 'the advancement of learning' is nothing more than a machine for creating a band of inexpensive clerks and slaves to serve them. They have been throwing dust into our eyes by easily passing off useless Brummagem ware with the label of the real thing. One such eminently useless stuff is their poet Wordsworth, whom they have tried to foist on our young boys to their immense detriment." This remark was no doubt a testimony to his inordinate love of country. But it remains to be seen how far it would bear scrutiny as being based on truth.
   For us in India, especially to Bengalis, the first and foremost obstacle to accepting Wordsworth as a poet would be his simple, artless and homely manner:

03.03 - Arjuna or the Ideal Disciple, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   What makes a true disciple? For it is not everyone that can claim or be worthy of or meet the demands of the Title. Disciplehood, like all great qualities, that is to say, qualities taken at their source and origin, is a function of the soul. Indeed, it is the soul itself coming up and asking for it'! native divine status; it is the call of the immortal in the mortal, the voice of the inmost being rising above the clamours and lures of the world, above the hungers and ties of one's own nature. When that rings out clear and unmistakable, the Divine reveals Himself as the Guru, the Path is shown and the initiation given. Even such a cry was Arjuna's when he said: iyaste ham sdhi mm twam prapannamit is a most poignant utterance in which the whole being bursts forth as it were, and delivers itself of all that it needs and of all that it gives. It needs the Illumination: it can no longer bear the darkness and confusion of Ignorance in which it is entangled; and it gives itself whole and entire, absolutely and without reserve, throws itself simply at the mercy of the Divine. Arjuna fulfils, as very few can so completely, the fundamental conditions the sine qua nonof discipleship.
   A certain modern critic, however, demurs. He asks why Arjuna was chosen in preference to Yudhisthira and doubts the wisdom and justice of the choice (made by Sri Krishna or the author of the Gita). Is not the eldest of the Pandavas also the best? He possesses in every way a superior dhra. He has knowledge and wisdom; he is free from passions, calm and self-controlled; he always acts according to the dictates of what is right and true. He is not swayed by the impulses of the moment or by considerations relating to his personal self; serene and unruffled he seeks to fashion his conduct by the highest possible standard available to him. That is why he is called dharmarja. If such a one is not to be considered as an ideal disciple, who else can be?

03.05 - Some Conceptions and Misconceptions, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Sri Aurobindo's view is different. It is something like this I am putting the thing as simply as possible, without entering into details or mysteries that merely confuse the brain. The Absolute Reality contains all, nothing can be outside it, pain and sin and all; true. But these do not exist as such in the supreme status, they are resolved each into its ultimate and fundamental force of consciousness. When we say I all things, whatever they are, exist in the Divine Consciousness, the Absolute, we have an idea that they exist there as they do here as objects or entities; it goes without saying, they do not. Naturally we have to make a distinction between things of Knowledge and things of Ignorance. Although there is a gradation between the twoKnowledge rolls or wraps itself gradually into Ignorance and Ignorance unrolls or unfolds itself slowly into Knowledgestill in the Divine Consciousness things of Knowledge alone exist, things of Ignorance cannot be said to exist there on the same Title, because, as I have said, the original truths of things alone are therenot their derivations and deformations. One can say, indeed, that in the supreme Light darkness exists as a possibility; but this is only a figure of speech. Possibility does not mean that it is there like a seedor even a chromosome rodto sprout and grow. Possibility really means just a chance of the consciousness acting in a certain way, developing in a particular direction under certain conditions.
   Matter exists in the absolute Consciousness, not as Matter but as its fundamental substratum, as that radical mode of being or consciousness which by the devolution of consciousness and the interaction of Knowledge and Ignorance in the end works itself out as Matter. So also with regard to Life and with regard to Mind. If things are to exist in the highest status of consciousness, the Divine Consciousness, exactly as they exist now, there would be no point or meaning in creation or manifestation. Manifestation or creation does not mean merely unveiling or unrolling in the sense of unpacking. It means a gradual shift in the stress of consciousness, giving it a particular mode of action.

05.07 - The Observer and the Observed, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The method proposed for eliminating the observer was observation, more and more observation, and experiment, testing the observation under given conditions. I observe and record a series of facts and when I have found a sufficient ,number of them I see I am able to put them all together under a general Title, a law of the occurrence or pattern of the objects observed. Further it is not I alone who can do it in any peculiar way personal to me, but that, everybody else can do the same thing and arrive at the same series of facts leading to the same conclusion. I note, for example, the sun's path from day to day in the sky; soon we find that the curves described by the sun are shifted along the curve of an ellipse (that is to say, their locus is an ellipse). The ecliptic is thus found to be an ellipse which means that the earth moves round the sun in an ellipse.
   But in the end a difficulty arose in the operation of observation. It proved to be not a simple process. The scientific observer requires for his observation the yard-stick and the time-piece. Now, we have been pushed to admit a queer phenomenon (partly by observation and partly by a compelling deduction) that these two measuring units are not constant; they change with the change of system, that is to say, according to the velocity of the system. In other words, each observer has his own unit of space and time measure. So the elimination of the personal element of the observer has become a complicated mathematical problem, even if one is sure of it finally.

05.18 - Man to be Surpassed, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Erich Kahler (a Czech now become an American citizen) in his book Man the Measureseeks to strike a balance, but as the Title indicates, evidently leans more to the second, the reactionary, than to the original ideal. He posits that man's humanity is to be preserved and fostered, that is to say, his true humanity, that which distinguishes him from mere animality. The Greek ideal, according to Kahler, was an advance upon the animal man; it brought in the ideal of the rational man. And yet the Greek ideal, in spite of its acceptance of the whole manmens sana in corpore sanoembracing as it did his physical, ethical and sthetic development, laid on the whole a greater emphasis upon reason, upon ration-alising, that is, ordering life according to a rational pattern. And then the Greek ideal was more for the individual; it was for the culture and growth of the individuality in man. Society was considered as composed of such individualised units. The degree of personal choice, of individual liberty, of free understanding that a Greek citizen enjoyed marked the evolution secured by man out of the primitive society. Still the integral man is not the rationalistic man, even as he is not the mere biological man: and he is not predominantly individualistic either.
   Yes, man's true humanity, says Kahler, almost echoing Nietzcshe, consists precisely in his capacity to surpass himself. The animal is wholly engrossed in its natural nature and activities; but man is capable of standing back, can separate from his biological self, observe, control and direct. For him "existence" truly means (as the Existentialist declares today) ex+sistere or ex+stare, to stay or stand outside. That is the surpassing enjoyed by him and demanded of himgoing beyond one's natural or normal self. But there is a danger here. For there can be a too much surpassing, a going away altogether, as religion or spirituality usually enjoins. Christianity, for example, which is in many senses a movement contrary to the Greek spirit, taught a transcendence that was for luring or driving the human soul away from the world and men towards an extra-terrestrial summum bonum.

08.02 - Order and Discipline, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Hence, to know a man's character you need not spend your time in talking to him, you just go and open a drawer of his or open his almirah, you will know. But I may speak of someone I shall tell you presently who it iswho used to live in the midst of heaps of books and papers. You enter into his room, you find piles of them everywhere. But if by chance, you were, to your misfortune, to displace a single sheet of paper, he would know perfectly well and would ask immediately who was it that had disturbed the papers. There were masses of things, on your entering you would not find your way. But each thing had its placenotes, letters, books, all in order and you could not mishandle them without his knowing it. Well, it was Sri Aurobindo. In other words, you must not confuse orderliness with poverty. Naturally if you have a few thingsa dozen books and a limited number of objectsit is easier to have them properly arranged. But what is to be aimed at is a logical order, a conscious intelligent order among a multiplicity of objects. That requires a capacity for organisation. It is a capacity which every one must acquire and possess, unless of course you are physically disabledwhen one is ill or sickly or maimed and has not the required strength: even then there is a limit. I know of sick people who could tell you: "Open me that drawer, you will find on the right or on the left or at the bottom such and such a thing." They could not themselves move and handle the things but knew where they were. Apart from such cases, the ideal must be one of order, organisation, like that of a library for example, where you have thousands and thousands of books that are yet all arranged, classified, docketed and you have only to name a Title and in a few minutes the book is in your hand of course, it is not the work of a single person; even then, the pattern is there as an example to follow.
   You too must organise your affairs in the same way. You need not follow another's method or system. You have your own rule, that which is convenient and true for you but it must be well planned and properly laid out.

100.00 - Synergy, #Synergetics - Explorations in the Geometry of Thinking, #R Buckminster Fuller, #Science
  100.201 Our scenario, Titled "Experimentally Certified Scientific Proofs," opens
  with a child standing outdoors, glancing all around, pausing to look more intently

1.00g - Foreword, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  This chance connection resulted in a stimulating exchange of letters. Crowley then asked others to put similar questions to him. The result was this collection of over eighty letters which are now being issued over the Title that he chose, "MAGICK WITHOUT TEARS."
  Crowley did not keep copies of his early letters to the above-mentioned lady, so was unable to include them in the collection that he planned to publish. Fortunately they have been preserved and are now included in the introduction to this book. Their original form has been retained with the opening and closing formulae which Crowley used in all his letters.

1.00 - Main, #The Book of Certitude, #Baha u llah, #Baha i
  Thou speakest false! By God! What thou dost possess is naught but husks which We have left to thee as bones are left to dogs. By the righteousness of the one true God! Were anyone to wash the feet of all mankind, and were he to worship God in the forests, valleys, and mountains, upon high hills and lofty peaks, to leave no rock or tree, no clod of earth, but was a witness to his worship-yet, should the fragrance of My good pleasure not be inhaled from him, his works would never be acceptable unto God. Thus hath it been decreed by Him Who is the Lord of all. How many a man hath secluded himself in the climes of India, denied himself the things that God hath decreed as lawful, imposed upon himself austerities and mortifications, and hath not been remembered by God, the Revealer of Verses. Make not your deeds as snares wherewith to entrap the object of your aspiration, and deprive not yourselves of this Ultimate Objective for which have ever yearned all such as have drawn nigh unto God. Say: The very life of all deeds is My good pleasure, and all things depend upon Mine acceptance. Read ye the Tablets that ye may know what hath been purposed in the Books of God, the All-Glorious, the Ever-Bounteous. He who attaineth to My love hath Title to a throne of gold, to sit thereon in honour over all the world; he who is deprived thereof, though he sit upon the dust, that dust would seek refuge with God, the Lord of all Religions.
  Whoso layeth claim to a Revelation direct from God, ere the expiration of a full thousand years, such a man is assuredly a lying impostor. We pray God that He may graciously assist him to retract and repudiate such claim. Should he repent, God will, no doubt, forgive him. If, however, he persisteth in his error, God will, assuredly, send down one who will deal mercilessly with him. Terrible, indeed, is God in punishing! Whosoever interpreteth this verse otherwise than its obvious meaning is deprived of the Spirit of God and of His mercy which encompasseth all created things. Fear God, and follow not your idle fancies. Nay, rather, follow the bidding of your Lord, the Almighty, the All-Wise. Erelong shall clamorous voices be raised in most lands. Shun them, O My people, and follow not the iniquitous and evil-hearted. This is that of which We gave you forewarning when We were dwelling in Iraq, then later while in the Land of Mystery, and now from this Resplendent Spot.
  --
  'Verily, there is none other God besides Me, the One, the Incomparable, the Omniscient, the All-Informed.'" This is a station which God hath assigned exclusively to this sublime, this unique and wondrous Revelation. This is a token of His bounteous favour, if ye be of them who comprehend, and a sign of His irresistible decree. This is His Most Great Name, His Most Exalted Word, and the Dayspring of His Most Excellent Titles, if ye could understand. Nay more, through Him every Fountainhead, every Dawning-place of Divine guidance is made manifest. Reflect, O people, on that which hath been sent down in truth; ponder thereon, and be not of the transgressors.
  144

1.00 - Preface, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  BASED on the versicle in the Song of Songs, " Thy plants are an orchard of Pomegranates ", a book en Titled Pardis Rimonim came to be written by Rabbi Moses Cordovero in the sixteenth century. By some authorities this philosopher is considered as the greatest lamp in post-Zoharic days of that spiritual Menorah, the Qabalah, which, with so rare a grace and so profuse an irradiation of the Supernal Light, illuminated the literature and religious philosophy of the Jewish people as well as their immediate and subsequent neighbours in the Dias- pora. The English equivalent of Pardis Rimonim - A Garden of Pomegranates - I have adopted as the Title of my own modest work, although I am forced to confess that this latter has but little connection either in actual fact or in historicity with that of Cordovero. In the golden harvest of purely spiritual intimations which the Holy Qabalah brings, I truly feel that a veritable garden of the soul may be builded ; a garden of immense magnitude and lofty significance, wherein may be discovered by each one of us all manner and kind of exotic fruit and gracious flower of exquisite colour. The pomegranate, may I add, has always been for mystics everywhere a favourable object for recon- dite symbolism. The garden or orchard has likewise pro- duced in that book named The Book of Splendour an almost inexhaustible treasury of spiritual imagery of superb and magnificent taste.
  This book goes forth then in the hope that, as a modern writer has put it:
  --
  I should here call attention to a tract, the author of which is unknown, en Titled The Thirty-two Paths of Wisdom, of which splendid translations have been made by W. Wynn Westcott, Arthur E. Waite, and Knut Stenring. In the course of time this appears to have become incorporated into, and affiliated with, the text of the Sepher Yetsirah, although several critics place it at a later date than the genuine Mishnahs of the Sepher Yetsirah. However, in giving the Titles of the Paths from this tract, I have named throughout the source as the Sepher Yetsirah to avoid unnecessary confusion. It is to be hoped that no adverse criticism will arise on this point.
  Since the question of Magick has been slightly dealt with in the last chapter of this book, it is perhaps advisable here to state that the interpretations given to certain doctrines and to some of the Hebrew letters border very closely on magical formulae. I have purposely refrained, however, from entering into a deeper consideration of the Practical Qabalah, although several hints of value may be discovered in the explanation of the Tetragrammaton, for example, which may prove of no inconsiderable service. As I have previously remarked, this book is primarily intended as an elementary textbook of the Qabalah, interpreted as a new system for philosophical classification. This must consti- tute my sole excuse for what may appear to be a refusal to deal more adequately with methods of Attainment.

1.00 - PREFACE - DESCENSUS AD INFERNOS, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  a man should appear to be. He takes a name, earns a Title, exercises a function, he is this or that. In a
  certain sense all this is real, yet in relation to the essential individuality of the person concerned it is only

1.00 - Preliminary Remarks, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Of course great men will never conform with the standards of little men, and he whose mission it is to overturn the world can hardly escape the Title of revolutionary. The fades of a period always furnish terms of abuse. The fad of Caiaphas was Judaism, and the Pharisees told him that Christ blasphemed. Pilate was a loyal Roman; to him they accused Christ of sedition. When the Pope had all power it was necessary to prove an enemy a heretic. Advancing to-day towards a medical oligarchy, we try to prove that our opponents are insane, and (in a Puritan country) to attack their morals. We should then avoid all rhetoric, and try to investigate with perfect freedom from bias the phenomena which occurred to these great leaders of mankind.
  There is no difficulty in our assuming that these men themselves did not understand clearly what happened to them. The only one who explains his system thoroughly is Buddha, and Buddha is the only one that is not dogmatic. We may also suppose that the others thought it inadvisible to explain too clearly to their followers; St. Paul evidently took this line.

1.00 - The way of what is to come, #The Red Book Liber Novus, #unset, #Zen
    3. In 1921, Jung cited this passage, noting: "The nature of the redeeming symbol is that of a child, that is the childlikeness or presuppositionlessness of the attitude belongs to the symbol and its function. This 'childlike' attitude necessarily brings with it another guiding principle in place of self-will and rational intentions, whose 'godlikeness' is synonymous with 'superiority.' Since it is of an irrational nature, the guiding principle appears in a miraculous form. Isaiah expresses his connection very well (9:5) ... These honorific Titles reproduce the essential qualities of the redeeming symbol. The criterion of 'godlike' effect is the irresistible power of the unconscious impulses" (psychological Types, cw 6, 442-43).
    4. In 1955/56, Jung noted that the union of the opposites of the destructive and constructive powers of the unconscious paralleled the Messianic state of fulfillment depicted in this passage (Mysterium Coniunctionis, CW 14, 258).

1.01 - An Accomplished Westerner, #Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness, #Satprem, #Integral Yoga
  When he sailed back to India, Sri Aurobindo was twenty. He had no position, no Titles. His father had just died. What remained of his fourteen years in the West? We are tempted to recall Edouard Herriot's perfect definition, for if it is true that education is what remains when everything is forgotten, then what remains of the West after one has left it is not its books, its museums, and theaters, but an urge to translate into living acts what has been theorized. There,
  perhaps, lies the true strength of the West. Unfortunately, we in the West have too much "intelligence" to have anything truly substantial to translate outwardly, while India, too inwardly replete, does not possess the necessary urge to match what she lives with what she sees.

1.01 - Foreward, #Hymns to the Mystic Fire, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  in a series of articles with the Title "The Secret of the Veda"
  in the monthly philosophical magazine, Arya, some thirty years

1.01 - The King of the Wood, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  him he reigned in his stead with the Title of King of the Wood (_Rex
  Nemorensis_). According to the public opinion of the ancients the
  --
  candles in churches would be obvious. Further, the Title of Vesta
  borne by Diana at Nemi points clearly to the maintenance of a
  --
  under the Title of Kings of the Wood, and who came, like him, one
  after the other, to a violent end. It is natural, therefore, to

1.01 - To Watanabe Sukefusa, #Beating the Cloth Drum Letters of Zen Master Hakuin, #unset, #Zen
  At some point, either when Hakuin wrote the letter itself or soon afterward, he transcribed it in manuscript form, added a short preface, and Titled it The Cloth Drum: A Letter to an Unfilial Son.
  Years later this brief letter became the basis for The Cloth Drum Refitted [with a New Drumhead], a series of accounts of retri bution for unfilial behavior that appeared as a single volume in 1747. It was greatly enlarged and reissued in 1753 in a five-volume edition. This edition opens with the letter to

1.02 - Prayer of Parashara to Vishnu, #Vishnu Purana, #Vyasa, #Hinduism
  [6]: This is another common Title of Viṣṇu, implying supreme, best (Uttama), spirit (Puruṣa), or male, or sacrifice, or, according to the Mahābh. Mokṣa Dharma, whatever sense Puruṣa may bear.
  [7]: Paramārthatas, 'by or through the real object, or sense; through actual truth.'

1.02 - Priestly Kings, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  The first point on which we fasten is the priest's Title. Why was he
  called the King of the Wood? Why was his office spoken of as a
  --
  The union of a royal Title with priestly duties was common in
  ancient Italy and Greece. At Rome and in other cities of Latium
  --
  Rites, and his wife bore the Title of Queen of the Sacred Rites. In
  republican Athens the second annual magistrate of the state was

1.02 - The Age of Individualism and Reason, #The Human Cycle, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  The individualistic age of Europe was in its beginning a revolt of reason, in its culmination a triumphal progress of physical Science. Such an evolution was historically inevitable. The dawn of individualism is always a questioning, a denial. The individual finds a religion imposed upon him which does not base its dogma and practice upon a living sense of ever verifiable spiritual Truth, but on the letter of an ancient book, the infallible dictum of a Pope, the tradition of a Church, the learned casuistry of schoolmen and Pundits, conclaves of ecclesiastics, heads of monastic orders, doctors of all sorts, all of them unquestionable tribunals whose sole function is to judge and pronounce, but none of whom seems to think it necessary or even allowable to search, test, prove, inquire, discover. He finds that, as is inevitable under such a regime, true science and knowledge are either banned, punished and persecuted or else rendered obsolete by the habit of blind reliance on fixed authorities; even what is true in old authorities is no longer of any value, because its words are learnedly or ignorantly repeated but its real sense is no longer lived except at most by a few. In politics he finds everywhere divine rights, established privileges, sanctified tyrannies which are evidently armed with an oppressive power and justify themselves by long prescription, but seem to have no real claim or Title to exist. In the social order he finds an equally stereotyped reign of convention, fixed disabilities, fixed privileges, the self-regarding arrogance of the high, the blind prostration of the low, while the old functions which might have justified at one time such a distribution of status are either not performed at all or badly performed without any sense of obligation and merely as a part of caste pride. He has to rise in revolt; on every claim of authority he has to turn the eye of a resolute inquisition; when he is told that this is the sacred truth of things or the comm and of God or the immemorial order of human life, he has to reply, But is it really so? How shall I know that this is the truth of things and not superstition and falsehood? When did God comm and it, or how do I know that this was the sense of His comm and and not your error or invention, or that the book on which you found yourself is His word at all, or that He has ever spoken His will to mankind? This immemorial order of which you speak, is it really immemorial, really a law of Nature or an imperfect result of Time and at present a most false convention? And of all you say, still I must ask, does it agree with the facts of the world, with my sense of right, with my judgment of truth, with my experience of reality? And if it does not, the revolting individual flings off the yoke, declares the truth as he sees it and in doing so strikes inevitably at the root of the religious, the social, the political, momentarily perhaps even the moral order of the community as it stands, because it stands upon the authority he discredits and the convention he destroys and not upon a living truth which can be successfully opposed to his own. The champions of the old order may be right when they seek to suppress him as a destructive agency perilous to social security, political order or religious tradition; but he stands there and can no other, because to destroy is his mission, to destroy falsehood and lay bare a new foundation of truth.
  But by what individual faculty or standard shall the innovator find out his new foundation or establish his new measures? Evidently, it will depend upon the available enlightenment of the time and the possible forms of knowledge to which he has access. At first it was in religion a personal illumination supported in the West by a theological, in the East by a philosophical reasoning. In society and politics it started with a crude primitive perception of natural right and justice which took its origin from the exasperation of suffering or from an awakened sense of general oppression, wrong, injustice and the indefensibility of the existing order when brought to any other test than that of privilege and established convention. The religious motive led at first; the social and political, moderating itself after the swift suppression of its first crude and vehement movements, took advantage of the upheaval of religious reformation, followed behind it as a useful ally and waited its time to assume the lead when the spiritual momentum had been spent and, perhaps by the very force of the secular influences it called to its aid, had missed its way. The movement of religious freedom in Europe took its stand first on a limited, then on an absolute right of the individual experience and illumined reason to determine the true sense of inspired Scripture and the true Christian ritual and order of the Church. The vehemence of its claim was measured by the vehemence of its revolt from the usurpations, pretensions and brutalities of the ecclesiastical power which claimed to withhold the Scripture from general knowledge and impose by moral authority and physical violence its own arbitrary interpretation of Sacred Writ, if not indeed another and substituted doctrine, on the recalcitrant individual conscience. In its more tepid and moderate forms the revolt engendered such compromises as the Episcopalian Churches, at a higher degree of fervour Calvinistic Puritanism, at white heat a riot of individual religious judgment and imagination in such sects as the Anabaptist, Independent, Socinian and countless others. In the East such a movement divorced from all political or any strongly iconoclastic social significance would have produced simply a series of religious reformers, illumined saints, new bodies of belief with their appropriate cultural and social practice; in the West atheism and secularism were its inevitable and predestined goal. At first questioning the conventional forms of religion, the mediation of the priesthood between God and the soul and the substitution of Papal authority for the authority of the Scripture, it could not fail to go forward and question the Scripture itself and then all supernaturalism, religious belief or suprarational truth no less than outward creed and institute.

1.02 - The Development of Sri Aurobindos Thought, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  notebooks, published under the Title Record of Yoga. (There
  are some striking correspondences or resonances in the
  --
  Mothers request, the important series of articles Titled The
  Supramental Manifestation upon Earth. In these articles he

1.02 - To Zen Monks Kin and Koku, #Beating the Cloth Drum Letters of Zen Master Hakuin, #unset, #Zen
  Note that Hakuin initially refers to the Vimalakirti Sutra as the Beyond Comprehension Sutra, using one of the Vimalakirti Sutra's chapter Titles.
  MY HUMBLEST APPRECIATION for the letter Brother Rai recently delivered to me containing your request to conduct a lecture meeting on the Beyond Comprehension Sutra, together with the list of expected participants. While I seriously doubt you can rely on a shuffling jackass to perform like a thorough-bred stallion, or hope for an old crow to start caroling like a celestial phoenix, I am nonetheless sincerely grateful that you even remembered this boorish rustic and thought it worthwhile to make a sincere effort to assist in his upbringing. I have no doubt that you were inspired by a deep aspiration to promote the teaching of the Dharma.

1.03 - Invocation of Tara, #Tara - The Feminine Divine, #unset, #Zen
  words spoken long ago by Padmasambhava. He Titled
  this terma Tara's Profound Drop, "drop" meaning here

1.03 - Preparing for the Miraculous, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  the misleading Title Mothers Agenda. For under the lemma
  agenda the Concise Oxford Dictionary has a list of items

1.03 - Reading, #Walden, and On The Duty Of Civil Disobedience, #Henry David Thoreau, #Philosophy
  English books will find how many with whom he can converse about it? Or suppose he comes from reading a Greek or Latin classic in the original, whose praises are familiar even to the so called illiterate; he will find nobody at all to speak to, but must keep silence about it. Indeed, there is hardly the professor in our colleges, who, if he has mastered the difficulties of the language, has proportionally mastered the difficulties of the wit and poetry of a Greek poet, and has any sympathy to impart to the alert and heroic reader; and as for the sacred Scriptures, or Bibles of mankind, who in this town can tell me even their Titles? Most men do not know that any nation but the Hebrews have had a scripture. A man, any man, will go considerably out of his way to pick up a silver dollar; but here are golden words, which the wisest men of antiquity have uttered, and whose worth the wise of every succeeding age have assured us of;and yet we learn to read only as far as Easy Reading, the primers and class-books, and when we leave school, the Little Reading, and story books, which are for boys and beginners; and our reading, our conversation and thinking, are all on a very low level, worthy only of pygmies and manikins.
  I aspire to be acquainted with wiser men than this our Concord soil has produced, whose names are hardly known here. Or shall I hear the name of Plato and never read his book? As if Plato were my townsman and I never saw him,my next neighbor and I never heard him speak or attended to the wisdom of his words. But how actually is it? His Dialogues, which contain what was immortal in him, lie on the next shelf, and yet

1.03 - The Sephiros, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
   origin within the dark womb of the oyster. Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Sanctifying Intelligence " ; its sacred plants, the Cypress, Lily, and Opium Poppy ; and the Tarot cards appropriate are the four Threes. Its symbol is the brooding dove - the true Shechinah, or Holy Spirit. The letter of
  Tetragrammaton is the first Heh n, and the Tarot attribu- tion is the four Queens.
  --
  Chesed is male and positive, although the feminine quality of y Water is attri buted. The Zohar gives Chesed another Title riSna Gedulah, Majesty or Greatness, both of which are qualities of the great astrological benefic
  53
  --
  Sepher Yetsirah gives it the Title of " Receptacular Intel- ligence ".
  Because of the watery aspect of this Sephirah, we find
  --
  The Tarot cards are the four Sixes, and to Tipharas is given the Title of Son and the letter 1 V of Tetragramma- ton, and the four Princes or Knights (Jacks) of the Tarot.
  The Sepher Yetsirah denominates this sixth Sephirah as
  --
  Orange - derived from the Red of Geburah and the Yellow of Tipharas ; its Yetsiratic Title being " The Absolute or
  Perfect Intelligence ", The Tarot attri butions are the four
  --
  Yetsirah Title, "The Pure or Clear Intelligence"; its number 9, and its Tarot correspondence the four Nines.
  An important consideration, from the practical Qabalistic viewpoint, is the attri bution of the moon which, according to the occult tradition, is a dead yet living body whose particles are full of active and destructive life, of potent magical power.
  --
  Seb is the Egyptian God attri buted to Malkus, since he is figured with the head of a crocodile, the Egyptian hiero- glyph of gross matter. Psyche, the lower Nephthys and the unmarried Isis, are other gods attri buted. The Virgin, or the Bride, is another Zoharic Title for Malkus, used however in a particular sense which will be considered in Chapter
  Five. Persephone is the virgin Earth and her legends indicate the adventures of the unredeemed soul ; and Ceres is the maiden Goddess of the Earth, too. Other deities are

1.03 - VISIT TO VIDYASAGAR, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  PUNDIT ISWAR CHANDRA VIDYASAGAR was born in the village of Beersingh, not far from Kamarpukur, Sri Ramakrishna's birthplace. He was known as a great scholar, educator, writer, and philanthropist. One of the creators of modern Bengali, he was also well versed in Sanskrit grammar and poetry. His generosity made his name a household word with his countrymen, most of his income being given in charity to widows, orphans, indigent students, and other needy people. Nor was his compassion limited to human beings: he stopped drinking milk for years so that the calves should not be deprived of it, and he would not drive in a carriage for fear of causing discomfort to the horses. He was a man of indomitable spirit, which he showed when he gave up the lucrative position of principal of the Sanskrit College of Calcutta because of a disagreement with the authorities. His affection for his mother was especially deep. One day, in the absence of a ferryboat, he swam a raging river at the risk of his life to fulfil her wish that he should be present at his brother's wedding. His whole life was one of utter simplicity. The Title Vidyasagar, meaning "Ocean of Learning", was given him in recognition of his vast erudition.
  Master's visit to the scholar

1.04 - ADVICE TO HOUSEHOLDERS, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  "Many days later I went with Captain to see Rj Sourindra Tagore. As soon as I met him, I said, 'I can't address you as "Rj", or by any such Title, for I should be telling a lie.' He talked to me a few minutes, but even so our conversation was interrupted by the frequent visits of Europeans and others. A man of rajasic temperament, Sourindra was naturally busy with many things. Jatindra his eldest brother, had been told of my coming, but he sent word that he had a pain in his throat and couldn't go out.
  "One day, in that state of divine intoxication, I went to the bathing-ghat on the Ganges at Baranagore. There I saw Jaya Mukherji repeating the name of God; but his mind was on something else. I went up and slapped him twice on the cheeks.

1.04 - Money, #The Mother With Letters On The Mother, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  2020-11-12 - Title of chapter was added for the sake of easier searching. But chapter originally is just "IV".
  1:Money is the visible sign of a universal force, and this force in its manifestation on earth works on the vital and physical planes and is indispensable to the fullness of the outer life. In its origin and its true action it belongs to the Divine. But like other powers of the Divine it is delegated here and in the ignorance of the lower Nature can be usurped for the uses of the ego or held by Asuric influences and perverted to their purpose. This is indeed one of the three forces - power, wealth, sex - that have the strongest attraction for the human ego and the Asura and are most generally misheld and misused by those who retain them. The seekers or keepers of wealth are more often possessed rather than its possessors; few escape entirely a certain distorting influence stamped on it by its long seizure and perversion by the Asura. For this reason most spiritual disciplines insist on a complete self-control, detachment and renunciation of all bondage to wealth and of all personal and egoistic desire for its possession. Some even put a ban on money and riches and proclaim poverty and bareness of life as the only spiritual condition. But this is an error; it leaves the power in the hands of the hostile forces. To reconquer it for the Divine to whom it belongs and use it divinely for the divine life is the supramental way for the Sadhaka.

1.04 - The Crossing of the First Threshold, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  distinction, the Title Prince Five-weapons, he accepted the five
  weapons that his teacher gave him, bowed, and, armed with the

1.04 - The Paths, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  The Title of this Path is " The Uniting Intelligence ", and its Yetsiratic attri bution is the moon <=>. Its Tarot card is
  II. - The High Priestess of the Silver Star, picturing a throned woman, crowned with a tiara, the Sun above her head, a stole on her breast, and the sign of the Moon at her feet. She is seated between two pillars, one white (male) and the other black (female), comparable to the right and left-hand pillars of the Tree of Life, and the Masonic
  --
  The Title of this fourteenth Path is " The Luminous
  Intelligence ", and its gods are Aphrodite, Lalita - the sexual aspect of Sakti, the wife of Shiva- and the sweet low-browed Hathor, who is a cow-goddess.
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Constituting Intelligence ", and its astrological attri bution is   Its Gods are Athena, insofar as she protected the State from its enemies ; and Shiva and Mars. Minerva is also an attri bution, for she was believed to have guided men in war, where victory was to be gained by prudence, courage, and perseverance. The Egyptian Mentu is also a god of War, depicted with the head of a Hawk. The Scandinavian Tyr is an attri bution to this Path, for he is the most daring and intrepid of the Gods, and it is he who dispenses valour, courage, and honour in the Wars.
  --
  Sword in one hand, a pair of Scales in the other. Its sub- sidiary Tarot Title is " The Daughter of the Lords of Truth.
  The Ruler of the Balances
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Faithful Intelligence ".
  0- M
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Imaginative Intelligence ", and its jewel Snakestone ; colour Beetle-Brown ; perfume
  Opoponax ; its plant Cactus and all poisonous growths.
  --
  The jewel appropriate to the twenty-sixth Path is the black Diamond ; the animals the Goat and Ass. It will be remembered that Jesus is pictured in the Gospel as riding into Jerusalem astride an ass, and if my memory serves me correctly there is reference somewhere of Dionysius, too, riding an ass. Its Title is " The Renovating Intelligence " ; its perfume Musk, and its colour Black.
   s-p
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Natural Intelligence ". Its astrological attri bution is Mars, and therefore this Path repeats to a large extent the attri butions of the sphere of
  Geburah, although on a less spiritual plane. Horus, the hawk-headed Lord of Strength, Mentu, the God of War of the Egyptians ; Ares and Mars of the Greeks and Romans, and all other warrior gods, are the deity attri butions.
  --
   called The House of God, and its subsidiary Title is " The
  Lord of the Hosts of the Mighty ". The card illustrates the
  --
  The subsidiary Title is " The Daughter of the Firmament.
  The Dweller between the Waters ".
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Natural Intelligence The
  88
  --
  Its Yetsiratic Title is " The Corporeal Intelligence " ; and its attri bution is X Pisces, the Sign of the Fishes.
  This Path is a very difficult one to describe, as it un- doubtedly refers to some aspect of the Astral Plane ; and it is, also, a phallic symbol, the fish referring to the spermatozoa swimming in the foundations of one's being. Its Hindu attri bution is Vishnu as the Matsu or Fish Avatara.
  --
  Olibanum are its perfumes - obviously solar ; the Lion and the Sparrowhawk are its animals. Gold is the appropriate metal ; the Sunflower, Heliotrope, and Laurel being its plants. Crysoleth is its jewel, suggesting the golden colour of the Sun. Its Title is " The Collecting Intelligence
  The Tarot card XIX. - The Sun, corresponds beautifully.
  --
  Yetsirah Title is " The Perpetual Intelligence ".
  The Tarot correspondence is XX. - The Last Judgment, showing the Angel Gabriel blowing a trumpet, bearing a banner on which is a red cross. The dead break open their tombs, and stand erect, looking upwards, directing their arms in prayer to the Angel.
  --
  Its colour is Black, its plants the Ash and Nightshade, and its Yetsiratic Title " The Administrative Intelligence ".
  The Tarot card is XXI. - The World, showing within a flowery wreath a female figure, who has come to be known as the Virgin of the World, giving this Path added significance since it descends upon Malleus, to which the Zohar allocates the final Hdh, the Daughter, who is the reflection below of the Shechinah on high. At the four comers of the cards are the four cherubic animals of the Apocalypse ; the man, the eagle, the bull, and the lion.

1.04 - THE STUDY (The Compact), #Faust, #Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, #Poetry
  A Title first must draw and interest them,
  And show that yours all other arts exceeds;

1.05 - 2010 and 1956 - Doomsday?, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  in 2004 under the Title Scientists Debate Gaia.
  According to Lovelock, Gaia is a thin spherical shell
  --
  published a book with the ominous Title Our Final Centu-
  ry: Will Civilization Survive the Twenty-First Century? The
  --
  the spooky Title Death from the Skies! The Science behind the
  End of the World. I honestly dont know if were alone in

1.05 - Adam Kadmon, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  Yechidah adds to itself a Creative vehicle of an Ideal nature, Chiah, which is the Will or creative impulse of the original Point-of-View. Its Theosophical Title is Buddhi, the direct spiritual vehicle of Atma. The Yedantic term is the Anandamayakosa, the Sheath of Bliss ; and in Raja
  Yoga, it is the Karanopadhi or the Causal instrument or vehicle. Its Chakra or astral nerve centre is the Ajna, two- petalled, situate in the skull in or near the pineal gland, which some occultists claim is an atrophied third eye, the physical organ of true spiritual clairvoyance or intuition.
  --
  (b) the Astral body ( tselern ). They are considered together in the Qabalah under the Title of Nephesch, because the action of prana is unknown and impossible without the medium of the astral body. There is a Zoharic section dealing with the garments with which the Soul or the In- corporeal is clothed, and it speaks of the astral body in very peculiar terms :
  " One outside garment which exists and does not exist ; is seen and not seen. In that garment, the Nephesch is clothed and she goes and flies in it, to and fro in the world."

1.05 - BOOK THE FIFTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  Mine was the Title, but the merit thine.
  Contending made me guilty, I confess;

1.05 - Buddhism and Women, #Tara - The Feminine Divine, #unset, #Zen
  female tulku. Having again received the Title of
  Khandro Rinpoche, the new incarnation, after

1.05 - THE HOSTILE BROTHERS - ARCHETYPES OF RESPONSE TO THE UNKNOWN, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  You have a chapter in the manuscript of your book Titled The Divinity Of Interest. Your ideas are
  starting to make sense to me now at least I think they are. Faith in God means faith in that which
  --
  of Jesus Christ; hence employed by Christian theologians, esp. those who were versed in Greek philosophy, as a Title of
  the Second Person of the Trinity. By mod. writers the Gr. word is used untranslated in historical expositions of ancient

1.06 - Being Human and the Copernican Principle, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  Gods funeral, the Title of a book by A.N. Wilson in which
  he writes: It seemed as if there were no good arguments
  --
  claiming in the Title of On the Origin of Species, could only
  sketch the formation of species by natural selection, and

1.06 - BOOK THE SIXTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  Who claim'd the Titles of the Gods above,
  And vainly us'd the epithets of Jove.

1.06 - Magicians as Kings, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  Grain Coast the high priest or fetish king, who bears the Title of
  Bodio, is responsible for the health of the community, the fertility
  --
  people make no scruple of killing them as unworthy of the Title and
  dignity of _pages._" Among the Lengua Indians of the Gran Chaco

1.06 - MORTIFICATION, NON-ATTACHMENT, RIGHT LIVELIHOOD, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  We see, then, that a great man can be goodgood enough even to aspire to unitive knowledge of the divine Groundprovided that, while exercising power, he fulfills two conditions. First, he must deny himself all the personal advantages of power and must practise the patience and recollectedness without which there cannot be love either of man or God. And, second, he must realize that the accident of possessing temporal power does not give him spiritual authority, which belongs only to those seers, living or dead, who have achieved a direct insight into the Nature of Things. A society, in which the boss is mad enough to believe himself a prophet, is a society doomed to destruction. A viable society is one in which those who have qualified themselves to see indicate the goals to be aimed at, while those whose business it is to rule respect the authority and listen to the advice of the seers. In theory, at least, all this was well understood in India and, until the Reformation, in Europe, where no position was so high but that it was subject to a spiritual superior in what concerned the conscience and the soul. Unfortunately the churches tried to make the best of both worldsto combine spiritual authority with temporal power, wielded either directly or at one remove, from behind the throne. But spiritual authority can be exercised only by those who are perfectly disinterested and whose motives are therefore above suspicion. An ecclesiastical organization may call itself the Mystical Body of Christ; but if its prelates are slave-holders and the rulers of states, as they were in the past, or if the corporation is a large-scale capitalist, as is the case today, no Titles, however honorific, can conceal the fact that, when it passes judgment, it does so as an interested party with some political or economic axe to grind. True, in matters which do not directly concern the temporal powers of the corporation, individual churchmen can be, and have actually proved themselves, perfectly disinterestedconsequently can possess, and have possessed, genuine spiritual authority. St. Philip Neris is a case in point. Possessing absolutely no temporal power, he yet exercised a prodigious influence over sixteenth-century Europe. But for that influence, it may be doubted whether the efforts of the Council of Trent to reform the Roman church from within would have met with much success.
  In actual practice how many great men have ever fulfilled, or are ever likely to fulfil, the conditions which alone render power innocuous to the ruler as well as to the ruled? Obviously, very few. Except by saints, the problem of power is finally insoluble. But since genuine self-government is possible only in very small groups, societies on a national or super-national scale will always be ruled by oligarchical minorities, whose members come to power because they have a lust for power. This means that the problem of power will always arise and, since it cannot be solved except by people like Franois de Sales, will always make trouble. And this, in its turn, means that we cannot expect the large-scale societies of the future to be much better than were the societies of the past during the brief periods when they were at their best.

1.07 - Bridge across the Afterlife, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  a special file about the intriguing placebo effect and Titled
  When the spirit cures the body the French science maga-
  --
  find popular science books with a Title such as The Matter
  Myth, and physicists who say: Speaking as a physicist, I

1.07 - Incarnate Human Gods, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  both of them being then alive, under the Title of the Saviour Gods.
  Altars were set up to the Saviours, and a priest appointed to attend
  --
  himself and adores her; she ceases to bear the humble Title of wife
  and is called "Lord"; domestic duties have no further claim on her,

1.07 - Savitri, #Twelve Years With Sri Aurobindo, #Nirodbaran, #Integral Yoga
  The second version is called Savithri, A Tale and a Vision. Apparently it was meant to be in more than one part, because before Book I we have the general Title: Earth. Book I is called Quest. It begins:
  The boundless spirit of Night dreamless, alone
  --
  So far the account of the procedure which was followed for working on the three Books seems approximately correct. We have been considerably helped by some dates mentioned before in the account. But in what follows about the rest of the epic, I am afraid that the report cannot claim as much exactness owing to my lapse of memory. I can sum up the position obtained at this stage by quoting Sri Aurobindo's letter to Amal in 1946. After investigating all the documents available, we have come to the following conclusions about the rest of the Books. Book IV, The Book of Birth and Quest, is fairly revised by Sri Aurobindo. Several versions before the end of 1938 have been worked upon these versions are expansions of much older drafts, one of them possibly dating back to Baroda. The revised version was later corrected and amplified with my help as scribe and has been divided into four Cantos. In re-doing Book V, The Book of Love, Sri Aurobindo took up, at a certain point, an earlier version than that of 1936. There are quite a number of versions with various Titles before 1936. Here too, originally there were no different Cantos. There are three old versions of The Book of Fate of equal length. They were called Canto II, and fairly short. One of these versions was expanded into enormous length and developed into two Cantos, the very last touches given almost during the final month of Sri Aurobindo's life. An instance of the expansion is the passage "O singer of the ultimate ecstasy... will is Fate." There was no Book of Yoga in the original scheme of the poem. One old version called Book III, Death, has been changed into The Book of Yoga. It was enormously expanded and named Canto I. All the rest of the six Cantos were totally new and dictated. They were all at first divided into Cantos with different Titles. Apparently all these Cantos except the first one are entirely new. I could get no trace of any old versions from which they could have been developed. I am now amazed to see that so many lines could have been dictated day after day, like The Book of Everlasting Day. The Book of Death contains three old versions all called Canto III; the final version is constructed from one of these and from another version some lines are taken to be inserted into The Book of Eternal Night, Canto IV, Night, of the early version served as the basis of The Book of Eternal Night. It was revised, lines were added and split into two Cantos. Then in the typescript further revisions took place. Canto I, first called The Passage into the Void of Night, was changed into Towards the Black Void. Book X, The Book of the Double Twilight, called only Twilight, Canto V in the earlier versions of which there are four or five, had no division into Cantos. From these early versions a fair number of lines have been taken and woven into a larger version. The old lines are now not always in their original form. Book XI had three old drafts. One which was larger than the other two has been used for the final version and was enormously expanded; even whole passages running into hundreds of lines have been added, as I have mentioned before. About The Epilogue, except for a few additions, it almost reproduces the single old version.
  Now we can go into the detailed working procedure of all these later Books. I had to take now a more and more prominent part as scribe, for after the completion of the fourth Book, The Book of Birth and Quest, from 1944 or so, Sri Aurobindo's eyesight began to grow dim and he didn't want to strain his eyes by going through all the old manuscripts with their faint, small handwriting. So I was asked to bring out these old versions from the drawer; I now had access to all the manuscripts. Most of them were in loose sheets of notebook size written on one side. Unfortunately no dates were given to suggest when they were written. I was asked to read aloud Book by Book before him, but I don't remember by what method we proceeded. Did we give a general reading to all the Books before we started with the actual working on them individually? Or did we go about systematically finishing one Book after another? Perhaps the latter. Taking this procedure to be probable, I was asked when there were more than one version of a Book, to read them, sometimes all, sometimes one or two and selecting out of them the best one, he indicated the lines to be marked in the margin for inclusion; sometimes lines or passages were taken from other versions too. As I have shown, and as Sri Aurobindo's dictated letter has already hinted, all these Books were either thoroughly revised or almost entirely rewritten.

1.07 - The Literal Qabalah (continued), #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  There attaches hereto, however, another problem of paramount importance upon which it is necessary to comment before proceeding any further. The fact that the Sephiros fall into triads or trinities, and the fact that such Titles as the Father, the Mother, and the Son, have been ascribed to them, has been the means of encouraging many an apologist on behalf of Christianity to argue without sufficient basis that the Christian trinity is implicit in the
  Qabalah. I quote Prof. Abelson in connection with this argument :
  --
  Qabalistic Sephiros bearing the Titles of the Holy Family.
  In his Holy Kaballah, for one thing, he proves conclusively and at great length that the Shechinah attri buted to the
  --
  Infinite ; Eternity, transcendent and immanent. It can- not even be said to be One, since it is Zero ; and One is an attri bute as we have already seen of manifestation and limitation. Those Sephiros which bear such Titles as Father and Mother cannot, per se, under any circumstances, be
  God or Ain Soph. The Zohar teaches distinctly that the

1.08a - The Ladder, #A Garden of Pomegranates - An Outline of the Qabalah, #Israel Regardie, #Occultism
  These four, grades which precede Tipharas and the con- summation of the tasks related thereto, may be said to be the equivalent of the Hebrew laudatory Title-Chassid.
  He now approaches the greatest crisis of his career.
  --
  Tsaddikship is on a much more noble and lofty spiritual plane. A more appropriate Title, perhaps, is Baal Shem
  Tov - A Master of the Name Divine.

1.08 - BOOK THE EIGHTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  Ours is the Title, thine a foreign claim,
  Since Meleagrus from our lineage came.
  --
  Two doubtful Titles, in one tender breast:
  And now her eyes, and cheeks with fury glow,
  --
  Thy life by double Title I require;
  Once giv'n at birth, and once preserv'd from fire:

1.08 - Departmental Kings of Nature, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  functions with a royal Title which meets us in the King of the Wood
  at Nemi, the Sacrificial King at Rome, and the magistrate called the
  --
  priest of Nemi; the other from his Title, the King of the Wood. If
  his predecessors had been kings in the ordinary sense, he would
  --
  from which he took his Title. If we could find instances of what we
  may call departmental kings of nature, that is of persons supposed
  --
  to match the Arician priest who bore that Title. Perhaps we shall
  find him nearer home.

1.08 - Sri Aurobindos Descent into Death, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  under the Title The Supramental Manifestation upon Earth.
  In these articles he expounded the state of affairs at that

1.09 - Sri Aurobindo and the Big Bang, #Preparing for the Miraculous, #George Van Vrekhem, #Integral Yoga
  under the Title Sweet Mother Harmonies of Light. There is
  no doubt that Sri Aurobindo, who had written The Poetry
  --
  tative Title Down with the Big Bang: Apart from being
  philosophically unacceptable, the Big Bang is an over-sim
  --
  lished a book with the Title Endless Universe: Beyond the Big
  Bang, and consequently beyond the collapse that will be

1.09 - The Secret Chiefs, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  In the R.R. et A.C., this is indicated to the Adept Minor by the Title conferred upon him on his initiation to that grade: Hodos Camelionis: the Path of the Chameleon. (This emphasizes the omnivalence of the force.) In the higher degrees of O.T.O. the AA is not fond of terms like this, which verge on the picturesque it is usually called "the Ophidian Vibrations," thus laying special stress upon its serpentine strength, subtlety, its control of life and death, and its power to insinuate itself into any desired set of circumstances.
  It is of this universally powerful weapon that the Secret Chiefs must be supposed to possess complete control.

1.10 - BOOK THE TENTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  (Because the Title suited with her years);
  And, Father, she might whisper him again,

1.10 - Relics of Tree Worship in Modern Europe, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  These Titles, as Mannhardt observes, imply that the spirit
  incorporate in vegetation is a ruler, whose creative power extends

1.12 - BOOK THE TWELFTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  A cenotaph his name, and Title kept,
  And Hector round the tomb, with all his brothers, wept.

1.12 - The Sacred Marriage, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  believe that the priest who bore the Title of King of the Wood at
  Nemi had for his mate the goddess of the grove, Diana herself. May

1.13 - A Dream, #On Education, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  There should be somewhere on earth a place which no nation could claim as its own, where all human beings of goodwill who have a sincere aspiration could live freely as citizens of the world and obey one single authority, that of the supreme truth; a place of peace, concord and harmony where all the fighting instincts of man would be used exclusively to conquer the causes of his sufferings and miseries, to surmount his weaknesses and ignorance, to triumph over his limitations and incapacities; a place where the needs of the spirit and the concern for progress would take precedence over the satisfaction of desires and passions, the search for pleasure and material enjoyment. In this place, children would be able to grow and develop integrally without losing contact with their souls; education would be given not for passing examinations or obtaining certificates and posts but to enrich existing faculties and bring forth new ones. In this place, Titles and positions would be replaced by opportunities to serve and organise; the bodily needs of each one would be equally provided for, and intellectual, moral and spiritual superiority would be expressed in the general organisation not by an increase in the pleasures and powers of life but by increased duties and responsibilities. Beauty in all its artistic forms, painting, sculpture, music, literature, would be equally accessible to all; the ability to share in the joy it brings would be limited only by the capacities of each one and not by social or financial position. For in this ideal place money would no longer be the sovereign lord; individual worth would have a far greater importance than that of material wealth and social standing. There, work would not be a way to earn ones living but a way to express oneself and to develop ones capacities and possibilities while being of service to the community as a whole, which, for its own part, would provide for each individuals subsistence and sphere of action. In short, it would be a place where human relationships, which are normally based almost exclusively on competition and strife, would be replaced by relationships of emulation in doing well, of collaboration and real brotherhood.
  The earth is certainly not ready to realise such an ideal, for mankind does not yet possess sufficient knowledge to understand and adopt it nor the conscious force that is indispensable in order to execute it; that is why I call it a dream.

1.13 - BOOK THE THIRTEENTH, #Metamorphoses, #Ovid, #Poetry
  Without that plea wou'd make my Title good:
  My sire was Telamon, whose arms, employ'd
  --
  That empty Title is with ease withstood.
  Peleus, the hero's sire, more nigh than he,
  --
  Sure I may plead a Title to your grace:
  Enter the town, I then unbarr'd the gates,

1.13 - On despondency., #The Ladder of Divine Ascent, #Saint John of Climacus, #unset
  2 The Title varies slightly in different texts.
  This is the thirteenth victory. He who has really gained it has become experienced in all good.

1.13 - Posterity of Dhruva, #Vishnu Purana, #Vyasa, #Hinduism
  The mighty Prithu, the son of Veda, being thus invested with universal dominion by those who were skilled in the rite, soon removed the grievances of the people whom his father had oppressed, and from winning their affections he derived the Title of Rāja, or king[6]. The waters became solid, when he traversed the ocean: the mountains opened him a path: his banner passed unbroken (through the forests): the earth needed not cultivation; and at a thought food was prepared: all kine were like the cow of plenty: honey was stored in every flower. At the sacrifice of the birth of Prithu, which was performed by Brahmā, the intelligent Sūta (herald or bard) was produced, in the juice of the moon-plant, on the very birth-day[7]: at that great sacrifice also was produced the accomplished Māgadha: and the holy sages said to these two persons, "Praise ye the king Prithu, the illustrious son of Veṇa; for this is your especial function, and here is a fit subject for your praise." But they respectfully replied to the Brahmans, "We know not the acts of the new-born king of the earth; his merits are not understood by us; his fame is not spread abroad: inform us upon what subject we may dilate in his praise." "Praise the king," said the Ṛṣis, "for the acts this heroic monarch will perform; praise him for the virtues he will display." The king, hearing these words, was much pleased, and reflected that persons acquire commendation by virtuous actions, and that consequently his virtuous conduct would be the theme of the eulogium which the bards were about to pronounce: whatever merits, then, they should panegyrize in their encomium, he determined that he would endeavour to acquire; and if they should point out what faults ought to be avoided, he would try to shun them. He therefore listened attentively, as the sweet-voiced encomiasts celebrated the future virtues of Prithu, the enlightened son of Veṇa.
  "The king is a speaker of truth, bounteous, an observer of his promises; he is wise, benevolent, patient, valiant, and a terror to the wicked; he knows his duties; he acknowledges services; he is compassionate and kind-spoken; he respects the venerable; he performs sacrifices; he reverences the Brahmans; he cherishes the good; and in administering justice is indifferent to friend or foe."
  --
  This Earth, the mother, the nurse, the receptacle, and nourisher of all existent things, was produced from the sole of the foot of Viṣṇu. And thus was born the mighty Prithu, the heroic son of Veṇa, who was the lord of the earth, and who, from conciliating the affections of the people, was the first ruler to whom the Title of Rāja was ascribed. Whoever shall recite this story of the birth of Prithu, the son of Veṇa, shall never suffer any retribution for the evil he may have committed: and such is the virtue of the tale of Prithu's birth, that those who hear it repeated shall be relieved from affliction[10].
  Footnotes and references:

1.13 - The Kings of Rome and Alba, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  under the same Title, Moneta, as on the Capitol at Rome. As the oak
  crown was sacred to Jupiter and Juno on the Capitol, so we may
  --
  deities themselves bore the Title of King and Queen.
  Whether that was so or not, the legend of Numa and Egeria appears to

1.14 - Bibliography, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  cross-references to the material in section A. Short Titles of the
  ancient volumes are printed in capital letters.

1.15 - In the Domain of the Spirit Beings, #The Practice of Magical Evocation, #Franz Bardon, #Occultism
  As said above, only a few people will spiritually traverse the common sphere of the zone girdling the earth to visit the sphere next to it. These people are the leading heads in magic; they are the initiators and teachers with the holy commission and duty to help the individuals below them on their spiritual way. The same is true, by universal laws, within the seven zones lying beyond the earth-zone. There also exist few selected individuals among millions of others living in those zones who, in their development, have reached the necessary degree of perfection to be the leading rulers or initiates there. Also the heads of the other zones have their rank, dignity and Title, just as the initiates in the zone girdling the earth are honoured by the post of dignity corresponding to their degree of maturity and their knowledge and take the rank of barons, earls, knights, dukes, etc.
  The magician will realize that these names for ranks and Titles symbolise the degree of maturity of a being and certainly will not regard them as earthly ranks. Therefore, only the leaders, the initiates of the individual zones, are able to influence, with their causes and effects, our spheres, no matter whether mental, astral or physical. The way in which each individual being may in89 fluence our world will be dealt with analogously step by step in a further chapter on the hierarchy of the beings. Just the same as, in our opinion, there exist in the earth-zone positive and negative, that is good and evil beings, so is the situation the same in all other zones. The good or positive powers and beings are generally called angels or archangels, the negative ones demons or archdemons. The same kind of hierarchy is to be found with the negative beings: there are common demons, barons, counts, etc.
  The average person will have a conception of these beings corresponding to his power of understanding. In his imagination angels and archangels will have wings, demons and archdemons will have horns. But the person well acquainted with the symbolism will be able to interpret this conception according to true hermetics. A magician knows that an angel has no wings in the literal sense of the word and will see the analogy in these wings: the wings are an analogy to the birds who move about freely in the air above us. The wings are the symbol of what is superior to us, the symbol of agility, liberty, freedom and at the same time the principle of floating above us in the air, the element which is lightest and penetrates everything. The negative beings or demons are usually symbolized by animals with horns and tails, or by creatures that are half human and half animal. Their symbolism, on the contrary, stands for the opposite of what is good: the inferior, incomplete, defective, etc. The question of whether these beings, positive or negative, in their own spheres actually have the shapes attri buted to them by men, and meet each other in these shapes, may be left undecided to the non-initiate. The magician who is capable of visiting these zones by mental and astral travelling and who is able to influence himself with the vibration of these zones so that for the time of his stay he is like an inhabitant of the respective sphere, will have found out that this is not so. Without losing his individuality, he will find quite different .shapes there, which cannot be expressed by words. He will not find personified beings and their leaders there, but powers and vibrations that are analogous to the names and qualities. If he tried to concretise, from his individual point of view, one of these powers, or give it a shape according to his power of understanding, that power would appear in to him in a shape equivalent to his power of symbolic comprehension, no matter whether positive power, alias angel, or negative power, alias demon. A magician working with beings will make the beings perform the causes in that zone in which he exercises his influence. The work of a quabbalist is different. The latter places himself, with his spirit, into the zone in which a certain cause and effect is intended. Though he, too, masters the laws of the zone, he does not need the interposition of the beings for his purposes, but does everything by himself with the help of the quabbalistic word. There will be more about in my next work "The Key to the True Quabbalah".
  --
  If a magician calls a being whose shape he does not know into the earth-zone or into our physical world from another zone, then such a being, provided it wants to take on a visible shape at all, must take on the shape appropriate to its qualities in order to get into contact with the magician. A common demon, however, is not able to do this, for a demon lacking the necessary maturity is not capable of condensing itself from out of its sphere into the earth-zone or our physical world. Therefore most books on magic conjurations do not even mention simple demons, but talk only of demons with a certain rank and Title. But even these are never dealt with in detail.
  In this connection, one may raise the question of whether a being living in another zone would be able to call an initiate, a person of spiritual rank, into its zone. Such a question has to be denied from the hermetic point of view, for a human being, and especially an initiate, is a God-like creature symbolising in miniature, the macrocosm and representing the complete authority in the microcosm and macrocosm. A magician can therefore never be forced to do anything by any being, whatever degree of perfection it might have, with only one exception: Divine Providence. All heads, no matter of what rank or from which zone they come, and no matter whether good or evil, are only partial aspects of the macrocosm, of God. Without permission of Divine

1.15 - Sex Morality, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  However, quite recently I issued an Encyclical to the Faithful with the attractive Title of Artemis Iota, and I propose that we read this into the record, to save trouble, and because it gives a list of practically all the classics that you ought to read. Also, it condenses information and advice to "beginners," with due reference to the positive injunctions given in The Book of the Law.
  Still, for the purpose of these letters, I should like to put the whole matter in a nutshell. The Tree of Life, as usual, affords a convenient means of classification.

1.16 - Dianus and Diana, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  their lineage, Titles, and pretensions suffice to prove that they
  too claimed to rule by divine right and to exercise superhuman
  --
  first place, she bore the Title of Vesta, and as such presided over
  a perpetual fire, which we have seen reason to believe was fed with
  --
  regularly invoked, and commonly spoken of under the Title of Father.
  Indeed, he was identified with Jupiter not merely by the logic of
  --
  have seen reason to believe he did, in an oak grove. His Title of
  King of the Wood clearly indicates the sylvan character of the deity

1.16 - On Concentration, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  (I know I'm a poor contemptible Lowbrow; but I refuse to be ashamed for finding Kipling's If and Henley's Don't remember-the Title; they may not be poetry but they are honest food and damned good beer for the plebeian wayfarer. It was such manhood, not the left-wing high-brow Bloomsbury sissies, that kept London through the blitz. Pray forgive the digression!)
  There is only one method to adopt in such circumstances as those of the Aspirant to Magick and Yoga: the method of Science. Trial and error. You must observe. That implies, first of all, that you must learn to observe. And you must record your observations. No circumstance of life is, or can be irrelevant. "He that is not with me is against me." In all these letters you will find only two things: either I tell you what is bad for you, or what is good for you. But I am not you; I don't know every detail of your life, every trick of your thought. You must do ninety percent of the work for yourself. Whether it is love, or your daily avocation, or diet, or friends, or amusement, or anything else, you must find out what helps you to your True Will and what hinders; cherish the one and eschew the other.

1.17 - Legend of Prahlada, #Vishnu Purana, #Vyasa, #Hinduism
  The illustrious son of the Daitya king, Prahlāda, being yet a boy, resided in the dwelling of his preceptor, where he read such writings as are studied in early years. On one occasion he came, accompanied by his teacher, to the court of his father, and bowed before his feet as he was drinking. Hiraṇyakaśipu desired his prostrate son to rise, and said to him, "Repeat, boy, in substance, and agreeably, what during the period of your studies you have acquired." "Hear, sire," replied Prahlāda, "what in obedience to your commands I will repeat, the substance of all I have learned: listen attentively to that which wholly occupies my thoughts. I have learned to adore him who is without beginning, middle, or end, increase or diminution; the imperishable lord of the world, the universal cause of causes." On hearing these words, the sovereign of the Daityas, his eyes red with wrath, and lip swollen with indignation, turned to the preceptor of his son, and said, "Vile Brahman, what is this preposterous commendation of my foe, that, in disrespect to me, you have taught this boy to utter?" "King of the Daityas," replied the Guru, "it is not worthy of you to give way to passion: that which your son has uttered, he has not been taught by me." "By whom then," said Hiraṇyakaśipu to the lad, "by whom has this lesson, boy, been taught you? your teacher denies that it proceeds from him." "Viṣṇu, father," answered Prahlāda, "is the instructor of the whole world: what else should any one teach or learn, save him the supreme spirit?" "Blockhead," exclaimed the king, "who is this Viṣṇu, whose name you thus reiterate so impertinently before me, who am the sovereign of the three worlds?" "The glory of Viṣṇu," replied Prahlāda, "is to be meditated upon by the devout; it cannot be described: he is the supreme lord, who is all things, and from whom all things proceed." To this the king rejoined, "Are you desirous of death, fool, that you give the Title of supreme lord to any one whilst I survive?" "Viṣṇu, who is Brahma," said Prahlāda, "is the creator and protector, not of me alone, but of all human beings, and even, father, of you: he is the supreme lord of all. Why should you, sire, be offended?" Hiraṇyakaśipu then exclaimed, "What evil spirit has entered into the breast of this silly boy, that thus, like one possessed, he utters such profanity?" "Not into my heart alone," said Prahlāda, "has Viṣṇu entered, but he pervades all the regions of the universe, and by his omnipresence influences the conduct of all beings, mine, fattier, and thine[2]." "Away with the wretch!" cried the king; "take him to his preceptor's mansion. By whom could he have been instigated to repeat the lying praises of my foe?"
  According to the commands of his father, Prahlāda was conducted by the Daityas back to the house of his Guru; where, assiduous in attendance on his preceptor, he constantly improved in wisdom. After a considerable time had elapsed, the sovereign of the Asuras sent for him again; and on his arrival in his presence, desired him to recite some poetical composition. Prahlāda immediately began, "May he from whom matter and soul originate, from whom all that moves or is unconscious proceeds, he who is the cause of all this creation, Viṣṇu, be favourable unto us!" On hearing which, Hiraṇyakaśipu exclaimed, "Kill the wretch! he is not fit to live, who is a traitor to his friends, a burning brand to his own race!" and his attendants, obedient to his orders, snatched up their weapons, and rushed in crowds upon Prahlāda, to destroy him. The prince calmly looked upon them, and said, "Daityas, as truly as Viṣṇu is present in your weapons and in my body, so truly shall those weapons fail to harm me:" and accordingly, although struck heavily and repeatedly by hundreds of the Daityas, the prince felt not the least pain, and his strength was ever renewed. His father then endeavoured to persuade him to refrain from glorifying his enemy, and promised him immunity if the would not be so foolish as to persevere but Prahlāda replied, that he felt no fear as long as his immortal guardian against all dangers was present in his mind, the recollection of whom was alone sufficient to dissipate all the perils consequent upon birth or human infirmities.

1.17 - The Burden of Royalty, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  assumes in his official proclamations and decrees the Title of
  "manifest or incarnate deity," and he claims a general authority
  --
  the Title of Bodia and has been compared, on somewhat slender
  grounds, to the high priest of the Jews. He is appointed in
  --
  the kings, though invested with the Title and pomp of sovereignty,
  ceased to govern. While they lived secluded in their palaces, all

1.17 - The Transformation, #Sri Aurobindo or the Adventure of Consciousness, #Satprem, #Integral Yoga
  Most of the following Titles can be found in the complete edition of Sri Aurobindo's works in 30 volumes (the Centenary Edition).
  1 - Indian Tradition The Foundations of Indian Culture, 1st ed. 1953

1.18 - M. AT DAKSHINESWAR, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  MASTER: "To which order of monks do you belong? Have you any Title-Giri, Puri, or the like?"
  SDHU: "People call me a paramahamsa."
  --
  "But no spiritual progress is possible without the renunciation of 'woman and gold'. I renounced these three: land, wife, and wealth. Once I went to the Registry Office to register some land, the Title of which was in the name of Raghuvir. The officer asked me to sign my name; but I didn't do it, because I couldn't feel that it was 'my' land. I was shown much respect as the guru of Keshab Sen. They presented me with mangoes, but I couldn't carry them home. A sannyasi cannot lay things up.
  "How can one expect to attain God without renunciation? Suppose one thing is placed upon another; how can you get the second without removing the first?

1.18 - The Perils of the Soul, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  this way rejoice in the high-sounding Titles of "celestial agencies
  bestriding galloping horses" and "literary graduates residing

12.04 - Love and Death, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 04, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   One of the earliest poems of Sri Aurobindoa juvenile workhas the Title Love and Death. This is indeed the central theme, the core of the inspiration running through the whole of his poetic world culminating in the grand symphony of Savitri. As a matter of fact his vision and the mission of his life are epitomised in those three words, namely 'Love conquering Death.'
   I shall leave aside his other works and take up his dramas, his five complete major dramas in which the theme has been developed and the problem set and solved in somewhat different ways but always leading to the same conclusion 'Love conquering Death.'

1.22 - Tabooed Words, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  _narrapart._ When a person who rejoiced in the Title of Ringtail
  Opossum (_weearn_) had gone the way of all flesh, his sorrowing
  --
  to Europeans are not their true names, but mere Titles, or what the
  natives call "strong names." The natives seem to think that no harm
  comes of such Titles being known, since they are not, like the
  birth-names, vitally connected with their owners. In the Galla
  --
  high-sounding Titles, such as "the august," "the perfect," "the
  supreme," "the great emperor," "descendant of the angels," and so
  --
  his royal Titles only.
  Among the Zulus no man will mention the name of the chief of his

1.24 - The Killing of the Divine King, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  an official who bore the Title of Killer of the Elephant appeared
  and throttled him.
  --
  The king of Calicut, on the Malabar coast, bears the Title of
  Samorin or Samory. He "pretends to be of a higher rank than the
  --
  chief who bears the Title of Awujale and is surrounded by a great
  deal of mystery. Down to recent times his face might not be seen
  --
  rather than discharge it they renounced the Title of king altogether
  and contented themselves with the humbler one of Governor. Further,
  --
  of office he bore the Title of Zoganes. This custom might perhaps
  have been explained as merely a grim jest perpetrated in a season of

1.25 - Fascinations, Invisibility, Levitation, Transmutations, Kinks in Time, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Many years ago I composed a scent based on similar principles, which I intended to market under the Title "Potted Sex Appeal." We tried it out with the assistance of a certain noble Marquess, whose consequent misadventures won't he laugh when he reads this!
  But there are other senses: "l'amour de l'oreille" may refer not only to Othello's way of snaring Desdemona, but subtleties of timbre in the voice...

1.25 - Temporary Kings, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  King Hop; but his official Title is Phaya Pholla thep "Lord of the
  Heavenly Hosts." He is a sort of Minister of Agriculture; all

1.28 - Need to Define God, Self, etc., #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  When I first set myself to put a name to my "mission" the contemplation carried me half-way across South-West China I considered these alternatives. I thought to cut the Gordian Knot, and call it by Abramelin's Title the "Holy Guardian Angel" because (I mused) that will be as intelligible to the villagers of Pu Peng as to the most learned Pundits; moreover, the implied theory was so crude that no one need be bound by it.
  All this is rubbish, as you will see when we reach the discussion on "self:" To explain now would lead to too unwieldy a digression.

1.28 - On holy and blessed prayer, mother of virtues, and on the attitude of mind and body in prayer., #The Ladder of Divine Ascent, #Saint John of Climacus, #unset
  51. It is one thing frequently to keep watch over the heart, and another to supervise the heart by means of the mind, that ruler and bishop that offers spiritual sacrifices to Christ. When the holy and heavenly fire comes to dwell in the souls of the former, as says one of those who have received the Title of Theologian,4 it burns them because they still lack purification, whereas it enlightens the latter according to the degree of their perfection. For one and the same fire is called both the fire which consumes and the light which illuminates.5 That is why some people come from prayer as if they were marching out of a fiery furnace and feel relief as from some defilement and from all that is material, while others are as if illumined with light and clothed in a garment of joy and humility. But those who come from prayer without experiencing either of these two effects have prayed bodily (not to say after the Jewish fashion), and not spiritually.
  52. If a body is changed in its activity from contact with another body, then how can he remain unchanged who touches the body of God with innocent hands?6

1.29 - The Myth of Adonis, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  "lord," a Title of honour by which his worshippers addressed him.
  But the Greeks through a misunderstanding converted the Title of
  honour into a proper name. In the religious literature of Babylonia

1.31 - Adonis in Cyprus, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  through her the Title which had formerly been his through her
  mother.
  --
  have reigned in Cyprus, and it appears to be certain that the Title
  of Adonis was regularly borne by the sons of all the Phoenician
  kings of the island. It is true that the Title strictly signified no
  more than "lord"; yet the legends which connect these Cyprian

1.32 - The Ritual of Adonis, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  natural interpretation, means the Festival of Flowers, and the Title
  would fit well with the substance of the ceremonies if at that

1.33 - Count Ugolino and the Archbishop Ruggieri. The Death of Count Ugolino's Sons., #The Divine Comedy, #Dante Alighieri, #Christianity
  Which bears because of me the Title of Famine,
  And in which others still must be locked up,

1.34 - Continues the same subject. This is very suitable for reading after the reception of the Most Holy Sacrament., #The Way of Perfection, #Saint Teresa of Avila, #Christianity
  This, as will be observed from the Title to this chapter, is the order of the words in the Latin.
  109

1.36 - Human Representatives of Attis, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  of Artemis, and the people bestowed on it the Title of Hecaerge or
  Far-shooter, one of the regular epithets of the goddess. Every year
  --
  worshipped under the Title of Helen of the Tree, because the queen
  of the island had caused her handmaids, disguised as Furies, to

1.38 - The Myth of Osiris, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  reminds us of the laments for Adonis. The Title of Unnefer or "the
  Good Being" bestowed on him marks the beneficence which tradition
  universally ascribed to Osiris; it was at once his commonest Title
  and one of his names as king.
  --
  world. There he bore the Titles of Lord of the Underworld, Lord of
  Eternity, Ruler of the Dead. There, too, in the great Hall of the

1.39 - Continues the same subject and gives counsels concerning different kinds of temptation. Suggests two remedies by which we may be freed from temptations.135, #The Way of Perfection, #Saint Teresa of Avila, #Christianity
  A marginal addition made, in the autograph, to the Title by another hand reads: "This chapter is very noteworthy, both for those
  tempted by false kinds of humility and for confessors." This is found in T. and in most of the editions.

1.39 - Prophecy, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Oh, no! said Something, that's not good enough! "Count well its name" the Stl of Ankh-f-n-khonsu: a name is something to which it answers, quite different from a Title. That solution is clever, but it just won't do, because that Stl never had a name!
  You lie! I shouted, as the full light broke through the mists of my mind: In these three Thousand years it has once, if only once, had a name, by invoking which you could bring it up before you; its name is "Stl 666" in the Catalogue of the Museum at Boulak!

1.43 - Dionysus, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  of the tree." In Boeotia one of his Titles was "Dionysus in the
  tree." His image was often merely an upright post, without arms, but
  --
  the fruit to grow." One of his Titles was "teeming" or "bursting"
  (as of sap or blossoms); and there was a Flowery Dionysus in Attica
  --
  the Title of "the one of the Black Goatskin," and a legend ran that
  on a certain occasion he had appeared clad in the skin from which he
  took the Title. In the wine-growing district of Phlius, where in
  autumn the plain is still thickly mantled with the red and golden

1.44 - Demeter and Persephone, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  types, but also by the official Title of "the Two Goddesses" which
  was regularly applied to them in the great sanctuary at Eleusis
  without any specification of their individual attri butes and Titles,
  as if their separate individualities had almost merged in a single

1.46 - The Corn-Mother in Many Lands, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  harvest-field--lingered to the last in the Title of the Maiden
  (_Kore_) by which Persephone was commonly known. Thus if the

1.48 - Morals of AL - Hard to Accept, and Why nevertheless we Must Concur, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  (2) There is a considerable proportion of the contents which appears to refer to "The Beast" and "The Scarlet Woman" personally; but these Titles may be assumed to refer to any one who happens to hold either of those offices during the whole period of the Aeon approximately 2000 years.
  (3) The sex morality of the Book is not very different from that maintained secretly by aristocrats since the world began. It is the system natural to any one who has psycho-analysed away all his complexes, repressions, fixations and phobias.

1.49 - Thelemic Morality, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Who is going to balance that entry in his Karmic account? Might not even his willingness to give up his prospects of advance justify his Title to go forward? The curious, complex, obscure and formidable path that he has chosen may quite conceivably be his best short cut to the City of the Pyramids!
  I have known strange, striking cases of similar "vows to end vows." But not by any means such macabre fabrications as those of the ghouls at Colonel Olcott's death-bed, or the patient web of falsehood spun by the astrological-Toshophical spider about the dying dupe on whom he had fastened, Leo I've forgotten the insect's name. Well, who hasn't? No, I haven't: Alan Leo he called himself.

1.52 - Killing the Divine Animal, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  endearing Titles of "Beloved god" and "Dear little divinity."
  Nevertheless the time comes when the dear little divinity is

1.54 - Types of Animal Sacrament, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  are in the habit of consecrating a white ram under the Title of "the
  ram of heaven" or "the ram of the spirit." The animal is never shorn

1.58 - Human Scapegoats in Classical Antiquity, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  under his Title of "Mars of the woods" (_Mars Silvanus_), that
  farmers offered sacrifice for the welfare of their cattle. We have
  --
  lot fell enjoyed the Title of king, and issued commands of a playful
  and ludicrous nature to his temporary subjects. One of them he might

1.62 - The Fire-Festivals of Europe, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  the new head of the brotherhood assumed the Title of the Green Wolf,
  and donned a peculiar costume consisting of a long green mantle and

1.63 - Fear, a Bad Astral Vision, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Incidentally, one may draw a quite close parallel between these four stages and those accompanying Samadhi (probably listed in Mrs. Rhys David's book on Buddhist Psychology, or in Warren's bran-tub of translations from the Tripitaka, or Three baskets of the Dhamma. I haven't seen either book for forty years or more, don't remember the exact Titles; scholars would help us to dig them out, but it isn't worth while. I recall the quintessence accurately enough.
  Stage 1 is Ananda, usually translated "Bliss". This is an intensity of enjoyment altogether indescribable. This is due to the temporary destruction of the pain-bearing Ahamkara, or Ego-making faculty.

1.64 - The Burning of Human Beings in the Fires, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  the Title of the Green Wolf, was pursued by his comrades, and when
  they caught him they feigned to fling him upon the midsummer
  --
  personage who bore the Title of king presided over the ceremony with
  a lighted torch in his hand. The burning fragments of the image were

1.68 - The Golden Bough, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  glorified aspect. Thus it is easy to understand how a Title like the
  Golden Bough, so little descriptive of its usual appearance on the

1.69 - Farewell to Nemi, #The Golden Bough, #James George Frazer, #Occultism
  This is ten thousand Titles each to one hundred million readers,
  which is only about 4% of the present number of computer users.

1954-06-16 - Influences, Divine and other - Adverse forces - The four great Asuras - Aspiration arranges circumstances - Wanting only the Divine, #Questions And Answers 1954, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  You mean the desire to read it? Because one probably needs what is in it! If you have an attraction for something, usually it is that you need to read it, and it is exactly the thing you need to understand which comes to you. You can use this even with an altogether material method which I have often given you. See, you concentrateif you have a difficulty or want to be helped, you concentrate and then insert a marker in a book and you alight upon the thing which is the answer to what you have asked. That is the most material means; but if the mind is well disposed, then, quite naturally, when it reads the Titles, it will say, Oh, this is what I want to read, without even knowing what is within, because it will feel that this is what has to be read to answer its questions or its need.
  Some people have this power even without having tried to make any progress, and somebody will always come along to give them a book and tell them, without even knowing why, Here, read this book, it will interest you; or else they will enter a house and see a book lying on the tableit is just the one thing they will want to read. It depends a great deal on the intensity of the inner aspiration. If you are in a state of conscious aspiration and very sincere, well, everything around you will be arranged in order to help in your aspiration, whether directly or indirectly, that is, either to make you progress, put you in touch with something new or to eliminate from your nature something that has to disappear. This is something quite remarkable. If you are truly in a state of intensity of aspiration, there is not a circumstance which does not come to help you to realise this aspiration. Everything comes, everything, as though there were a perfect and absolute consciousness organising around you all things, and you yourself in your outer ignorance may not recognise it and may protest at first against the circumstances as they show themselves, may complain, may try to change them; but after a while, when you have become wiser, and there is a certain distance between you and the event, well, you will realise that it was just what you needed to do to make the necessary progress. And, you know, it is a will, a supreme goodwill which arranges all things around you, and even when you complain and protest instead of accepting, it is exactly at such moments that it acts most effectively.

1955-02-09 - Desire is contagious - Primitive form of love - the artists delight - Psychic need, mind as an instrument - How the psychic being expresses itself - Distinguishing the parts of ones being - The psychic guides - Illness - Mothers vision, #Questions And Answers 1955, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  Well, you see, it is absolutely ultra-modern painting. It is photography. There is no painting there, it is photography. They are negatives printed on photographic paper in colour. The colour is admirable. I dont know any painter who can produce such beautiful, living warm colours, so marvellously beautiful. But the composition is ultra-modern. What is most oh, let us call it reasonableif I say reasonable they immediately think: Then it must be ugly, but it is true, from a certain point of view it is true, yet the most reasonable thing which is still not reasonable enough to be ugly, is, I think, the portrait of the photographer-artist; I dont know, he doesnt say that it is his photo but he gives a small name, you see: So-and-so is concentrating, I think, or something like that: Someone is concentrating, reflecting, going within, something like that. The Titles are very fine, they are also ultra-modern. There is this one: so we see the gentleman a bit tenuous as though seen through a veil, a light veil, but it is still a mans head. We see that its the photograph of a head, and the head is not distorted. It is completely there, only a little withdrawn in the background, you see; and then right in the foreground there are brilliant lines with tortuous forms, zigzags, intercrossing things, others which sprout up like the beginnings of branches and leaves, with brilliant colours. All this is in the front, because you see he came out of the physical, went into the background and entered within himselfinside himself thats it, these zigzags, twistings, efflorescences. And the colour is marvellous, exquisite. This is Mr. So-and-so goes within. Its the thing we can understand best, we poor people who are not ultra-modern. Thats what we can understand best. There are others. We wonder why theres the Title on the picture. You should ask the author, he would explain it to you. But just imagine, it is beautiful; it doesnt make sense, it has a false feel, but it is beautiful. It is so beautiful that I said we had to have an exhibition, that it gave me the idea of making photographs like that not I, I am no photographer, I know nothing about it, but to have photographs like this made by a photographer; but then unfortunately with an idea at the back. So that will not be at all ultra-modern. But if one could find, you see, how to use these colours for something which I call expressive, it could become wonderful, truly wonderful. That will take a year, perhaps more to be realised. But still, the guilty one is this gentleman with his photography.
  It seems that he is famous all over the world but I understand nothing of all this, you seeand that it means a considerable labour to do something like this. Of course, these are superimpositions of negatives, a negative taken of these superimpositions, and this is still very complicated. I am not trying to explain it to you, I dont understand anything about it, but I am told that it was a lot of work, very difficult, the mastery of an extremely complicated technique and an effect which has never been achieved before. These are coloured photographs as large as this, thats very large for coloured photographs. And theres a red in them Oh, the most beautiful reds that Nature has been able to produce in flowers or sunsetsthis is still more beautiful. But how he has done it I dont know. There is brown, there is green, there is yellow, there are all kinds of things. Some are more pretty, some less pretty, there are mixtures more or less happy; some photographs seem to have been taken with the help of a microscope: infinitely small things which, becoming large, look extraordinary; things like that. And we can see very clearly that there are superimpositions, but there are exceptional colour effects. There we are.

1955-05-18 - The Problem of Woman - Men and women - The Supreme Mother, the new creation - Gods and goddesses - A story of Creation, earth - Psychic being only on earth, beings everywhere - Going to other worlds by occult means, #Questions And Answers 1955, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  You have given the Title The Problem of Woman, but you speak equally about the problem of man.
  Yes, because it is difficult to separate them. I didnt mean that it is a problem that women have to solve; I meant that it is the problem which life on earth has posed because of women.

1956-08-29 - To live spontaneously - Mental formations Absolute sincerity - Balance is indispensable, the middle path - When in difficulty, widen the consciousness - Easiest way of forgetting oneself, #Questions And Answers 1956, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
    It was in the review Arya, within a period of six years (1914-1920), that Sri Aurobindo published most of his major works: The Life Divine, The Synthesis of Yoga, The Human Cycle (originally The Psychology of Social Development), The Ideal of Human Unity, Essays on the Gita, The Secret of the Veda, The Future Poetry, The Foundations of Indian Culture (originally a number of series under other Titles).
  ***

1.A - ANTHROPOLOGY, THE SOUL, #Philosophy of Mind, #unset, #Zen
  Ego of consciousness and as intelligent mind. The difficulty raised anent the distinction of the two states properly arises, only when we also take into account the dreams in sleep and describe these dreams, as well as the mental representations in the sober waking consciousness under one and the same Title of mental representations. Thus superficially classified as states of mental representation the two coincide, because we have lost sight of the difference; and in the case of any assignable distinction of waking consciousness, we can always return to the trivial remark that all this is nothing more than mental idea. But the concrete theory of the waking soul in its realized being views it as consciousness and intellect: and the world of intelligent consciousness is something quite different from a picture of
   mere ideas and images. The latter are in the main only externally conjoined, in an unintelligent way, by the laws of the so-called Association of Ideas; though here and there of course logical principles may also be operative. But in the waking state man behaves essentially as a concrete ego, an intelligence: and because of this intelligence his sense-perception stands before him as a concrete totality of features in which each member, each point, takes up its place as at the same time determined through and with all the rest. Thus the facts embodied in his sensation are au thenticated, not by his mere subjective representation and distinction of the facts as something external from the person, but by virtue of the concrete interconnection in which each part stands with all parts of this complex. The waking state is the concrete consciousness of this mutual corroboration of each single factor of its content by all the others in the picture as perceived. The consciousness of this interdependence need not be explicit and distinct. Still this general setting to all sensations is implicitly present in the concrete feeling of self. In order to see the difference between dreaming and waking we need only keep in view the Kantian distinction between subjectivity and objectivity of mental representation (the latter depending upon determination through categories): remembering, as already noted, that what is actually present in mind need not be therefore explicitly realized in consciousness, just as little as the exaltation of the intellectual sense to God need stand before consciousness in the shape of proofs of God's existence, although, as before explained, these proofs only serve to express the net worth and content of that feeling.

1f.lovecraft - Facts concerning the Late, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   Twelve years after succeeding to his Title he married the daughter of
   his gamekeeper, a person said to be of gypsy extraction, but before his
  --
   tastes never matched his Title. At twenty he had joined a band of
   music-hall performers, and at thirty-six had deserted his wife and

1f.lovecraft - Pickmans Model, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   The Title of the picture was, Holmes, Lowell, and Longfellow Lie
   Buried in Mount Auburn.

1f.lovecraft - The Alchemist, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   holders of my Title from much exceeding the span of thirty-two years.
   Upon my twenty-first birthday, the aged Pierre gave to me a family
  --
   cause of the whole tragedy and now bearing the Title, was killed by an
   arrow whilst hunting, at the age of thirty-two, there were no thoughts

1f.lovecraft - The Battle that Ended the Century, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   the Title Has Science Been Outmoded? or, The Millers in the Garage.
   No copies, however, remain in circulation; since all which were not

1f.lovecraft - The Book, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   learned its Title, for the early pages were missing; but it fell open
   toward the end and gave me a glimpse of something which sent my senses

1f.lovecraft - The Case of Charles Dexter Ward, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   farmhouse, but maintained that the Titles of the books in the special
   library of thaumaturgical, alchemical, and theological subjects which
  --
   Deeds, and included both harmless commonplaces such as land Titles and
   bills of sale, and furtive fragments of a more provocative nature.
  --
   tremendously. Indeed, in shewing the Titles to the workmen he appeared
   to guard the text itself with peculiar care, and to labour under a
  --
   evidence itself. He did not even shew the Titles to his parents, but
   simply told them that he had found some documents in Joseph Curwens
  --
   he found them, since all the Titles recalled by the workmen were
   present except the papers addressed to Orne and Hutchinson, and the

1f.lovecraft - The Descendant, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   The one glimpse he had had of the Title was enough to send him into
   transports, and some of the diagrams set in the vague Latin text
  --
   uttered the Title. It was when he regained his senses that he told his
   story; told his fantastic figment of madness in frantic whispers, lest

1f.lovecraft - The Evil Clergyman, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   Trismegistus, Borellus, and others in strange alphabets whose Titles I
   could not decipher. The furniture was very plain. There was a door, but

1f.lovecraft - The Haunter of the Dark, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   Titles of those books told him much. They were the black, forbidden
   things which most sane people have never even heard of, or have heard

1f.lovecraft - The History of the Necronomicon, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   Original Title Al Azifazif being the word used by Arabs to designate
   that nocturnal sound (made by insects) supposd to be the howling of
  --
   under the Title Necronomicon. For a century it impelled certain
   experimenters to terrible attempts, when it was suppressed and burnt by

1f.lovecraft - The Horror in the Museum, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   You must know, Mr. Jones, that the Title of this specimen is The
   Sacrifice to Rhan-Tegoth.
  --
   The monster itself needed no Title for one who had seen a certain
   hellish photograph. That damnable print had been all too faithful; yet

1f.lovecraft - The Picture in the House, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   prevailing gloom I could not readily discern the Titles. What
   interested me was the uniform air of archaism as displayed in every
  --
   volume to encounter in an abode so lowly. When I opened it to the Title
   page my wonder grew even greater, for it proved to be nothing less rare

1f.lovecraft - The Shadow out of Time, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   bearing the Title in the Great Races curvilinear hieroglyphs. These
   cases were stored in tiers of rectangular vaultslike closed, locked
  --
   difficulty, and rested it on the floor for inspection. It was Titled in
   the prevailing curvilinear hieroglyphs, though something in the
  --
   be in prime condition, and the curvilinear letters of the Title held me
   in almost as hypnotised a state as if I could read them. Indeed, I

1f.lovecraft - The Thing on the Doorstep, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   sensation when issued under the Title Azathoth and Other Horrors. He
   was a close correspondent of the notorious Baudelairean poet Justin

1.fs - The Invincible Armada, #Schiller - Poems, #Friedrich Schiller, #Poetry
   Just Title to her haughty name.
  The trembling Neptune quails

1.fs - The Words Of Error, #Schiller - Poems, #Friedrich Schiller, #Poetry
   And virtue possesses no Title to earth!
  That foreigner wanders to regions afar,

1.jk - Dedication To Leigh Hunt, Esq., #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  Dedication of his Poems, 1817. 'Keats's first volume, published early in 1817, is a foolscap octavo worked in half sheets. It was issued in drab boards, with a back label Keats's Poems, and consists of a blank leaf, fly- Title Poems in heavy black letter, with imprint on verso, ''Printed by C. Richards, No. 18, Warwick Street, Golden Square, London,' Title-page given opposite...' etc.
  'Readers of Charles Cowden Clarke's Recollections of Keats,... will remember the statement, still appropriate here, that, ''on the evening when the last proof sheet [of the 1817 volume] was brought from the printer, it was accompanied by the information that if a 'dedication to the book was intended it must be sent forthwith.' Whereupon he withdrew to a side table, and in the buzz of a mixed conversation (for there were several friends in the room) he composed and brought to Charles Ollier, the publisher, the Dedication Sonnet to Leigh Hunt.'' The first of the three Sonnets to Keats in Hunt's Foliage forms a fitting reply to this.' ~ The Poetical Works of John Keats, ed. H. Buxton Forman, Crowell publ. 1895. by owner. provided at no charge for educational purposes

1.jk - Endymion - Book I, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  'In Woodhouse's copy of Endymion there is a note against the passage "so I will begin" &c., line 39, Book I, to the effect that the poem was begun in the spring of 1817 and finished in the winter of 1817-18; and in the Title-page he has inserted April before 1818. The statement corresponds with Keats's own record of May 1817, that he was busying himself at Margate with the commencement of Endymion.'
  PREFACE.

1.jk - Endymion - Book IV, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  I lisp'd thy blooming Titles inwardly;
  For at the first, first dawn and thought of thee,

1.jk - King Stephen, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  If not in Title, yet in noble deeds,
  The Earl of Glocester. Stab to the hilts, De Kaims,

1.jk - Ode. Written On The Blank Page Before Beaumont And Fletchers Tragi-Comedy The Fair Maid Of The In, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  'From the fact that this poem is written in Keats's Beaumont and Fletcher, now in Sir Charles Dilke's possession, and from internal evidence, we may judge it to be addressed to the brother poets of passion and mirth who wrote the tragi-comedy of The Fair Maid Of The Inn, and not to poets at large, as indicated by the Title given in the Golden Treasury, to wit Ode on the Poets.' ~ Poetical Works of John Keats, ed. H. Buxton Forman, Crowell publ. 1895.
   by owner. provided at no charge for educational purposes

1.jk - Sonnet. Written On A Blank Page In Shakespeares Poems, Facing A Lovers Complaint, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  The copy of Shakespeare's Poetical Works had been given to Keats by John Hamilton Reynolds, and is now in the possession of Sir Charles Dilke [rather was in 125 years ago]. It is a royal 8vo volume "printed for Thomas Wilson, No. 10, London-House-yard, St. Paul's," in 1806; and this sonnet, of which a fac-simile is here given, is written upon the verso of the fly- Title to A Lover's Complaint. It seems fair to assume that the reason of its being so high up on the page is that it thus faces a space of equal size containing no words except a boldly printed heading of Shakespeare's poem, A Lover's Complaint, as if in that mournful moment Keats desired to appropriate to his last poetic utterance a style and Title already immortal. Lord Houghton gives a variant of the last line --
  'Half-passionless, and so swoon on to death.'

1.jk - Sonnet. Written On A Blank Space At The End Of Chaucers Tale Of The Floure And The Lefe, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  This early performance seems to have quite won the heart of the genial critic Hunt, for in inserting it in his paper he characterized it as "exquisite," and added that the author might "already lay true claim to that Title: --
  'The youngest he

1.jk - What The Thrush Said. Lines From A Letter To John Hamilton Reynolds, #Keats - Poems, #John Keats, #Poetry
  and these fourteen lines of blank verse follow immediately on the word 'say', so that the Title I have ventured to give to the lines accords at all events with the facts. Keats seems to have been really writing in a kind of spiritual parallelism with the thrush's song : it will be noted that line 5 repeats the form of line 1, line 8 of line 4, while lines 11 and 12 are a still closer repetition of lines 9 and 10; so that the poem follows in a sense the thrush's method of repetition. A later poet, perhaps a closer and more conscious observer than Keats, namely Robert Browning, says of the same bird in his 'Home--Thoughts from Abroad' --
  "That's the wise thrush; he sings each song twice over

1.pbs - A Tale Of Society As It Is - From Facts, 1811, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (from Esdaile manuscript with Title as above) by Rossetti, 'Complete Poetical Works of P. B. S.', 1870. Rossetti's Title is 'Mother and Son'.

1.pbs - Bigotrys Victim, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (without Title) by Hogg, 'Life of Shelley', 1858; dated 1809-10. The Title is Rossetti's (1870).

1.pbs - Charles The First, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  The apostate Strafford; he whose Titles
   whispered aphorisms

1.pbs - Love, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (without Title) by Hogg, 'Life of Shelley', 1858; dated 1811. The Title is Rossetti's (1870).

1.pbs - On An Icicle That Clung To The Grass Of A Grave, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (without Title) by Hogg, 'Life of Shelley', 1858; dated 1809-10. The poem, with Title as above, is included in the Esdaile manuscript book.

1.pbs - On The Dark Height of Jura, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  On the Dark, etc.: without Title, 1811; The Fathers Spectre, Rossetti, 1870.

1.pbs - Poetical Essay, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  When glory's views the Titled idiot guide

1.pbs - Queen Mab - Part V., #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
   Its sweetest, last and noblest Titledeath;
   The consciousness of good, which neither gold,

1.pbs - Rosalind and Helen - a Modern Eclogue, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Begun at Marlow, 1817 (summer); already in the press, March, 1818; finished at the Baths of Lucca, August, 1818; published with other poems, as the Title-piece of a slender volume, by C. & J. Ollier, London, 1819 (spring).
  Note by Mrs. Shelley: 'Rosalind and Helen was begun at Marlow, and thrown aside -- till I found it; and, at my request, it was completed. Shelley had no care for any of his poems that did not emanate from the depths of his mind and develop some high or abstruse truth. When he does touch on human life and the human heart, no pictures can be more faithful, more delicate, more subtle, or more pathetic. He never mentioned Love but he shed a grace borrowed from his own nature, that scarcely any other poet has bestowed, on that passion. When he spoke of it as the law of life, which inasmuch as we rebel against we err and injure ourselves and others, he promulgated that which he considered an irrefragable truth. In his eyes it was the essence of our being, and all woe and pain arose from the war made against it by selfishness, or insensibility, or mistake. By reverting in his mind to this first principle, he discovered the source of many emotions, and could disclose the secrets of all hearts; and his delineations of passion and emotion touch the finest chords of our nature.

1.pbs - The Cenci - A Tragedy In Five Acts, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  To which they show no Title.
  Camillo.

1.pbs - The Indian Serenade, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published, with the Title, "Song written for an Indian Air", in "The Liberal", 2, 1822. Reprinted ("Lines to an Indian Air") by Mrs. Shelley, "Posthumous Poems", 1824. The poem is included in the Harvard manuscript book, and there is a description by Robert Browning of an autograph copy presenting some variations from the text of 1824.
  
1.pbs - The Mask Of Anarchy, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Of the Title-deeds, which ye
  Hold to something of the worth

1.pbs - The Revolt Of Islam - Canto I-XII, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Composed in the neighbourhood of Bisham Wood, near Great Marlow, Bucks, 1817 (April - Sept. 23); printed, with the Title (dated 1818), Laon and Cythna; or, The Revolution of the Golden City: A Vision of the Nineteenth Century, Oct., Nov., 1817, but suppressed, pending revision, by the publishers, C. & J. Ollier. (A few copies had got out, but these were recalled, and some recovered.) Published, with a fresh Title-page and twenty-seven cancel-leaves, as The Revolt of Islam, Jan. 10, 1818.
  

1.pbs - The Sunset, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Written at Bishopsgate, 1816 (spring). Published in full in the 'Posthumous Poems', 1824. Lines 9-20, and 28-42, appeared in Hunt's 'Literary Pocket-Book', 1823, under the Titles, respectively, of 'Sunset. From an Unpublished Poem', And 'Grief. A Fragment'.

1.pbs - The Triumph Of Life, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  The reference to Dante's Divine Comedy in lines 471-76 and to Petrarch's Triumphs in the Title (both of which, like The Triumph of Life, are written in terza
  rima stanzas) suggests two probable models for the poem.

1.pbs - To A Star, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (without Title) by Hogg, 'Life of Shelley', 1858; dated 1811. The Title is Rossettis (1870).

1.pbs - To Death, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (without Title) by Hogg, Life of Shelley, 1858; dated 1810. Included (under the Title, To Death) in the Esdaile manuscript book.
    

1.pbs - To Jane - The Invitation, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  This and the following poem [To Jane: The Recollection], were published together in their original form as one piece under the Title, The Pine Forest of the Cascine near Pisa, by Mrs. Shelley, Posthumous Poems, 1824; reprinted in the same shape, Poetical Works, 1839, 1st edition; republished separately in their present form, Poetical Works, 1839, 2nd edition. There is a copy amongst the Trelawny manuscripts.

1.pbs - To Jane - The Keen Stars Were Twinkling, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published in part (lines 7-24) by Medwin (under the Title, An Ariette for Music. To a Lady singing to her Accompaniment on the Guitar), The Athenaeum, November 17, 1832; reprinted by Mrs. Shelley, Poetical Works, 1839, 1st edition. Republished in full (under the Title, To --.) Poetical Works, 1839, 2nd edition. The Trelawny manuscript is headed To Jane. Mr. C.W. Frederickson of Brooklyn possesses a transcript in an unknown hand.

1.pbs - To The Republicans Of North America, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  Published (from the Esdaile manuscript with Title as above) by Rossetti, 'Complete Poetical Works of P. B. S.', 1870; dated 1812. Rossettis Title is 'The Mexican Revolution'.

1.pbs - War, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
  War: the Title is Woodberry's, 1893; no Title, 1810.

1.poe - Eureka - A Prose Poem, #Poe - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  "Ah! -'Ability or inability to conceive,' says Mr. Mill very properly, 'is in no case to be received as a criterion of axiomatic truth.' Now, that this is a palpable truism no one in his senses will deny. Not to admit the proposition, is to insinuate a charge of variability in Truth itself, whose very Title is a synonym of the Steadfast. If ability to conceive be taken as a criterion of Truth, then a truth to David Hume would very seldom be a truth to Joe; and ninety-nine hundredths of what is undeniable in Heaven would be demonstrable falsity upon Earth. The proposition of Mr. Mill, then, is sustained. I will not grant it to be an axiom; and this merely because I am showing that no axioms exist; but, with a distinction which could not have been cavilled at even by Mr. Mill himself, I am ready to grant that, if an axiom there be, then the proposition of which we speak has the fullest right to be considered an axiom -that no more absolute axiom is -and, consequently, that any subsequent proposition which shall conflict with this one primarily advanced, must be either a falsity in itself -that is to say no axiom -or, if admitted axiomatic, must at once neutralize both itself and its predecessor.
  "And now, by the logic of their own propounder, let us proceed to test any one of the axioms propounded. Let us give Mr. Mill the fairest of play. We will bring the point to no ordinary issue. We will select for investigation no common-place axiom -no axiom of what, not the less preposterously because only impliedly, he terms his secondary class -as if a positive truth by definition could be either more or less positively a truth: -we will select, I say, no axiom of an unquestionability so questionable as is to be found in Euclid. We will not talk, for example, about such propositions as that two straight lines cannot enclose a space, or that the whole is greater than any one of its parts. We will afford the logician every advantage. We will come at once to a proposition which he regards as the acme of the unquestionable -as the quintessence of axiomatic undeniability. Here it is: -'Contradictions cannot both be true that is, cannot coexist in nature.' Here Mr. Mill means, for instance, -and I give the most forcible instance conceivable -that a tree must be either a tree or not a tree -that it cannot be at the same time a tree and not a tree: -all which is quite reasonable of itself and will answer remarkably well as an axiom, until we bring it into collation with an axiom insisted upon a few pages before -in other words -words which I have previously employed -until we test it by the logic of its own propounder. 'A tree,' Mr. Mill asserts, 'must be either a tree or not a tree.' Very well: -and now let me ask him, why. To this little query there is but one response: -I defy any man living to invent a second. The sole answer is this: 'Because we find it impossible to conceive that a tree can be anything else than a tree or not a tree.' This, I repeat, is Mr. Mill's sole answer: -he will not pretend to suggest another: -and yet, by his own showing, his answer is clearly no answer at all; for has he not already required us to admit, as an axiom, that ability or inability to conceive is in no case to be taken as a criterion of axiomatic truth? Thus all -absolutely his argumentation is at sea without a rudder. Let it not be urged that an exception from the general rule is to be made, in cases where the 'impossibility to conceive' is so peculiarly great as when we are called upon to conceive a tree both a tree and not a tree. Let no attempt, I say, be made at urging this sotticism; for, in the first place, there are no degrees of 'impossibility,' and thus no one impossible conception can be more peculiarly impossible than another impossible conception: -in the second place, Mr. Mill himself, no doubt after thorough deliberation, has most distinctly, and most rationally, excluded all opportunity for exception, by the emphasis of his proposition, that, in no case, is ability or inability to conceive, to be taken as a criterion of axiomatic truth: -in the third place, even were exceptions admissible at all, it remains to be shown how any exception is admissible here. That a tree can be both a tree and not a tree, is an idea which the angels, or the devils, may entertain, and which no doubt many an earthly Bedlamite, or Transcendentalist, does.
  --
  "Yes, Kepler was essentially a theorist; but this Title, now of so much sanctity, was, in those ancient days, a designation of supreme contempt. It is only now that men begin to appreciate that divine old man -to sympathize with the prophetical and poetical rhapsody of his ever-memorable words. For my part," continues the unknown correspondent, "I glow with a sacred fire when I even think of them, and feel that I shall never grow weary of their repetition: in concluding this letter, let me have the real pleasure of transcribing them once again: -'I care not whether my work be read now or by posterity. I can afford to wait a century for readers when God himself has waited six thousand years for an observer. I triumph. I have stolen the golden secret of the Egyptians. I will indulge my sacred fury.'"
  Here end my quotations from this very unaccountable and, perhaps, somewhat impertinent epistle; and perhaps it would be folly to comment, in any respect, upon the chimerical, not to say revolutionary, fancies of the writer -whoever he is -fancies so radically at war with the well-considered and well-settled opinions of this age. Let us proceed, then, to our legitimate thesis, The Universe.

1.rb - Caliban upon Setebos or, Natural Theology in the Island, #Browning - Poems, #Robert Browning, #Poetry
  The motto is from Psalms 1: 21. For the Title character,
  see The Tempest, I, ii. The sub Title and the motto

1.rb - Garden Francies, #Browning - Poems, #Robert Browning, #Poetry
   From Title-page to closing line.
  Chapter on chapter did I count,

1.rb - Paracelsus - Part III - Paracelsus, #Browning - Poems, #Robert Browning, #Poetry
  That spoils his prophet's Title. In plain words,
  You were deceived, and thus were you deceived
  --
  Of patents, licences, diplomas, Titles
  From Germany, France, Spain, and Italy;

1.rb - Paracelsus - Part V - Paracelsus Attains, #Browning - Poems, #Robert Browning, #Poetry
  The Title of her brood to rank with them.
  Angels, this is our angel! Those bright forms

1.rb - Sordello - Book the Second, #Browning - Poems, #Robert Browning, #Poetry
  "His Title if they could; nor spur nor curb,
  "Fancy nor reason, wanting in him; whence

1.rwe - From the Persian of Hafiz I, #Emerson - Poems, #Ralph Waldo Emerson, #Philosophy
  [The Poems of Hafiz are held by the Persians to be mystical and allegorical. The following ode, notwithstanding its anacreontic style, is regarded by his German editor, Von Hammer, as one of those which earned for Hafiz among his countrymen the Title of "Tongue of the Secret." ] by owner. provided at no charge for educational purposes

1.rwe - Quatrains, #Emerson - Poems, #Ralph Waldo Emerson, #Philosophy
  [GREEK Title].
  'A new commandment,' said the smiling Muse,

1.srm - The Necklet of Nine Gems, #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
   English version by Ivan M. Granger Original Language Tamil 1. In the court, Siva, though motionless, dances before Shakti in stillness. In Arunachala, with solemnity, He stands. She withdraws there into His still Self. 2. 'A,' 'Ru,' and 'Na' Sat, Chit, and Ananda -- the Supreme Self, the individual self -- their union is Absolute; Thus, the great saying -- 'You are That.' 'Achala' bespeaks perfection. Worship Arunachala shining, golden; simply remembering unlocks the door. 3. Touching the lotus feet of the Lord of Arunachala, freed from attachment to wealth, family, place, ever purer, seeking grace -- darkness recedes. In the rising sun, golden, steady, full of grace, there abide, joyously sunk in the Sea of Bliss. 4. Annamalai! Don't let me pine forgetful. Don't crush me to dust, leaving me confused between body and Self. Turn Your restoring glance upon me, eye of my eyes! You Who are all Consciousness, You Who are neither male nor female, don't fail me! Seat Yourself in my heart. 5. You Who are all Consciousness, ruling over sublime Shonagiri, forgive the stumblings of this little one. Rain Cloud, shower me with Your gracious glance. Save me from being lost once more in the dreary waste. I cannot ford the grim stream of manifestation. Mother, what can match Your care? 6. 'Killer of Kama, Destroyer of Desire,' tied to You we know Your name. A question, though, if the Title fits: How can mighty Kama continue, bold and conquering? How can he creep unseen upon one sheltered beneath Your feet? Tell me, You Who killed him? 7. Arunachala! As soon as You claimed me, I was Yours, body and soul. What is left to want? You are success and You are failure both, Oh my life! They are meaningless without You. Beloved, do as You will with me, but promise me ever greater desire for Your Feet! 8. To rescue me -- born of virtuous Sundara and Sundari in holy Tiruchuli, seat of Bhuminatheshware -- from the pain of the world, He raised me to his seat, His heart rejoices. Siva shines forth. And the Self flowers. Such is Arunachala, known across the universe! 9. Bearing me in the world as my father and mother, You hid in my mind. Before I drowned in the deep illusion, You drew me, Arunachala, You Who are All Consciousness, such is the wonder of Your Grace! <
1.whitman - Respondez!, #Whitman - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   (The war is completedthe price is paidthe Title is settled beyond
      recall

1.whitman - Sing Of The Banner At Day-Break, #Whitman - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   (The war is completed, the price is paid, the Title is settled beyond
      recall

1.ww - A Character, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  There's virtue, the Title it surely may claim,
  Yet wants heaven knows what to be worthy the name.

1.ww - Artegal And Elidure, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  Then thus exclaimed: "To me, of Titles shorn,
  And stripped of power! me, feeble, destitute,      

1.ww - Book Eleventh- France [concluded], #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  Her Titles and her honours; now believing,
  Now disbelieving; endlessly perplexed

1.ww - Book Ninth [Residence in France], #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  And wealth and Titles were in less esteem        
  Than talents, worth, and prosperous industry,

1.ww - Book Seventh [Residence in London], #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  Here, fronts of houses, like a Title-page,      
  With letters huge inscribed from top to toe,
  --
  Professedly, to others Titled higher,
  Yet, in the estimate of youth at least,

1.ww - British Freedom, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  Of Earth's first blood, have Titles manifold.
  NOTES

1.ww - Lucy Gray [or Solitude], #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  Sometimes Titled ' Solitude ',
  Lucy Gray is based on a true event, but Wordsworth strayed from the true account in that in his poem her body was never. found

1.ww - Ode to Duty, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  An early form of the poem, without a Title and first stanza, was completed before
  April 1804. Wordsworth said that his literary model for the poem was Gray's Ode to

1.ww - On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
   Those Titles vanish, and that strength decay;
   Yet shall some tribute of regret be paid

1.ww - Sonnet- It is not to be thought of, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  Of Earth's first blood, have Titles manifold
  this sonnet is used as an introduction to the book:'Verse of Valour' published in 1943. An anthology of war poems of Land-Sea-Air selected and arranged by John L Hardie.

1.ww - The Excursion- IV- Book Third- Despondency, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  By sounding Titles, hath acquired the name
  Of Pompey's pillar; that I gravely style
  --
  Establish sounder Titles of esteem
  For her, who (all too timid and reserved

1.ww - The Excursion- X- Book Ninth- Discourse of the Wanderer, and an Evening Visit to the Lake, #Wordsworth - Poems, #unset, #Zen
  Long-reverenced Titles cast away as weeds;
  Laws overturned; and territory split,

2.01 - War., #The Interior Castle or The Mansions, #Saint Teresa of Avila, #Christianity
  9.: The will inclines to love Our Lord and longs to make some return to Him Who is so amiable, and Who has given so many proofs of His love, especially by His constant presence 2 'How many, thinking to live long, have been deceived and unexpectedly have been snatched away! How often hast thou heard that such a one was slain by the sword; another drowned; another, falling from on high, broke his neck; this man died at the table; that other came to his death while he was at play. . . . Thus death is the end of all; and man's life passeth suddenly like a shadow' (Imitation, bk. 1. ch. xxiii. 7). The edition of the Imitation known to St. Teresa under the Title of Contemptus Mundi was translated by Luis de Granada, printed at Seville in 1536, at Lisbon in 1542, and at Alcala in 1548. See Life, ch. xxxix. 21, note. with the soul, which this faithful Lover never quits, ever accompanying it and giving it life and being. The understanding aids by showing that however many years life might last, no one could ever wish for a better friend than God; that the world is full of falsehood, and that the worldly pleasures pictured by the devil to the mind were but troubles and cares and annoyances in disguise.
  10.: Reason convinces the soul that as outside its interior castle are found neither peace nor security, it should cease to seek another home abroad, its own being full of riches that it can enjoy at will. Besides, it is not every one who, like itself, possesses all he needs within his own dwelling, and above all, such a Host, Who will give it all it can desire, unless, like the prodigal son, it chooses to go astray and feed with the swine.3' Surely these arguments are strong enough to defeat the devil's wiles! But, O my God, how the force of worldly habits and the example of others who practise them ruin everything! Our faith is so dead that we trust less to its teaching than to what is visible, though, indeed, we see that worldly lives bring nothing but unhappiness. All this results from those venomous thoughts I described, which, unless we are very careful, will deform the soul as the sting of a viper poisons and swells the body.

2.02 - Meeting With the Goddess, #The Hero with a Thousand Faces, #Joseph Campbell, #Mythology
  serves, and destroys. Her name is Kali, the Black One; her Title:
  The Ferry across the Ocean of Existence.

2.03 - Karmayogin A Commentary on the Isha Upanishad, #Isha Upanishad, #unset, #Zen
  [Part I] [No Title]
  [Book I ] Chapter I. The Law of Renunciation.
  --
  [No Title]
  [Start verse 2]
  --
  [Chapter] X. [No Title]
  [Chapter] XI. [No Title]
  [Chapter] XII. [No Title]
  [Start verse 5]
  --
  [No Title]
  Chapter I.
  [No Title]
  [Start verse 6]

2.03 - THE ENIGMA OF BOLOGNA, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [95] As is clear from the Title of his book, Allegoria peripatetica de generatione, amicitia, et privatione in Aristotelicum Aenigma Elia Lelia Crispis,250 Fortunius Licetus reads the whole philosophy of Aristotle into the monument. He mentions the report that it was sculptured in stone, formerly set in a high position on the walls of St. Peters, but he does not say that he saw it with his own eyes, for in his day it was no longer in existence, if ever it existed at all. He thinks the inscription contains the summation of a serious philosophical theory about the origin of mundane things, a theory that was scientifico-moralis or ethico-physica. It is the authors intention to combine in a way to be marvelled at the attri butes of generation, friendship, and privation.251 That is why, he says, the monument is a true treasure-house.
  [96] After reviewing a number of earlier authors who had devoted themselves to the same theme, Licetus mentions the work of Joannes Casparius Gevartius,252 who propounded the theory that the inscription described the nature of Love. This author cites the comic poet Alexis in Athenaeus:

2.03 - THE MASTER IN VARIOUS MOODS, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  "I was told that the autumn dew was good. One day, while coming from Calcutta, I stuck my head out of the carriage and exposed it to the damp air. (All laugh.) (To Mahendra of Sinthi) "That pundit from Sinthi is very good. He holds a Title for this scholarship. He respects me. I said to him, 'You have read a great deal; but give up the vanity that you are a scholar.' That made him very happy. I discussed Vednta with him.
  Nature of Brahman

2.04 - On Art, #Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #unset, #Zen
   [2] In A Defence of Indian Culture, subsequently published under the Title The Foundations of Indian Culture.
   ***

2.14 - AT RAMS HOUSE, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  The brahmin lady still stood near the north door. She was a widow. Her only daughter had been married to a very aristocratic man, a landlord in Calcutta with the Title of Raja.
  Whenever the daughter visited her she was escorted by liveried footmen. Then the mother's heart swelled with pride. Just a few days ago the daughter had died, and now she was beside herself with sorrow.

2.15 - On the Gods and Asuras, #Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #unset, #Zen
   Sri Aurobindo: I meant there 'Asura' in the Vedic sense. The mental Asura is a mistranslation of something in the Supermind and in the original Puissance. Pure Power is called Asura. It is the Vedic Asura and not the Puranic Asura. In the Veda 'Asura' is a Title applied to all the gods in many places Indra is called Asura. It was later that the derivation from Sura was found and A-sura became the titan. Originally, 'Asura' indicates the highest Puissance. It is perhaps in the tenth Mandala that it is used in the Puranic sense.
   9 DECEMBER 1925

2.1.7.07 - On the Verse and Structure of the Poem, #Letters On Poetry And Art, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Dont you consider it rather necessary that some interpretative hint ought to be given of the term Horse in this section? Otherwise the section Title [The Yoga of the Lord of the Horse] may mystify somewhat.
  No. The name is Aswapati, Lord of the Horse, and it will be explained elsewhere. I dont want to be allegorical, only mystic and allusive.
  --
  No. The proposed Title would have no connection with the text except the name of the man which is not relevant as yet. The Yoga of the Lord of the Horse covers a number of sections making the greater part of the first book,it is not the Title of one section only. This Title is essential to the plan of the work. The sub Title Ascent to Godhead covers the two sections, the one just finished and the one now begun.
  16 November 1936

2.18 - January 1939, #Evening Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #unset, #Zen
   Sri Aurobindo: Yes, she was very impressed. It was she who sent this lady. B has married a Lord in England; from his Title the Lord does not seem to be a descendant of an old family. Has she come in her saloon-car?
   Disciple: Yes. She goes about in that car everywhere.
  --
   Sri Aurobindo: An American married to a Lord means she has money. They marry for a Title. But do you know why some people are dissatisfied with the Ramanashrama?
   Disciple: They say it is not an organised Ashram. People build huts at their own cost; they are allowed meals only for three days by the general management; they are not obliged to live together for twenty-four hours as we do here; but there are, it seems, quarrels!

2.26 - The Ascent towards Supermind, #The Life Divine, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  A transformation of human nature can only be achieved when the substance of the being is so steeped in the spiritual principle that all its movements are a spontaneous dynamism and a harmonised process of the spirit. But even when the higher powers and their intensities enter into the substance of the Inconscience, they are met by this blind opposing Necessity and are subjected to this circumscribing and diminishing law of the nescient substance. It opposes them with its strong Titles of an established and inexorable Law, meets always the claim of life with the law of death, the demand of Light with the need of a relief of shadow and a background of darkness, the sovereignty and freedom and dynamism of the spirit with its own force of adjustment by limitation, demarcation by incapacity, foundation of energy on the repose of an original Inertia. There is an occult truth behind its negations which only the Supermind with its reconciliation of contraries in the original Reality can take up and so discover the pragmatic solution of the enigma. Only the supramental Force can entirely overcome this difficulty of the fundamental Nescience; for with it enters an opposite and luminous imperative Necessity which underlies all things and is the original and final self-determining truth-force of the selfexistent Infinite. This greater luminous spiritual Necessity and its sovereign imperative alone can displace or entirely penetrate, transform into itself and so replace the blind Ananke of the Inconscience.
  A supramental change of the whole substance of the being and therefore necessarily of all its characters, powers, movements takes place when the involved supermind in Nature emerges to meet and join with the supramental light and power descending from Supernature. The individual must be the instrument and first field of the transformation; but an isolated individual transformation is not enough and may not be wholly feasible. Even when achieved, the individual change will have a permanent and cosmic significance only if the individual becomes a centre and a sign for the establishment of the supramental Consciousness-Force as an overtly operative power in the terrestrial workings of Nature, - in the same way in which thinking Mind has been established through the human evolution as an overtly operative power in Life and Matter. This would mean the appearance in the evolution of a gnostic being or Purusha and a gnostic Prakriti, a gnostic Nature. There must be an emergent supramental Consciousness-Force liberated and active within the terrestrial whole and an organised supramental instrumentation of the Spirit in the life and the body, - for the body consciousness also must become sufficiently awake to be a fit instrument of the workings of the new supramental Force and its new order. Till then any intermediate change could be only partial or insecure; an overmind or intuitive instrumentation of Nature could be developed, but it would be a luminous formation imposed on a fundamental and environmental Inconscience. A supramental principle and its cosmic operation once established permanently on its own basis, the intervening powers of Overmind and spiritual Mind could found themselves securely upon it and reach their own perfection; they would become in the earth-existence a hierarchy of states of consciousness rising out of Mind and physical life to the supreme spiritual level. Mind and mental humanity would remain as one step in the spiritual evolution; but other degrees above it would be there formed and accessible by which the embodied mental being, as it became ready, could climb into the gnosis and change into an embodied supramental and spiritual being. On this basis the principle of a divine life in terrestrial Nature would be manifested; even the world of ignorance and inconscience might discover its own submerged secret and begin to realise in each lower degree its divine significance.

26.05 - Modern Poets, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 06, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   1 The translation in Vol. V, continues up to p. 167 and the Title "The Net
   Is Cast is to be deleted.

26.06 - Ashram Poets, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 06, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The Title on p. 194 of Vol. V, On Amrita's Birthday" should be deleted.
   ***

3.00.1 - Foreword, #The Practice of Psycho therapy, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  later under the Title Mysterium Coniunctionis. I would like to express my
  thanks here to all those who read my manuscript and drew attention to

30.09 - Lines of Tantra (Charyapada), #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Kahnupada gives here a vivid sketch, attractive and neat and clear, of the rural life of his age, the conditions of village society. And with this as the background, he lets us have an insight at once deep and clear into some details of his sadhana or spiritual endeavour. This sadhana, as I have already mentioned, was unacceptable to the upper reaches of society; derided by the learned elite, it was the esoteric sadhana of the "depressed" classes. That is why the Dom Woman has been taken as the Force behind the sadhana, the symbol of the Cherished Deity. The dark lady, this untouchable beauty may draw perhaps the greedy attentions of the learned elite and "high-class" Brahmins. But their enormously decorous attire, their learning and knowledge of scripture, their rites and observances have served to keep them away from that secret Power of Mother-Nature without an ornamental garb. That is why we find Kahnupada saying that he has divested himself of all kinds of decorative wear, has renounced all positions and Titles, and has become a naked Kapalika, a nude ascetic in his body, mind and life. It is in this way that he has qualified himself' to meet his Supreme Beloved. What is to be their trysting-place? In the sanctuary of the inner heart where has blossomed forth a superb lotus with its sixty-four petals spread out to the sky. The sixty-four here must have been meant to symbolise the integrality of consciousness: four are the main levels or planes of consciousness - body, life, mind and all that is above mind - and the number sixty is their multiple and various divisions or lines of expression.
   The ordinary ignorant man passes through life, plying the boat of his ignorant ordinary consciousness with its cargo of worldly cares. But the free inner consciousness moves along other paths. Kahnu would sail on the boat of that inner consciousness and take to those paths.

30.16 - Tagore the Unique, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   These thoughts about the genius of French occurred to me because it seemed to me that there was a marked analogy in this respect between French and Bengali. Certainly it would not be quite' correct to say that the evolution of the Bengali language was slow and steady like that of French. At least one upheaval, a revolution, has taken place on its coming into contact with Europe; under its influence our language and literature have taken a turn that is almost an about-turn. But this revolution was not caused by a single person. Dante and Homer are the creators, originators or the peerless presiding deities of Italian and Greek respectively. Properly speaking Tagore may not be classed with them. But just as Shakespeare may be said to have led the English language across the border or as Tolstoy made the Russian language join hands with the wide world or as Virgil and Goe the imparted a fresh life and bloom, a fuller awakening of the soul of poetry, to Latin and to German, so too is Tagore the paramount and versatile poetic genius of Bengal who made the Bengali language transcend its parochial character. I think that Tagore has in many ways the Title and position of a Racine amongst us. There is a special quality, a music and rhythm, a fine sensibility of the inner soul of Bengal. Its uniqueness is in its heart; a sweet ecstasy, an intoxicating magic which Chandidas was the first to bring out in its poignant purity and which has been nourished by Bankim, has attained the full manifestation of maturity, variety, intensity and perfection in Rabindranath. Here too an aspect of supreme elegance is found. Bengali, like French, has a natural ease of flow. Madhusudan took up another line and sought to bring in an austere and masculine element - laCorneille. Some among the modern writers are endeavouring to revive that line and naturalise it; even then the soft elegance, the lyric grace so natural to the language has attained almost its acme in Tagore. To be sure, among us Tagore is the one without a second.
   ***

30.18 - Boris Pasternak, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The readers may refer to p. 185, vol. 2 of this series for an article originally written in English by the author under the same Title.
   ***

3.02 - Nature And Composition Of The Mind, #Of The Nature Of Things, #Lucretius, #Poetry
  Takes on this motion which we Title "sense"
  He battles in vain indubitable facts:

3.02 - The Formulae of the Elemental Weapons, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Work under this Title: The obtaining of the Knowledge and Conversation of the Holy Guardian Angel, because the theory implied in
  these words is so patently absurd that only simpletons would waste

3.02 - The Great Secret, #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
    At the same time I went ahead with my own work, trying to find a new formula. Then came success and fame; I won first prizes in exhibitions, I sat on juries, my paintings were shown in the leading museums of the world and snatched up by the art dealers. It meant wealth, Titles, honours; even the word "genius" was used... But I am not satisfied. My conception of genius is quite different. We have to create new forms, with new methods and processes, in order to express a new kind of beauty that is higher and purer, truer and nobler. So long as I still feel bound to human animality, I cannot free myself completely from the forms of material Nature. The aspiration was there, but the knowledge, the vision was lacking.
    And now that we are about to die, I feel that I have produced nothing of what I wanted to produce, I have created nothing of what I wanted to create. And in spite of all the fame that has been heaped upon me, I feel that I am a failure.

3.02 - The Psychology of Rebirth, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  Ars chemica, under the Title "Septem tractatus seu capitula Hermetis Trismegisti
  aurei," and also in Theatrum chemicum, IV (1613), and Manget, Biblio theca

3.03 - On Thought - II, #Words Of Long Ago, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  There are some who accept an idea only from the official sciences, and those who recognise one only in the established religions, old or new. For others, the idea must come from the mouth of a man of renown with enough honorary Titles so that none can question his value.
  Still others, more sentimental, in order to come into contact with thought, need a master who should be the perfect incarnation of the ideal human standard constructed by their imagination. But they are bound to be sorely disappointed, for they forget that they alone are capable of realising their own ideal, that the one in whom they have placed their confidence has a duty to realise his own ideal which, consequently, however great it may be, may very well differ considerably from their own. So, most often, when they become aware of these divergences, since they had attached themselves to the ideas only for the sake of the man, they will reject both man and ideas together.

3.04 - The Formula of ALHIM, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Holiness to the Lord. The Hebrews, in fact, conferred the Title of Qadosh (holy)
  upon its adepts. Its effect is to consecrate the Magicians who perform it in a very

3.05 - SAL, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  Only in 1950, after the teaching authority in the Church had long deferred it, and almost a century after the declaration of the dogma of the Immaculate Conception, did the Pope, moved by a growing wave of popular petitions,386 feel compelled to declare the Assumption as a revealed truth. All the evidence shows that the dogmatization was motivated chiefly by the religious need of the Catholic masses. Behind this stands the archetypal numen of feminine deity,387 who, at the Council of Ephesus in 431, imperiously announced her claim to the Title of Theotokos (God-bearer), as distinct from that of a mere Anthropotokos (man-bearer) accorded to her by the Nestorian rationalists.
  [238] The taking up of the body had long been emphasized as an historical and material event, and the alchemists could therefore make use of the representations of the Assumption in describing the glorification of matter in the opus. The illustration of this process in Reusners Pandora388 shows, underneath the coronation scene, a kind of shield between the emblems of Matthew and Luke, on which is depicted the extraction of Mercurius from the prima materia. The extracted spirit appears in monstrous form: the head is surrounded by a halo, and reminds us of the traditional head of Christ, but the arms are snakes and the lower half of the body resembles a stylized fishs tail.389 This is without doubt the anima mundi who has been freed from the shackles of matter, the filius macrocosmi or Mercurius-Anthropos, who, because of his double nature, is not only spiritual and physical but unites in himself the morally highest and lowest.390 The illustration in Pandora points to the great secret which the alchemists dimly felt was implicit in the Assumption. The proverbial darkness of sublunary matter has always been associated with the prince of this world, the devil. He is the metaphysical figure who is excluded from the Trinity but who, as the counterpart of Christ, is the sine qua non of the drama of redemption.391 His equivalent in alchemy is the dark side of Mercurius duplex and, as we saw, the active sulphur. He also conceals himself in the poisonous dragon, the preliminary, chthonic form of the lapis aethereus. To the natural philosophers of the Middle Ages, and to Dorn in particular, it was perfectly clear that the triad must be complemented by a fourth, as the lapis had always been regarded as a quaternity of elements. It did not disturb them that this would necessarily involve the evil spirit. On the contrary, the dismemberment and self-devouring of the dragon probably seemed to them a commendable operation. Dorn, however, saw in the quaternity the absolute opposite of the Trinity, namely the female principle, which seemed to him of the devil, for which reason he called the devil the four-horned serpent. This insight must have given him a glimpse into the core of the problem.392 In his refutation he identified woman with the devil because of the number two, which is characteristic of both. The devil, he thought, was the binarius itself, since it was created on the second day of Creation, on Monday, the day of the moon, on which God failed to express his pleasure, this being the day of doubt and separation.393 Dorn puts into words what is merely hinted at in the Pandora illustration.

3.07 - The Formula of the Holy Grail, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  information the Crowley Liber corresponding to this Title and number.]
   44

3.09 - Of Silence and Secrecy, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  translations is extant, and has been released on a CD Titled The Great Beast Speaks.]
   62

3.16 - THE SEVEN SEALS OR THE YES AND AMEN SONG, #Thus Spoke Zarathustra, #Friedrich Nietzsche, #Philosophy
  a888, which bears the Title "Dionysus Dithyrambs" and
  the motto: "These are the songs of Zarathustra which he
  --
  bears the Title "Only Fooll Only Poetl" The two introductory sections of this chapter help to dissociate Nietzsche
  from the poem, while the subsquent references to this song
  --
  17. The Awakening: The Titles of this and the following
  chapter might well be reversed; for it is this chapter that

3.17 - Of the License to Depart, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  connotation, who plaster themselves with pompous Titles and decorations which mean nothing whatever. With such people we have
  nothing to do. But to those who seek reality the Key of Magick is

3.18 - Of Clairvoyance and the Body of Light, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  it is sourced to a notebook or diary Titled The Book of the Great Auk, otherwise
  believed lost.]

3.20 - Of the Eucharist, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  claim the Title Hermetic. It cannot be doubted that such writers as
  Fludd aspired to spiritual perfection. It is equally sure that Edward

3.2.3 - Dreams, #Letters On Yoga IV, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
    The correspondent, who had just read Henri Bergson's L'energie spirituelle, asked whether Bergson is right that many dreams are brought about by external causes. He also noted that Bergson seems to consider all consciousness as memory. Finally he wondered why Bergson used the word "spirituelle" in the Title of the book since there was hardly anything about "spirit" in it.Ed.
  ***

33.06 - Alipore Court, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   While on the subject of Sri Aurobindo's writings in jail, I cannot help divulging a secret, namely, that he had written a whole series of essays on the subject of the bomb. The terrorists had been subjected to bitter attacks in the press and they had been falsely accused of all manner of things. It was as if Sri Aurobindo took up his pen to defend them against these accusations. In this series of four essays he discussed in detail the cult of the bomb. I can still recall the Titles: (I) The Message of the Bomb, (2) The Morality of the Bomb, (3) The Psychology-of the Bomb, (4) The Policy of the Bomb. The series was not completed, but what was written could serve the purpose very well. The writings had been left in my custody and I passed them out of jail to a friend of mine. But in order to save them from the vigilant eyes of the police and such every-day hazards as a house-search, this friend of mine had them shoved inside a hollow bamboo stem and buried underground. When he looked for them again after a little while, he found they had been reduced to a dust heap, thanks to the white ants' benign touch.
   Let me then give out another secret in this connection. Just as Sri Aurobindo had taken up his pen - or shall we say his pencil? - on behalf of the bomb, similarly Nivedita at a later date once took up the cause ofSwadeshi dacoits. The ideas and motives of these patriots, what impelled them to take up this particular line were explained with such fine understanding and sympathy in Nivedita's writing that it read almost like poetry. Here too the manuscript had come to my hands and was in my custody. That was about the time when Sri Aurobindo on coming out of jail had taken up his work again and started the two weeklies, the English Karmayogin and the Bengali Dharma.At that time, Nivedita maintained rather close contacts with Sri Aurobindo and ourselves. She used to write for the Karmayogin, and when Sri Aurobindo went into retirement, it was she who edited the last few issues of the paper almost single-handed, with the sole exception of news-items. She continued all the features which Sri Aurobindo had begun. Thus she too wrote a few "Conversations" on the lines of Sri Aurobindo's "Conversations of the Dead". I translated them into Bengali and have included them in my Mriter Kathopakathan (Conversations of the Dead)in Bengali.
  --
   I have said we used to keep ourselves fully preoccupied with our own discussions, as we sat within our cage in the court-room, and never paid much attention to what was going on outside in court. But if something new or interesting or sensational cropped up, then of course we would just turn round to see. There was something sensational that happentd one day; it concerned myself. They produced an important witness against me; it was the cabin-man at the railway level-crossing near Deoghar, a poor old man. Were he to identify me as the person who had been passing to and fro near his cabin - we had several times been to Dighiriya hill across the railway line - that would prove my complicity in the bomb and get me the Andamans without fail. But who can die whom the gods protect? Our Sudhir-da - I use the Title in an honorific sense, for I am actually one month his senior - got suddenly an idea into his head. They had made us line up within the cage for an identification parade. The poor old man was brought in to identify Nolini Gupta. Sudhir-da whispered to me, "You stand in the front line with a quiet nonchalant air. I shall be just behind." Sudhir-da stood behind, with his head down and showed by his fumbling and nervous manner as if he were trying to hide himself. The old man was in a fix; he got so confused that he finally shouted, "That was the man over there, I have seen him." This settled the point. The entire court-room rang with laughter. Norton was flabbergasted, for he had been conducting the case for the prosecution. He was known as "Madras Norton": he had earned quite a name as a formidable, almost ferocious barrister at the High Court in Madras. Through this fiasco the path to my release was made clear.
   Now let me conclude this story with a description of the last scene. We had all just sat down to our usual discussions as on any other day, when all on a sudden the court-room seemed to grow silent and still. Chittaranjan's voice rose slowly in a crescendo of measured tones. We all stood up and listened intently attentive in pin-drop silence as Chittaranjan went on speaking, as if divinely inspired and like one god-possessed:

33.07 - Alipore Jail, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   This first phase of our life was over by the end of a month and a half. The scene now opened to still brighter prospects. As the authorities discovered that we meant no harm and were perfectly good boys, they offered us a much nicer place for our stay. It was a spacious hall divided into three compartments, with a verandah and a courtyard in front. And our daily ablutions were now to be performed outside. This second phase of our life became something truly remarkable. Outside, in court, we met everybody. Back home, in the jail, we could meet anyone we chose at any hour of the day or night. Gradually, the company began to take a particular form and shape. We formed ourselves into groups according to each one's taste and predilection. Thus the three compartments of the hall came to be divided into three distinct groups. Sri Aurobindo occupied a corner in a particular room. Hitherto he had been kept quite separate from us and this was the first time he came in our midst. In his room gathered all those who were interested in the spiritual life, in sadhana and meditation. Barin joined here. To the central section of the apartments came those who looked for some kind of mental culture, they were the more "intellectual" types. Here Upen took the lead and I too spent most of my time here because of him, The third compartment belonged to the atheists and rationalists, the so-called "practical" men, Hem Das and his chief disciple young Krishnajiban ruled here. The groups exchanged banter freely among themselves, but there was never any dearth of good feeling and friendship. It was again during this period itself that we got permission to read books, and a few volumes reached our hands. My people sent me Bacon's Essays,Shakespeare's King John- I still remember these Titles - and several other Titles of the type used in my college as textbooks. Some works of Vivekananda came and also the Brahmavaivarta and the Vishnu Puranas in the Basumati edition. All of these books we went through over and over again, times without number, for new books could not be had for the asking.
   But questionings too began to arise: and what next? Must we rot in jail for the rest of our lives, say for ten years or perhaps twenty? And supposing some of us were to be hanged, that too did not seem to be a particularly desirable end. Barin got an idea: we must break out of jail. Our lives, he argued, were going to be wasted in any case, so why not do something worthwhile before we lost all? He consulted some of the others and began to form his plans. Even maps and charts got ready and contacts were established with co-workers outside, such as the Chandernagore group with men like Srish Ghosh at the top. The idea was to carry out the coup sometime in the evening when we were usually left at large in the pen compound of our ward. With pistols in hand, we were to rush to the compound wall. Our friends would be posted outside with their arms. From there they would throw in ropes and ladders. We would keep on shooting as we climbed up the wall and then jump on to the other side. From there we would make good our escape in carriages - there were no cars then - along a route fixed in advance and straight to the river-side. There the boats would be waiting. We would sail down the river and on to the Sunderbans and the deep jungle, as in the story of Debi Chowdhuraniof Bankim.

33.09 - Shyampukur, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Now we started collecting a few books. At the very outset he suggested two Titles: Carlyle's French
   Revolution and Green's History of the English People,perhaps in consideration of our taste for history and revolution. Arrangements soon came to be made, ail of a sudden and it seemed as if by accident, for our coaching in Hindi as well. A Marwari gentleman who used to help Sri Aurobindo in his journalistic work had a Pundit as his protg to whom he had to pay 70 or 75 rupees per month as an honorarium. So he asked Sri Aurobindo if instead of the Pundit being paid for nothing he could not be made to give some service. It was accordingly agreed that the Pundit would .come and teach us Hindi for an hour every day. He was a Brahmin of the rigid orthodox type. But once in the grip of iconoclasts like us, his orthodox habits were soon broken to bits. For instance, he was made to drink of the water from taps in place of holy Ganges water brought from the river by carrier; he even accepted to eat sweets obtained from the market instead of living ent1rely on his own cooking. Hindi has now embarked on its career of empire and perhaps it was in anticipation of this that Sri Aurobindo wanted to get us ready from that early date. But the Muse of Hindi did not prosper much in our hands.

33.13 - My Professors, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   While speaking of my professors, I must not omit to mention our Pundit. This was a Title given by the students to the teacher of Sanskrit in college as in school, no matter how big a professor he might be - as if to show that the feeling of distance created by English was not there in the case of Sanskrit. Our Pundit was Satischandra Vidyabhushan, who later became a Mahamahopadhyaya, an extremely courteous man, entirely modest, one who behaved as if he were an absolute "nobody". In his class the students had no fear or worry, no constraint, sometimes even no sense of propriety either. One day they said in class, "There is not going to be any reading today, sir; you had better tell us a story. You are familiar with the languages and histories and cultures of so many strange lands, please tell us something." Vidyabhushan was particularly learned in Pali and the Buddhist scriptures. Without a murmur he accepted the order of the boys. While talking of Pali and the Buddhists, he told us something about the Tibetans too. "What you call Darjeeling," he said, "is not a distorted version of Durjayalinga. Actually it is a transcription of a Tibetan word." He spelt out the word on the black-board, in the Tibetan script - it looked somewhat like Bengali - something like Dang-Sang-Ling, I cannot now exatly recall. On another occasion we had the chance to hear a conversation in Sanskrit in his class. The class was on, when one of the officials of the college entered the room with a Ceylonese monk. The monk wanted to meet the Pundit. They talked in Sanskrit. I only remember a single sentence of our professor, "ghatika-catustayam eva agacchatu bhavan,"Be pleased to come at four o'clock." The kindness and affection of our Pundit are still fresh in my mind. He was never afflicted by the weight of his learning, nor did it ever afflict us.
   Now to conclude: let me give you the scene of my final. parting with college, the professors and college life.
  --
   Let me in this connection tell you a story. We were then in college. The Swadeshi movement was in full flood, carrying everything before it. We the young generation of students had been swept off our feet. One day, Atul Gupta, who as I have told you before was my friend, philosopher and guide, happened to pass a remark which rather made me lose my bearings. a little. He was listing the misdeeds of the British in India. "This nation of shopkeepers!" he was saying, "There is no end to their trickeries to cheat us. Take for instance this question of education. The system they have set up with the high-sounding Title of University and of advancement of learning is nothing more than a machine for creating a band of inexpensive clerks and slaves to serve them. They have been throwing dust in our eyes by easily passing off useless Brummagem ware with the label of the real thing. One such piece of eminently useless stuff is their poet Wordsworth, whom they have tried to foist on our young boys to their immense detriment." This remark was no doubt a testimony to his inordinate love of the country.
   But it remains to be seen how far it would bear scrutiny as being based on truth.

3-5 Full Circle, #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  The present book affirms in its Title that with its appearance , mankind has come full circle. It claims that to nearly all scientists--one-field specialists and Unified-Scientists alike--the point of maximum entropy , and the region of maximum ectopy , are incapable of obsolescence through new discovery and better approximation; and that the number of truly knowable systems is not infinite but finite. Until these limits were conceived and the Systemshierarchy extending between them was defined, it had been, as Hans Jonas says, "inconceivable to the modern experience of knowledge . . . that any state of theory, including the conceptual system of first principles governing it, should be more than a temporary construct to be superseded by the next vista to which it opens the way when all its implications are matched againstall the facts." pp. 206-207.2
  Unified Science's absolutes are permanent. So future shock--the fear that permanence is dead--has lost its sting.8 Jonas' book, from which I have been quoting, bears a predictive sub- Title: Toward A Philosophy of Biology. In its Epilogue, he defines the objective toward which his work is directed, and clearly points the road by which it has here been reached: "Ontology as the ground of ethics was the original tenet of philosophy. Their divorce, which is the divorce of the `objective' and `subjective' realms, is the modern destiny. Their reunion can be affected, if at all, only from the `objective' end, that is to say, through a revision of the idea of nature. And it is becoming, rather than abiding, nature which would hold out any such promise."
  --
  "If eventually this were demonstrated successfully (as I affirm it can) it would...rearm all those who are concerned with the anomy of our society, with its progressive barbarization, and with its descent into violence and tyranny. Amidst the quagmire of moral impressionism they would stand again on hard intellectual ground where there are significant objects that are given and not merely wished. Their hope would be re-established that there is a public world sovereign above the infinite number of contradictory and competing private worlds. Without this certainty, their struggle must be unavailing . . . For political ideas acquire operative force in human affairs when, as we have seen, they acquire legitimacy, when they have the Title of being right which binds men's consciences. When they possess, as the Confucian doctrine has it, `the mandate of Heaven.'
  In the crisis within Western Society, there is at issue now the mandate of Heaven." pp. 180-181.9
  What is the form which this mandate must today assume ? In our Scientific-Industrial civilization, the Title of being right which binds men's consciences bears the sign of logical consistency and the seal of empirical validation. Some of the sciences' traditional terms of discourse have now, I believe, been altered in the manner which Lippmann advocates, producing the result he intuited and expressed more movingly than any scientist. However, belonging to the Literate Culture as he does, he could point out but could not himself lead the way into the Promised Land. The recreation of public philosophy in our society must be led by the keepers of its signs and seals of legitimacy--by scientists. They are achieving it by converging the sciences into a single discipline. For this is the Public Philosophy of the Space Age. This they can achieve because, and only because, with all its novelty and power, it is in basic harmony with the old Literate public philosophy which the fragmented sciences had brought into decline. The major forces of disintegration will, under this mandate of Heaven, be turned around and organized constructively.
  3. THE BUCK STOPS AT ALPHA
  --
  The class's extensive term papers, written along these clearly converging lines, turned out so splendidly that I suggested the possibility of publishing them as a book. The students enthusiastically elected an editorial board, and when the book is ready, and its Title decided upon, we will submit it to a publisher. Have not the Two Cultures come together, as C. P. Snow predicted, in the United States? Early in 1972, the founder of the Unification Church arrived in the United States. Sun Myung Moon is a South Korean philosopher, raised as a Christian and trained in electrical engineering in Japan. His Church's half million profoundly dedicated members are citizens of some twenty-six countries in Asia, America, and Europe.
  At our first meeting, in which Mr. Moon was flanked by three Korean interpreters, and I by the directors of two of his American centers, he announced that he wished me to organize an international conference so that the world could become acquainted with Unified Science.
  --
  26. I am scheduled to teach a course at Southern Connecticut State College in 1972 Titled, Unification of the Two Cultures: Scientific and Literary.
  27. Durkheim, Emile, Les formes elementaires de la vie religieuse, F. Alcon, Paris, 1912.

4.01 - INTRODUCTION, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [349] We have already met the royal pair, and particularly the figure of the King, several times in the course of our inquiry, not to mention the material which was presented under this head in Psychology and Alchemy. Conforming to the prototype of Christ the King in the Christian world of ideas, the King plays a central role in alchemy and cannot, therefore, be dismissed as a mere metaphor. In the Psychology of the Transference I have discussed the deeper reasons for a more comprehensive treatment of this symbol. Because the king in general represents a superior personality exalted above the ordinary, he has become the carrier of a myth, that is to say, of the statements of the collective unconscious. The outward paraphernalia of kingship show this very clearly. The crown symbolizes his relation to the sun, sending forth its rays; his bejewelled mantle is the starry firmament; the orb is a replica of the world; the lofty throne exalts him above the crowd; the address Majesty approximates him to the gods. The further we go back in history the more evident does the kings divinity become. The divine right of kings survived until quite recent times, and the Roman Emperors even usurped the Title of a god and demanded a personal cult. In the Near East the whole essence of kingship was based far more on theological than on political assumptions. There the psyche of the whole nation was the true and ultimate basis of kingship: it was self-evident that the king was the magical source of welfare and prosperity for the entire organic community of man, animal, and plant; from him flowed the life and prosperity of his subjects, the increase of the herds, and the fertility of the land. This signification of kingship was not invented a posteriori; it is a psychic a priori which reaches far back into prehistory and comes very close to being a natural revelation of the psychic structure. The fact that we explain this phenomenon on rational grounds of expediency means something only for us; it means nothing for primitive psychology, which to a far higher degree than our objectively oriented views is based on purely psychic and unconscious assumptions.
  [350] The theology of kingship best known to us, and probably the most richly developed, is that of ancient Egypt, and it is these conceptions which, handed down by the Greeks, have permeated the spiritual history of the West. Pharaoh was an incarnation of God1 and a son of God.2 In him dwelt the divine life-force and procreative power, the ka: God reproduced himself in a human mother of God and was born from her as a God-man.3 As such he guaranteed the growth and prosperity of the land and the people,4 also taking it upon himself to be killed when his time was fulfilled, that is to say when his procreative power was exhausted.5

4.01 - Introduction, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [These two studies were first published, under the respective Titles "Zur Psycho-
  logic des Kind-Archetypus" and "Zum psychologischen Aspekt dcr Kore-Figur," in
  --
  with additional material by Professor Kerenyi, under the Title Einfiihrung in das
  Wesen der Mythologie (Amsterdam, Leipzig, and Zurich, 1941). This combined

4.02 - GOLD AND SPIRIT, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [353] The striking analogy between certain alchemical ideas and Christian dogma is not accidental but in accordance with tradition. A good part of the symbolism of the king derives from this source. Just as Christian dogma derives in part from Egypto-Hellenistic folklore, as well as from the Judaeo-Hellenistic philosophy of writers like Philo, so, too, does alchemy. Its origin is certainly not purely Christian, but is largely pagan or Gnostic. Its oldest treatises come from that sphere, among them the treatise of Komarios (1st cent.?) and the writings of Pseudo-Democritus (1st to 2nd cent.) and Zosimos (3rd cent.). The Title of one of the latters treatises is The True Book of Sophe16 the Egyptian and Divine Lord of the Hebrews, [and] of the Powers of Sabaoth.17 Berthelot thinks that Zosimos really was the author, and this is quite possible. The treatise speaks of a knowledge or wisdom that comes from the Aeons:
  Ungoverned (

4.03 - Prayer to the Ever-greater Christ, #Let Me Explain, #Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, #Christianity
  by Collins, London, and Harper, New York (under the Title
  The Divine Milieu), i960.
  --
  probable Title), Editions du Seuil, Paris.
  12. Le Coeur de la Matiere (The Heart of Matter), Editions

4.04 - THE REGENERATION OF THE KING, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [405] Besides the green lion there was also, in the later Middle Ages, a red lion.157 Both were Mercurius.158 The fact that Artefius mentions a magic use of the lion (and of the snake) throws considerable light on our symbol: he is good for battle,159 and here we may recall the fighting lions and the fact that the king in the Allegoria Merlini began drinking the water just when he was venturing forth to war. We shall probably not be wrong if we assume that the king of beasts, known even in Hellenistic times as a transformation stage of Helios,160 represents the old king, the Antiquus dierum of the Cantilena, at a certain stage of renewal, and that perhaps in this way he acquired the singular Title of Leo antiquus.161 At the same time he represents the king in his theriomorphic form, that is, as he appears in his unconscious state. The animal form emphasizes that the king is overpowered or overlaid by his animal side and consequently expresses himself only in animal reactions, which are nothing but emotions. Emotionality in the sense of uncontrollable affects is essentially bestial, for which reason people in this state can be approached only with the circumspection proper to the jungle,162 or else with the methods of the animal-trainer.
  [406] According to the statements of the alchemists the king changes into his animal attri bute, that is to say he returns to his animal nature, the psychic source of renewal. Wieland made use of this psychologem in his fairytale Der Stein der Weisen,163 in which the dissipated King Mark is changed into an ass, though of course the conscious model for this was the transformation of Lucius into a golden ass in Apuleius.164
  --
  [419] Evidently on account of its close connection with Venus the green lion has, surprisingly enough, rose-coloured blood, as mentioned by Dorn206 and by his contemporary, Khunrath.207 The latter ascribes rose-coloured blood to the filius macrocosmi as well.208 This peculiarity of the green lions blood establishes its connection not only with the filius, a well-known Christ parallel, but above all with the rose, whose symbolism produced not only the popular Title Rosarium (rose-garden) but also the Rosen-creuz (Rosie Cross). The white and the red rose 209 are synonyms for the albedo 210 and rubedo. The tincture is of a rosy colour and corresponds to the blood of Christ, who is compared and united with the stone.211 He is the heavenly foundation-stone and corner-stone. 212 The rose-garden is a garden enclosed and, like the rose, a soubriquet of Mary, the parallel of the locked prima materia.213
  [420] The relation of the love-goddess to red dates back to ancient times.214 Scarlet215 is the colour of the Great Whore of Babylon and her beast. Red is the colour of sin.216 The rose is also an attri bute of Dionysus. Red and rose-red are the colour of blood, a synonym for the aqua permanens and the soul, which are extracted from the prima materia and bring dead bodies to life.217 The prima materia is called meretrix and is equated with Great Babylon, just as are the dragon and the lion with the dragon of Babel. The stone, the filius regius, is the son of this whore. In ecclesiastical tradition the son of the whore is Antichrist, begotten by the devil, as we read in the Elucidarium of Honorius of Autun.218

4.05 - THE DARK SIDE OF THE KING, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [477] There is a didactic poem, Sopra la composizione della pietra dei Philosophic by Fra Marcantonio Crasselame, which was published in a work significantly en Titled La Lumire sortant par soi-mesme des Tnbres.312 As the Title shows, this is not the light that was created by the Logos, but a spontaneous, self-begotten light. The poem begins with the creation of the world and declares that the Word created chaos:
  At the Omnipotents first word, shadowy Chaos, formless mass, came from the void.

5.1.01.3 - The Book of the Assembly, #5.1.01 - Ilion, #unset, #Zen
  One of her Titles! shame not the shades of Teucer and Ilus,
  Soil not Tros! Are you awed by the strength of the swift-foot Achilles?

5.4.01 - Notes on Root-Sounds, #Vedic and Philological Studies, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   idol, deity (:), Shiva.. a Title of honour.
  Sound

5 - The Phenomenology of the Spirit in Fairytales, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  listed under "Folktales" in the bibliography, q.v. English Titles of tales are given
  in brackets, though no attempt has been made to locate published translations.
  --
  story. It bears the Title "Maria Morevna." 54 The hero of the
  story is no swineherd, but Czarevitch Ivan. There is an interest-
  --
  that the French Title "sou-diacres" means literally 'saturi diaconi' or 'diacres saouls*
  (drunken deacons).

6.07 - THE MONOCOLUS, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  ,147 for I have found it nowhere else in the literature. The alchemists use of a rare or strange word generally served to emphasize the extraordinary nature of the object expressed by it. (As we know, with this trick one can also make banalities appear unusual.) Even though the word monocolus appears to be unique, the image is not, for the uniped occurs in several illustrated alchemical manuscripts, for instance in the aforementioned Paris codex (Fr. 14765) en Titled Abraham le Juif.148 As the Title shows, this presumably purported to be, or was intended to replace, the zealously sought Rindenbuch of the same author, of which Nicholas Flamel gives an account in his autobiography and whose loss the alchemists so deeply deplored. Though this mythical work was never found, it was reinvented in Germany;149 but this forgery has nothing to do with our manuscript. On page 324 of the manuscript we find the first in a series of pictures of unipeds (cf. PI. 4). On the left there is a crowned man in a yellow robe, and on the right a priest in a white robe with a mitre. Each of them has only one foot. The inscription under the picture begins with the sign for Mercurius (
  ) and runs: There they make but one. This refers to the preceding text, For there is but one single thing, one medicine, and in it all our magistery consists; there are but two coadjutors who are made perfect here.150 The subject is obviously Mercurius duplex. In my chapter on Sulphur I have pointed out that it, especially in its red form, is identical with gold, the latter being generally regarded as rex. The red sceptre of the king might be an allusion to this. There is, as I have shown, a red and a white sulphur, so it too is duplex and identical with Mercurius. Red sulphur stands for the masculine, active principle of the sun, the white for that of the moon. As sulphur is generally masculine by nature and forms the counterpart of the feminine salt, the two figures probably signify the spirits of the arcane substance, which is often called rex, as in Bernardus Trevisanus.

6.0 - Conscious, Unconscious, and Individuation, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  "thoroughly revised and enlarged version of the lecture of the same Title first
  published in the Eranos-Jahrbuch 1933," i.e., in 1934. The original version was
  --
  references to the material in section A. Short Titles of the ancient
  volumes are printed in capital letters.
  --
  present volume. The bracketed English Titles and volume refer-
  ences following the German Title of each work refer to the 1764-81
  London translation cited below.)

7.08 - Sincerity, #Words Of Long Ago, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  Because, replied Vasishtha, you claimed the Title of Brahmin in the name of an arrogant power, but now that you are repentant, you come in the true spirit of a Brahmin.
  Vasishtha knew how to speak the truth without fear. And he also spoke it without rancour.

9.99 - Glossary, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
    Rani: (Lit., queen) A Title of honour conferred on a woman.
    rasaddar: Supplier of provisions.
  --
    Swami: (Lit., lord) A Title of the monks belonging to the Vedanta school.
    Swarup: A disciple of Sri Chaitanya.

Aeneid, #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  from 27 B.C. to A.D. 14 Augustus was used as his Title to avoid a
  monarchial ring, vi, 1049.
  --
  Phoe'bus a Greek word meaning bright or radiant; Title or epithet
  of APOLLO, H, 162.
  --
  his Titles follow immediately. Starred items are those most useful
  for the beginning student of Virgil: C.-A. Sainte-Beuve, Etude sur
  --
  1963 on Title page, 1964 on copyright page); Georg Nicolaus Knauer,
  Die Aeneis und Homer (Gottingen 1964); Armando Salvatore,

APPENDIX I - Curriculum of A. A., #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
    Liber LXXXI. (81) [] - Moonchild. (The Butterfly Net). ::: An account of a magical operation, particularly concerning the planet Luna, written in the form of a novel. Published under the Title "Moon-child" by the Mandrake Press, 41, Museum St., London, W.C.1.
    Liber LXXXIV. (84) [] - Vel Chanokh. ::: A brief abstraction of the Symbolic representation of the Universe derived by Dr. John Dee through the Scrying of Sir Edward Kelly. Part-published in Equinox VII, p. 229 & VIII, p. 99.

Big Mind (ten perfections), #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  Back in 1971 he was going to call his first book, To Walk On. He hasn't written that one yet, but somehow he really liked the Title, because right from the beginning he saw that perseverance was what was necessary. To keep going, not to dilly-dally or to remain in any one place too long. But he has gotten stuck - sometimes as long as thirty, thirty-five years in certain places - so he knows it's easy to say and it's hard to do.
  In 1997 he saw that he had been stuck since 1971 in the realization that he wanted to liberate all sentient beings, which was what came up for him in that first awakening experience. That's where he got stuck. It wasn't until 1997, while staying on the island of Ameland, in the North Sea off the Netherlands, that he realized, 'I've been stuck here for something like twenty-six years!' When he realized he could drop that as a vow, it felt really liberating.
  --
  All things, like all children, have a right to be. As in a company, or a firm, the company will thrive and function optimally, with excellence, if every employee knows their job Title, job description and function, and who they work for.
  I am aware that there is nothing permanent or substantial, that everything is in constant flux, changing all the time. Some of it is perceivable because it happens quickly, and some of it is imperceptible because it happens very slowly, but there is nothing solid and permanent. Everything is interdependent and connected to everything else. No man is an island unto himself.

Blazing P1 - Preconventional consciousness, #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  Graves, The never ending quest, 2005, pp. 200-202. All color Titles for the values stagesBeige in this case
  come from Spiral Dynamics, which is based upon Graves work and was developed by Don Beck and Chris
  --
  Graves, The never ending quest, 2005, pp. 226-228. Color Title Red from Spiral Dynamics
  Beck & Cowan, Spiral dynamics: Mastering values, leadership and change, 1996

BOOK III. - The external calamities of Rome, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Do they reply that the Roman empire could never have been so widely extended, nor so glorious, save by constant and unintermitting wars? A fit argument, truly! Why must a kingdom be distracted in order to be great? In this little world of man's body, is it not better to have a moderate stature, and health with it, than to attain the huge dimensions of a giant by unnatural torments, and when you attain it to find no rest, but to be pained the more in proportion to the size of your members? What evil would have resulted, or rather what good would not have resulted, had those times continued which Sallust sketched, when he says, "At first the kings (for that was the first Title of empire in the world) were divided in their sentiments: part cultivated the mind, others the body: at that time the life of men was led without covetousness; every one was sufficiently satisfied with his own!"[128] Was it requisite, then, for Rome's prosperity, that the state of things which Virgil reprobates should succeed:
  "At length stole on a baser age, And war's indomitable rage, And greedy lust of gain?"[129]
  --
  As to the second Punic war, it were tedious to recount the disasters it brought on both the nations engaged in so protracted and shifting a war, that (by the acknowledgment even of those writers who have made it their object not so much to narrate the wars as to eulogize the dominion of Rome) the[Pg 120] people who remained victorious were less like conquerors than conquered. For, when Hannibal poured out of Spain over the Pyrenees, and overran Gaul, and burst through the Alps, and during his whole course gathered strength by plundering and subduing as he went, and inundated Italy like a torrent, how bloody were the wars, and how continuous the engagements, that were fought! How often were the Romans vanquished! How many towns went over to the enemy, and how many were taken and subdued! What fearful battles there were, and how often did the defeat of the Romans shed lustre on the arms of Hannibal! And what shall I say of the wonderfully crushing defeat at Cann, where even Hannibal, cruel as he was, was yet sated with the blood of his bitterest enemies, and gave orders that they be spared? From this field of battle he sent to Carthage three bushels of gold rings, signifying that so much of the rank of Rome had that day fallen, that it was easier to give an idea of it by measure than by numbers; and that the frightful slaughter of the common rank and file whose bodies lay undistinguished by the ring, and who were numerous in proportion to their meanness, was rather to be conjectured than accurately reported. In fact, such was the scarcity of soldiers after this, that the Romans impressed their criminals on the promise of impunity, and their slaves by the bribe of liberty, and out of these infamous classes did not so much recruit as create an army. But these slaves, or, to give them all their Titles, these freedmen who were enlisted to do battle for the republic of Rome, lacked arms. And so they took arms from the temples, as if the Romans were saying to their gods: Lay down those arms you have held so long in vain, if by chance our slaves may be able to use to purpose what you, our gods, have been impotent to use. At that time, too, the public treasury was too low to pay the soldiers, and private resources were used for public purposes; and so generously did individuals contri bute of their property, that, saving the gold ring and bulla which each wore, the pitiful mark of his rank, no senator, and much less any of the other orders and tribes, reserved any gold for his own use. But if in our day they were reduced to this poverty, who would be able to endure their reproaches, barely endurable as they are now,[Pg 121] when more money is spent on actors for the sake of a superfluous gratification, than was then disbursed to the legions?
  20. Of the destruction of the Saguntines, who received no help from the Roman gods, though perishing on account of their fidelity to Rome.

BOOK II. -- PART I. ANTHROPOGENESIS., #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  and Titles given to one and the same gods, and classes of gods. Faber showed already, at the beginning
  of this century, the identity of the Corybantes, Curetes, Dioscuri, Anactes, Dii Magni, Idei Dactyli,
  --
  version. Esoterically, the meaning of their symbols depends on the appellation, or Title, used. The
  seven mysterious, awe-inspiring great gods -- the Dioscuri,* the deities surrounded with the darkness
  --
  time, of the fact that the Title of Kabiri was a generic one; that the Kabiri (the mighty gods as well as
  mortals), were of both sexes, as also terrestrial, celestial and kosmic. That, while in their later capacity
  --
  is en Titled Jishnu, "leader of the celestial Host." Karttikeya is found bearing the same Titles. For killing
  Taraka, the Danava, he is Taraka-Jit, "Vanquisher of Taraka,"***** "Kumara Guha," "the mysterious
  --
  which flowers and fruit are offered to the deities. Arghyanath is a Title of the Maha-Chohan, meaning
  "the Lord of Libations;" and Arghya Varsha -- "the land of libations" -- is the mystery name of that

BOOK II. -- PART II. THE ARCHAIC SYMBOLISM OF THE WORLD-RELIGIONS, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  ever-incredulous and flippant Europe under the innocent Title of Nabathean Agriculture. In the opinion
  of the translator that archaic volume is "a complete initiation into the mysteries of the pre-Adamite
  --
  Perhaps also, when people realise the true meaning of the office and Title of the Kadesh Kadeshim, "the
  holy ones," or "the consecrated to the temple of the Lord," -- the "Holy of Holies" of the latter may
  --
  was less the wife than the mother of Ammon, whose distinct Title is "the husb and of his Mother." In a
  statuette at Boulaq, Cairo, this triad is represented (Number 1981 Serapeum, Greek Period) as a
  --
  Abraxas directly refer to the Persian Title of the god 'Mithra,' Ruler of the year, worshipped from the
  earliest times under the appellation of Iao." Thus, the Sun, in one aspect, the moon or the Lunar genius,
  --
  Thus the same Titles and the same names are given in turn to God and the Archangel. Both are called
  Metatron, "both have the name of Jehovah applied to them when they speak one in the other" (sic) as,
  --
  . It is a generic Title; besides which his legend is
  [[Vol. 2, Page]] 531 THE ADEPT DIES BUT TO LIVE.
  --
  living man, is like accepting Adam as the first one. Enoch was a generic Title, applied to, and borne by,
  scores of individuals, at all times and ages, and in every race and nation. This may be easily inferred
  --
  the Secret Wisdom," etc., without any specification as to the character of the Title-bearer. When
  Josephus, speaking of Elijah and Enoch (Antiquities, ix., 2), remarks that "it is written in the sacred
  --
  second is the Title of the great patrons of Yogins (See "Saiva Puranas,") the Sons of, and even one
  with, Rudra (Siva); a Kumara himself. It is through their connection with Man that the Kumaras are

BOOK I. -- PART I. COSMIC EVOLUTION, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
   Title, though it meant no more than does the Title of this work, the "SECRET DOCTRINE." It proved
  unfortunate, because people are always in the habit of judging things by their appearance, rather than
  --
  protests were raised by Brahmins and others against the Title; and, in justice to myself, I must add that
  "Esoteric Buddhism" was presented to me as a completed volume, and that I was entirely unaware of
  --
  ethics preached by the Lord Gautama, and named after his Title of Buddha, "the Enlightened" -- and
  Budha, "Wisdom," or knowledge (Vidya), the faculty of cognizing, from the Sanskrit root "Budh," to
  --
  receive the Title of the "Buddha of Wisdom unmoved." Bodha means the innate possession of divine
  intellect or "understanding"; "Buddha," the acquirement of it by personal efforts and merit; while
  --
  hypostases of the manifesting "Spirit of the Supreme Spirit" (by which Title Prithivi -- the Earth -greets Vishnu in his first Avatar) -- are the purely metaphysical abstract qualities of formation,
  preservation, and destruction, and are the three divine Avasthas (lit. hypostases) of that which "does
  --
  Ammon, one of the principle Titles of the god being "the husb and of his mother." The goddess Mout, or
  Mut, is addressed as "our lady," the "queen of Heaven" and of "the Earth," thus "sharing these Titles
  with the other mother goddesses, Isis, Hathor, etc." (Maspero).
  --
  Creator, called also Sanat among his other names and Titles.
  Svabhavat is the mystic Essence, the plastic root of physical Nature -- "Numbers" when manifested;

BOOK I. -- PART III. SCIENCE AND THE SECRET DOCTRINE CONTRASTED, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  It has done so already, however altered are the Title-page and revised editions of the Scientific
  Catechism. It is now over half a century since, in comparing modern with ancient thought, it has been
  --
  The very words used by Fohat in the XIth Book, and the very Titles given him. In the Egyptian Papyri
  the whole Cosmogony of the Secret Doctrine is found scattered about in isolated sentences, even in

BOOK I. -- PART II. THE EVOLUTION OF SYMBOLISM IN ITS APPROXIMATE ORDER, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  most High Place, should borrow its Title from the recognized sacredness of the
  generative organs, considered as symbols of measures as well as of creative Cause."
  --
  Atys, Thammuz, etc., etc., on the other, all show on the face of their names and Titles -- those of "Sons"
  and "Husbands" of their mothers -- their identity with the Christian Trinity. In every religious system
  --
  attributes as the "Sun, the giver of Life," the latter merging all the other Titles in the grand synthesis
  known as Maia, Maya, Maria, etc., a generic name. Maia, in its forced derivation, has come to mean
  --
  periphrasis of Jehovah" are not Jehovah; it is the latter himself with the additional Titles of Adonai,
  Elohim, Sabbaoth, and the numerous names lavished on him, who is the periphrasis of the Shaddai,
  --
  Rudra is not alone a Title of Siva, but embraces agents of creation, angels and men, as will be shown
  further on.
  --
  sub-races of the Fifth Root-race, when the primitive and grandiose meaning had become nearly lost -was ever the representative in his accumulated Titles of all his colleagues. It was the god of fire,
  symbolised by thunder, as Jove or Agni; the god of water, symbolised by the fluvial bull or some

BOOK IX. - Of those who allege a distinction among demons, some being good and others evil, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Nevertheless, some one may say, if men are called gods because they belong to God's people, whom He addresses by means of men and angels, are not the immortals, who already enjoy that felicity which men seek to attain by worshipping God, much more worthy of the Title? And what shall we reply to this, if not that it is not without reason that in holy Scripture men are more expressly styled gods than those immortal and blessed spirits to whom we hope to be equal in the resurrection, because there was a fear that the weakness of unbelief, being overcome with the excellence of these beings, might presume to constitute some of them a god? In the case of men this was a result that need not be guarded against. Besides, it was right that the men belonging to God's people should be more expressly called gods, to assure and certify them that He who is called God of gods is their God; because,[Pg 380] although those immortal and blessed spirits who dwell in the heavens are called gods, yet they are not called gods of gods, that is to say, gods of the men who constitute God's people, and to whom it is said, "I have said, Ye are gods, and all of you the children of the Most High." Hence the saying of the apostle, "Though there be that are called gods, whether in heaven or in earth, as there be gods many and lords many, but to us there is but one God, the Father, of whom are all things, and we in Him; and one Lord Jesus Christ, by whom are all things, and we by Him."[363]
  We need not, therefore, laboriously contend about the name, since the reality is so obvious as to admit of no shadow of doubt. That which we say, that the angels who are sent to announce the will of God to men belong to the order of blessed immortals, does not satisfy the Platonists, because they believe that this ministry is discharged, not by those whom they call gods, in other words, not by blessed immortals, but by demons, whom they dare not affirm to be blessed, but only immortal, or if they do rank them among the blessed immortals, yet only as good demons, and not as gods who dwell in the heaven of heavens remote from all human contact. But, though it may seem mere wrangling about a name, yet the name of demon is so detestable that we cannot bear in any sense to apply it to the holy angels. Now, therefore, let us close this book in the assurance that, whatever we call these immortal and blessed spirits, who yet are only creatures, they do not act as mediators to introduce to everlasting felicity miserable mortals, from whom they are severed by a twofold distinction. And those others who are mediators, in so far as they have immortality in common with their superiors, and misery in common with their inferiors (for they are justly miserable in punishment of their wickedness), cannot bestow upon us, but rather grudge that we should possess, the blessedness from which they themselves are excluded. And so the friends of the demons have nothing considerable to allege why we should rather worship them as our helpers than avoid them as traitors to our interests. As for those spirits who are good, and who are therefore not only immortal but also blessed, and to whom[Pg 381] they suppose we should give the Title of gods, and offer worship and sacrifices for the sake of inheriting a future life, we shall, by God's help, endeavour in the following book to show that these spirits, call them by what name, and ascribe to them what nature you will, desire that religious worship be paid to God alone, by whom they were created, and by whose communications of Himself to them they are blessed.
  [Pg 382]

Book of Imaginary Beings (text), #unset, #Arthur C Clarke, #Fiction
  The Title of this book would justify the inclusion of Prince
  Hamlet, of the point, of the line, of the surface, of n-dimensional hyperplanes and hypervolumes, of all generic
  --
  [This piece was originally Titled Die Sorge des Hausvaters The Cares of a Family Man.]
  An Offspring of Leviathan
  --
  the, Title from the Golden Legend for one of the books of his
  trilogy Christus.
  --
  the playful Title The Bird-parliament; A birds-eye view of
  Fard-Uddn Attars Bird-parliament.

BOOK VIII. - Some account of the Socratic and Platonic philosophy, and a refutation of the doctrine of Apuleius that the demons should be worshipped as mediators between gods and men, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Of these things many have written: among others Apuleius, the Platonist of Madaura, who composed a whole work on the subject, en Titled, Concerning the God of Socrates. He there discusses and explains of what kind that deity was who attended on Socrates, a sort of familiar, by whom it is said he was admonished to desist from any action which would not turn out to his advantage. He asserts most distinctly, and proves at great length, that it was not a god but a demon; and he discusses with great diligence the opinion of Plato concerning the lofty estate of the gods, the lowly estate of men, and the middle estate of demons. These things being so, how did Plato dare to take away, if not from the gods, whom he removed from all human contagion, certainly from the demons, all the pleasures of the theatre, by expelling the poets from the state? Evidently in this way he wished to admonish the human soul, although still confined in these moribund members, to despise the shameful commands of the demons,[Pg 327] and to detest their impurity, and to choose rather the splendour of virtue. But if Plato showed himself virtuous in answering and prohibiting these things, then certainly it was shameful of the demons to comm and them. Therefore either Apuleius is wrong, and Socrates' familiar did not belong to this class of deities, or Plato held contradictory opinions, now honouring the demons, now removing from the well-regulated state the things in which they delighted, or Socrates is not to be congratulated on the friendship of the demon, of which Apuleius was so ashamed that he en Titled his book On the God of Socrates, whilst according to the tenor of his discussion, wherein he so diligently and at such length distinguishes gods from demons, he ought not to have en Titled it, Concerning the God, but Concerning the Demon of Socrates. But he preferred to put this into the discussion itself rather than into the Title of his book. For, through the sound doctrine which has illuminated human society, all, or almost all men have such a horror at the name of demons, that every one who, before reading the dissertation of Apuleius, which sets forth the dignity of demons, should have read the Title of the book, On the Demon of Socrates, would certainly have thought that the author was not a sane man. But what did even Apuleius find to praise in the demons, except subtlety and strength of body and a higher place of habitation? For when he spoke generally concerning their manners, he said nothing that was good, but very much that was bad. Finally, no one, when he has read that book, wonders that they desired to have even the obscenity of the stage among divine things, or that, wishing to be thought gods, they should be delighted with the crimes of the gods, or that all those sacred solemnities, whose obscenity occasions laughter, and whose shameful cruelty causes horror, should be in agreement with their passions.
  15. That the demons are not better than men because of their aerial bodies, or on account of their superior place of abode.
  --
  For if he had only said, without mentioning the cause, that his forefa thers had discovered the art of making gods, it would have been our duty, if we paid any regard to what is right and pious, to consider and to see that they could never have attained to this art if they had not erred from the truth, if they had believed those things which are worthy of God, if they had attended to divine worship and service. However,[Pg 344] if we alone should say that the causes of this art were to be found in the great error and incredulity of men, and aversion of the mind erring from and unfaithful to divine religion, the impudence of those who resist the truth were in some way to be borne with; but when he who admires in man, above all other things, this power which it has been granted him to practise, and sorrows because a time is coming when all those figments of gods invented by men shall even be commanded by the laws to be taken away,when even this man confesses nevertheless, and explains the causes which led to the discovery of this art, saying that their ancestors, through great error and incredulity, and through not attending to the worship and service of the gods, invented this art of making gods,what ought we to say, or rather to do, but to give to the Lord our God all the thanks we are able, because He has taken away those things by causes the contrary of those which led to their institution? For that which the prevalence of error instituted, the way of truth took away; that which incredulity instituted, faith took away; that which aversion from divine worship and service instituted, conversion to the one true and holy God took away. Nor was this the case only in Egypt, for which country alone the spirit of the demons lamented in Hermes, but in all the earth, which sings to the Lord a new song,[322] as the truly holy and truly prophetic Scriptures have predicted, in which it is written, "Sing unto the Lord a new song; sing unto the Lord, all the earth." For the Title of this psalm is, "When the house was built after the captivity." For a house is being built to the Lord in all the earth, even the city of God, which is the holy Church, after that captivity in which demons held captive those men who, through faith in God, became living stones in the house. For although man made gods, it did not follow that he who made them was not held captive by them, when, by worshipping them, he was drawn into fellowship with them,into the fellowship not of stolid idols, but of cunning demons; for what are idols but what they are represented to be in the same Scriptures, "They have eyes, but they do not see,"[323] and, though artistically fashioned, are[Pg 345] still without life and sensation? But unclean spirits, associated through that wicked art with these same idols, have miserably taken captive the souls of their worshippers, by bringing them down into fellowship with themselves. Whence the apostle says, "We know that an idol is nothing, but those things which the Gentiles sacrifice they sacrifice to demons, and not to God; and I would not ye should have fellowship with demons."[324] After this captivity, therefore, in which men were held by malign demons, the house of God is being built in all the earth; whence the Title of that psalm in which it is said, "Sing unto the Lord a new song; sing unto the Lord, all the earth. Sing unto the Lord, bless His name; declare well His salvation from day to day. Declare His glory among the nations, among all people His wonderful things. For great is the Lord, and much to be praised: He is terrible above all gods. For all the gods of the nations are demons: but the Lord made the heavens."[325]
  Wherefore he who sorrowed because a time was coming when the worship of idols should be abolished, and the domination of the demons over those who worshipped them, wished, under the influence of a demon, that that captivity should always continue, at the cessation of which that psalm celebrates the building of the house of the Lord in all the earth. Hermes foretold these things with grief, the prophet with joyfulness; and because the Spirit is victorious who sang these things through the ancient prophets, even Hermes himself was compelled in a wonderful manner to confess, that those very things which he wished not to be removed, and at the prospect of whose removal he was sorrowful, had been instituted, not by prudent, faithful, and religious, but by erring and unbelieving men, averse to the worship and service of the gods. And although he calls them gods, nevertheless, when he says that they were made by such men as we certainly ought not to be, he shows, whether he will or not, that they are not to be worshipped by those who do not resemble these image-makers, that is, by prudent, faithful, and religious men, at the same time also making it manifest that the very men who made them involved themselves in the worship of those as gods who were not gods.[Pg 346] For true is the saying of the prophet, "If a man make gods, lo, they are no gods."[326] Such gods, therefore, acknowledged by such worshippers and made by such men, did Hermes call "gods made by men," that is to say, demons, through some art of I know not what description, bound by the chains of their own lusts to images. But, nevertheless, he did not agree with that opinion of the Platonic Apuleius, of which we have already shown the incongruity and absurdity, namely, that they were interpreters and intercessors between the gods whom God made, and men whom the same God made, bringing to God the prayers of men, and from God the gifts given in answer to these prayers. For it is exceedingly stupid to believe that gods whom men have made have more influence with gods whom God has made than men themselves have, whom the very same God has made. And consider, too, that it is a demon which, bound by a man to an image by means of an impious art, has been made a god, but a god to such a man only, not to every man. What kind of god, therefore, is that which no man would make but one erring, incredulous, and averse to the true God? Moreover, if the demons which are worshipped in the temples, being introduced by some kind of strange art into images, that is, into visible representations of themselves, by those men who by this art made gods when they were straying away from, and were averse to the worship and service of the gods,if, I say, those demons are neither mediators nor interpreters between men and the gods, both on account of their own most wicked and base manners, and because men, though erring, incredulous, and averse from the worship and service of the gods, are nevertheless beyond doubt better than the demons whom they themselves have evoked, then it remains to be affirmed that what power they possess they possess as demons, doing harm by bestowing pretended benefits,harm all the greater for the deception,or else openly and undisguisedly doing evil to men. They cannot, however, do anything of this kind unless where they are permitted by the deep and secret providence of God, and then only so far as they are permitted. When, however, they are permitted, it is not because they, being midway between[Pg 347] men and the gods, have through the friendship of the gods great power over men; for these demons cannot possibly be friends to the good gods who dwell in the holy and heavenly habitation, by whom we mean holy angels and rational creatures, whether thrones, or dominations, or principalities, or powers, from whom they are as far separated in disposition and character as vice is distant from virtue, wickedness from goodness.

BOOK XIII. - That death is penal, and had its origin in Adam's sin, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  [161] Cloacina, supposed by Lactantius (De falsa relig. i. 20), Cyprian (De Idol. vanit.), and Augustine (infra., c. 23) to be the goddess of the "cloaca," or sewage of Rome. Others, however, suppose it to be equivalent to Cluacina, a Title given to Venus, because the Romans after the end of the Sabine war purified themselves (cluere) in the vicinity of her statue.
  [162] Forculum foribus, Cardeam cardini, Limentinum limini.
  --
  [577] De Baptismo Parvulorum is the second half of the Title of the book, de Peccatorum Meritis et Remissione.
  [578] 1 Cor. xv. 56.

BOOK XIX. - A review of the philosophical opinions regarding the Supreme Good, and a comparison of these opinions with the Christian belief regarding happiness, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  It is a matter of no moment in the city of God whether he who adopts the faith that brings men to God adopts it in one dress and manner of life or another, so long only as he lives in conformity with the commandments of God. And hence, when philosophers themselves become Christians, they are compelled, indeed, to abandon their erroneous doctrines, but not their dress and mode of living, which are no obstacle to religion. So that we make no account of that distinction of sects which Varro adduced in connection with the Cynic school, provided always nothing indecent or self-indulgent is retained. As to these three modes of life, the contemplative, the active, and the composite, although, so long as a man's faith is preserved, he may choose any of them without detriment to his eternal interests, yet he must never overlook the claims of truth and duty. No man has a right to lead such a life of contemplation as to forget in his own ease the service due to his neighbour; nor has any man a right to be so immersed in active life as to neglect the contemplation of God. The charm of leisure must not be indolent vacancy of mind, but the investigation or discovery of truth, that thus every man may make solid attainments without grudging that others do the same. And, in active life, it is not the honours or power of this life we should covet, since all things under the sun are vanity, but we should aim at using our position and influence, if these have been honourably attained, for the welfare of those who are under us, in the way we have already explained.[653] It is to this the apostle refers when he says, "He that desireth the episcopate desireth a good work."[654] He wished to show that the episcopate is the Title of a work, not of an honour. It is a Greek word, and signifies that he who governs, superintends or takes care of those whom he governs: for means over, and , to see; therefore [Pg 330] means "to oversee."[655] So that he who loves to govern rather than to do good is no bishop. Accordingly no one is prohibited from the search after truth, for in this leisure may most laudably be spent; but it is unseemly to covet the high position requisite for governing the people, even though that position be held and that government be administered in a seemly manner. And therefore holy leisure is longed for by the love of truth; but it is the necessity of love to undertake requisite business. If no one imposes this burden upon us, we are free to sift and contemplate truth; but if it be laid upon us, we are necessitated for love's sake to undertake it. And yet not even in this case are we obliged wholly to relinquish the sweets of contemplation; for were these to be withdrawn, the burden might prove more than we could bear.
  20. That the saints are in this life blessed in hope.
  --
    24. The definition which must be given of a people and a republic, in order to vindicate the assumption of these Titles by the Romans and by other kingdoms.
  But if we discard this definition of a people, and, assuming another, say that a people is an assemblage of reasonable[Pg 340] beings bound together by a common agreement as to the objects of their love, then, in order to discover the character of any people, we have only to observe what they love. Yet whatever it loves, if only it is an assemblage of reasonable beings and not of beasts, and is bound together by an agreement as to the objects of love, it is reasonably called a people; and it will be a superior people in proportion as it is bound together by higher interests, inferior in proportion as it is bound together by lower. According to this definition of ours, the Roman people is a people, and its weal is without doubt a commonwealth or republic. But what its tastes were in its early and subsequent days, and how it declined into sanguinary seditions and then to social and civil wars, and so burst asunder or rotted off the bond of concord in which the health of a people consists, history shows, and in the preceding books I have related at large. And yet I would not on this account say either that it was not a people, or that its administration was not a republic, so long as there remains an assemblage of reasonable beings bound together by a common agreement as to the objects of love. But what I say of this people and of this republic I must be understood to think and say of the Athenians or any Greek state, of the Egyptians, of the early Assyrian Babylon, and of every other nation, great or small, which had a public government. For, in general, the city of the ungodly, which did not obey the comm and of God that it should offer no sacrifice save to Him alone, and which, therefore, could not give to the soul its proper comm and over the body, nor to the reason its just authority over the vices, is void of true justice.

BOOK X. - Porphyrys doctrine of redemption, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  These miracles, and many others of the same nature, which it were tedious to mention, were wrought for the purpose of commending the worship of the one true God, and prohibiting the worship of a multitude of false gods. Moreover, they were wrought by simple faith and godly confidence, not by the incantations and charms composed under the influence of a criminal tampering with the unseen world, of an art which they call either magic, or by the more abominable Title necromancy,[398] or the more honourable designation theurgy; for they wish to discriminate between those whom the people call magicians, who practise necromancy, and are addicted to illicit arts and condemned, and those others who seem to them to be worthy of praise for their practice of theurgy,the truth, however, being that both classes are the slaves of the deceitful rites of the demons whom they invoke under the names of angels.
  For even Porphyry promises some kind of purgation of the soul by the help of theurgy, though he does so with some hesitation and shame, and denies that this art can secure to any one a return to God; so that you can detect his opinion vacillating between the profession of philosophy and an art which he feels to be presumptuous and sacrilegious. For at[Pg 395] one time he warns us to avoid it as deceitful, and prohibited by law, and dangerous to those who practise it; then again, as if in deference to its advocates, he declares it useful for cleansing one part of the soul, not, indeed, the intellectual part, by which the truth of things intelligible, which have no sensible images, is recognised, but the spiritual part, which takes cognizance of the images of things material. This part, he says, is prepared and fitted for intercourse with spirits and angels, and for the vision of the gods, by the help of certain theurgic consecrations, or, as they call them, mysteries. He acknowledges, however, that these theurgic mysteries impart to the intellectual soul no such purity as fits it to see its God, and recognise the things that truly exist. And from this acknowledgment we may infer what kind of gods these are, and what kind of vision of them is imparted by theurgic consecrations, if by it one cannot see the things which truly exist. He says, further, that the rational, or, as he prefers calling it, the intellectual soul, can pass into the heavens without the spiritual part being cleansed by theurgic art, and that this art cannot so purify the spiritual part as to give it entrance to immortality and eternity. And therefore, although he distinguishes angels from demons, asserting that the habitation of the latter is in the air, while the former dwell in the ether and empyrean, and although he advises us to cultivate the friendship of some demon, who may be able after our death to assist us, and elevate us at least a little above the earth,for he owns that it is by another way we must reach the heavenly society of the angels,he at the same time distinctly warns us to avoid the society of demons, saying that the soul, expiating its sin after death, execrates the worship of demons by whom it was entangled. And of theurgy itself, though he recommends it as reconciling angels and demons, he cannot deny that it treats with powers which either themselves envy the soul its purity, or serve the arts of those who do envy it. He complains of this through the mouth of some Chaldan or other: "A good man in Chalda complains," he says, "that his most strenuous efforts to cleanse his soul were frustrated, because another man, who had influence in these matters, and who envied him purity, had prayed to the powers, and bound them by his conjuring[Pg 396] not to listen to his request. Therefore," adds Porphyry, "what the one man bound, the other could not loose." And from this he concludes that theurgy is a craft which accomplishes not only good but evil among gods and men; and that the gods also have passions, and are perturbed and agitated by the emotions which Apuleius attributed to demons and men, but from which he preserved the gods by that sublimity of residence, which, in common with Plato, he accorded to them.

BOOK XVIII. - A parallel history of the earthly and heavenly cities from the time of Abraham to the end of the world, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Marcus Varro, however, is not willing to credit lying fables against the gods, lest he should find something dishonouring to their majesty; and therefore he will not admit that the Areopagus, the place where the Apostle Paul disputed with the Athenians, got this name because Mars, who in Greek is called , when he was charged with the crime of homicide, and was judged by twelve gods in that field, was acquitted by the sentence of six; because it was the custom, when the votes were equal, to acquit rather than condemn. Against this opinion, which is much most widely published, he tries, from the notices of obscure books, to support another reason for this name, lest the Athenians should be thought to have called it Areopagus from the words "Mars" and "field,"[500] as if it were the field of Mars, to the dishonour of the gods, forsooth, from whom he thinks lawsuits and judgments far removed. And he asserts that this which is said about Mars is not less false than what is said about the three goddesses, to wit, Juno, Minerva, and Venus, whose contest for the palm of beauty, before Paris as judge, in order to obtain the golden apple, is not only related, but is celebrated in songs and dances amid the applause of the theatres, in plays meant to please the gods who take pleasure in these crimes of their own, whether real or fabled. Varro does not believe these things, because they are incompatible with the nature of the gods and of morality; and yet, in giving not a fabulous[Pg 228] but a historic reason for the name of Athens, he inserts in his books the strife between Neptune and Minerva as to whose name should be given to that city, which was so great that, when they contended by the display of prodigies, even Apollo dared not judge between them when consulted; but, in order to end the strife of the gods, just as Jupiter sent the three goddesses we have named to Paris, so he sent them to men, when Minerva won by the vote, and yet was defeated by the punishment of her own voters, for she was unable to confer the Title of Athenians on the women who were her friends, although she could impose it on the men who were her opponents. In these times, when Cranaos reigned at Athens as the successor of Cecrops, as Varro writes, but, according to our Eusebius and Jerome, while Cecrops himself still remained, the flood occurred which is called Deucalion's, because it occurred chiefly in those parts of the earth in which he reigned. But this flood did not at all reach Egypt or its vicinity.
  11. When Moses led the people out of Egypt; and who were kings when his successor Joshua the son of Nun died.
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  Perhaps our readers expect us to say something about this so great delusion wrought by the demons; and what shall we say but that men must fly out of the midst of Babylon?[504] For this prophetic precept is to be understood spiritually in this sense, that by going forward in the living God, by the steps of[Pg 236] faith, which worketh by love, we must flee out of the city of this world, which is altogether a society of ungodly angels and men. Yea, the greater we see the power of the demons to be in these depths, so much the more tenaciously must we cleave to the Mediator through whom we ascend from these lowest to the highest places. For if we should say these things are not to be credited, there are not wanting even now some who would affirm that they had either heard on the best authority, or even themselves experienced, something of that kind. Indeed we ourselves, when in Italy, heard such things about a certain region there, where landladies of inns, imbued with these wicked arts, were said to be in the habit of giving to such travellers as they chose, or could manage, something in a piece of cheese by which they were changed on the spot into beasts of burden, and carried whatever was necessary, and were restored to their own form when the work was done. Yet their mind did not become bestial, but remained rational and human, just as Apuleius, in the books he wrote with the Title of The Golden Ass, has told, or feigned, that it happened to his own self that, on taking poison, he became an ass, while retaining his human mind.
  These things are either false, or so extraordinary as to be with good reason disbelieved. But it is to be most firmly believed that Almighty God can do whatever He pleases, whether in punishing or favouring, and that the demons can accomplish nothing by their natural power (for their created being is itself angelic, although made malign by their own fault), except what He may permit, whose judgments are often hidden, but never unrighteous. And indeed the demons, if they really do such things as these on which this discussion turns, do not create real substances, but only change the appearance of things created by the true God so as to make them seem to be what they are not. I cannot therefore believe that even the body, much less the mind, can really be changed into bestial forms and lineaments by any reason, art, or power of the demons; but the phantasm of a man, which even in thought or dreams goes through innumerable changes, may, when the man's senses are laid asleep or overpowered, be presented to the senses of others in a corporeal form, in[Pg 237] some indescribable way unknown to me, so that men's bodies themselves may lie somewhere, alive, indeed, yet with their senses locked up much more heavily and firmly than by sleep, while that phantasm, as it were embodied in the shape of some animal, may appear to the senses of others, and may even seem to the man himself to be changed, just as he may seem to himself in sleep to be so changed, and to bear burdens; and these burdens, if they are real substances, are borne by the demons, that men may be deceived by beholding at the same time the real substance of the burdens and the simulated bodies of the beasts of burden. For a certain man called Prstantius used to tell that it had happened to his father in his own house, that he took that poison in a piece of cheese, and lay in his bed as if sleeping, yet could by no means be aroused. But he said that after a few days he as it were woke up and related the things he had suffered as if they had been dreams, namely, that he had been made a sumpter horse, and, along with other beasts of burden, had carried provisions for the soldiers of what is called the Rhtian Legion, because it was sent to Rhtia. And all this was found to have taken place just as he told, yet it had seemed to him to be his own dream. And another man declared that in his own house at night, before he slept, he saw a certain philosopher, whom he knew very well, come to him and explain to him some things in the Platonic philosophy which he had previously declined to explain when asked. And when he had asked this philosopher why he did in his house what he had refused to do at home, he said, "I did not do it, but I dreamed I had done it." And thus what the one saw when sleeping was shown to the other when awake by a phantasmal image.
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  The prophet Hosea speaks so very profoundly that it is laborious work to penetrate his meaning. But, according to[Pg 248] promise, we must insert something from his book. He says, "And it shall come to pass that in the place where it was said unto them, Ye are not my people, there they shall be called the sons of the living God."[514] Even the apostles understood this as a prophetic testimony of the calling of the nations who did not formerly belong to God; and because this same people of the Gentiles is itself spiritually among the children of Abraham, and for that reason is rightly called Israel, therefore he goes on to say, "And the children of Judah and the children of Israel shall be gathered together in one, and shall appoint themselves one headship, and shall ascend from the earth."[515] We should but weaken the savour of this prophetic oracle if we set ourselves to expound it. Let the reader but call to mind that corner-stone and those two walls of partition, the one of the Jews, the other of the Gentiles,[516] and he will recognise them, the one under the term sons of Judah, the other as sons of Israel, supporting themselves by one and the same headship, and ascending from the earth. But that those carnal Israelites who are now unwilling to believe in Christ shall afterward believe, that is, their children shall (for they themselves, of course, shall go to their own place by dying), this same prophet testifies, saying, "For the children of Israel shall abide many days without a king, without a prince, without a sacrifice, without an altar, without a priesthood, without manifestations."[517] Who does not see that the Jews are now thus? But let us hear what he adds: "And afterward shall the children of Israel return, and seek the Lord their God, and David their king, and shall be amazed at the Lord and at His goodness in the latter days."[518] Nothing is clearer than this prophecy, in which by David, as distinguished by the Title of king, Christ is to be understood, "who is made," as the apostle says, "of the seed of David according to the flesh."[519] This prophet has also foretold the resurrection of Christ on the third day, as it behoved to be foretold, with prophetic loftiness, when he says, "He will heal us after two days, and in the third day we shall rise again."[520] In agreement with this the apostle says to us, "If ye be risen with Christ, seek those things which are[Pg 249] above."[521] Amos also prophesies thus concerning such things: "Prepare thee, that thou mayst invoke thy God, O Israel; for lo, I am binding the thunder, and creating the spirit, and announcing to men their Christ."[522] And in another place he says, "In that day will I raise up the tabernacle of David that is fallen, and build up the breaches thereof; and I will raise up his ruins, and will build them up again as in the days of old: that the residue of men may inquire for me, and all the nations upon whom my name is invoked, saith the Lord that doeth this."[523]
  29. What things are predicted by Isaiah concerning Christ and the Church.
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  But what author of any sect is so approved in this demon-worshipping city, that the rest who have differed from or opposed him in opinion have been disapproved? The Epicureans asserted that human affairs were not under the providence of the gods; and the Stoics, holding the opposite opinion, agreed that they were ruled and defended by favourable and tutelary gods. Yet were not both sects famous among the Athenians? I wonder, then, why Anaxagoras was accused of a crime for saying that the sun was a burning stone, and denying that it was a god at all; while in the same city Epicurus flourished gloriously and lived securely, although he not only did not believe that the sun or any star was a god, but contended that neither Jupiter nor any of the gods dwelt in the world at all, so that the prayers and supplications of men might reach them! Were not both Aristippus and Antis thenes there, two noble philosophers and both Socratic? yet they placed the chief end of life within bounds so diverse and contradictory, that the first made the delight of the body the chief good, while the other asserted that man was made happy mainly by the virtue of the mind. The one also said that the wise man should flee from the republic; the other, that he should administer its affairs. Yet did not each gather disciples to follow his own sect? Indeed, in the conspicuous and well-known porch, in gymnasia, in gardens, in places public and private, they openly strove in bands each for his own opinion, some asserting there was one world, others innumerable worlds;[Pg 269] some that this world had a beginning, others that it had not; some that it would perish, others that it would exist always; some that it was governed by the divine mind, others by chance and accident; some that souls are immortal, others that they are mortal, and of those who asserted their immortality, some said they transmigrated through beasts, others that it was by no means so, while of those who asserted their mortality, some said they perished immediately after the body, others that they survived either a little while or a longer time, but not always; some fixing supreme good in the body, some in the mind, some in both; others adding to the mind and body external good things; some thinking that the bodily senses ought to be trusted always, some not always, others never. Now what people, senate, power, or public dignity of the impious city has ever taken care to judge between all these and other well-nigh innumerable dissensions of the philosophers, approving and accepting some, and disapproving and rejecting others? Has it not held in its bosom at random, without any judgment, and confusedly, so many controversies of men at variance, not about fields, houses, or anything of a pecuniary nature, but about those things which make life either miserable or happy? Even if some true things were said in it, yet falsehoods were uttered with the same licence; so that such a city has not amiss received the Title of the mystic Babylon. For Babylon means confusion, as we remember we have already explained. Nor does it matter to the devil, its king, how they wrangle among themselves in contradictory errors, since all alike deservedly belong to him on account of their great and varied impiety.
  But that nation, that people, that city, that republic, these Israelites, to whom the oracles of God were entrusted, by no means confounded with similar licence false prophets with the true prophets; but, agreeing together, and differing in nothing, acknowledged and upheld the au thentic authors of their sacred books. These were their philosophers, these were their sages, divines, prophets, and teachers of probity and piety. Whoever was wise and lived according to them was wise and lived not according to men, but according to God who hath spoken by them. If sacrilege is forbidden there, God hath forbidden[Pg 270] it. If it is said, "Honour thy father and thy mother,"[576] God hath commanded it. If it is said, "Thou shalt not commit adultery, Thou shalt not kill, Thou shalt not steal,"[577] and other similar commandments, not human lips but the divine oracles have enounced them. Whatever truth certain philosophers, amid their false opinions, were able to see, and strove by laborious discussions to persuade men of,such as that God has made this world, and Himself most providently governs it, or of the nobility of the virtues, of the love of country, of fidelity in friendship, of good works and everything pertaining to virtuous manners, although they knew not to what end and what rule all these things were to be referred,all these, by words prophetic, that is, divine, although spoken by men, were commended to the people in that city, and not inculcated by contention in arguments, so that he who should know them might be afraid of contemning, not the wit of men, but the oracle of God.

BOOK XVII. - The history of the city of God from the times of the prophets to Christ, #City of God, #Saint Augustine of Hippo, #Christianity
  Therefore prophetic utterances of three kinds are to be found; forasmuch as there are some relating to the earthly Jerusalem, some to the heavenly, and some to both. I think it proper to prove what I say by examples. The prophet Nathan was sent to convict king David of heinous sin,