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--- WIKI
Franois-Marie Arouet (21 November 1694 30 May 1778), known by his nom de plume Voltaire ( also, ), was a French Enlightenment writer, historian, and philosopher famous for his wit, his criticism of Christianity, especially the Roman Catholic Church, as well as his advocacy of freedom of speech, freedom of religion, and separation of church and state. Voltaire was a versatile and prolific writer, producing works in almost every literary form, including plays, poems, novels, essays, histories, and scientific expositions. He wrote more than 20,000 letters and 2,000 books and pamphlets. He was an outspoken advocate of civil liberties, and was at constant risk from the strict censorship laws of the Catholic French monarchy. His polemics witheringly satirized intolerance, religious dogma, and the French institutions of his day.

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Voltaire calls Tiril one of the leaders of the fallen

Voltaire, Francois Marie Arouet de: (1694-1778) French dramatist and historian. He was one of the leading Encyclopaedists. He preached a natural religion of the deist variety. Though characterized as an atheist because of his fervent antagonism to the bigotry he found in the organized religions, he nevertheless believed in a righteous God. He was opposed to all intolerance and fought passionately to right the evils he discerned in religion and in society in general. In ethics, he based his views on the universal character of morals in which he firmly believed. His famous Candide is illustrative of his keen satire in its blasting of the Leibnizean best of all possible worlds. -- L.E.D.

Voltaire in “Of Angels, Genii, and Devils.”

Voltaire, M. De. Chinese Catechism, Dialogues and

Voltaire, “Of Angels, Genii, and Devils.”

Voltaire quotes Enoch as his source, but no close

voltairean ::: a. --> Of or relating to Voltaire, the French author.

QUOTES [35 / 35 - 500 / 1702]

KEYS (10k)

   33 Voltaire
   1 Mortimer J Adler
   1 Dr Robert A Hatch


  465 Voltaire
   15 Voltaire

1:Love truth but pardon error.
   ~ Voltaire,
2:To hold a pen is to be at war.
   ~ Voltaire,
3:One great use of words is to hide our thoughts.
   ~ Voltaire,
4:To enjoy life we must touch much of it lightly.
   ~ Voltaire,
5:It is said that the present is pregnant with the future.
   ~ Voltaire,
6:It is difficult to free fools from the chains they revere.
   ~ Voltaire,
7:No problem can withstand the assault of sustained thinking.
   ~ Voltaire,
8:There are truths which are not for all men, nor for all times.
   ~ Voltaire,
9:If God did not exist, it would be necessary for us to invent Him. ~ Voltaire,
10:Chance is a word void of sense; nothing can exist without a cause. ~ Voltaire,
11:To believe in God is impossible not to believe in Him is absurd.
   ~ Voltaire,
12:Cherish those who seek the truth but beware of those who find it.
   ~ Voltaire,
13:The best is the enemy of the good. (Le mieux est lennemi du bien.)
   ~ Voltaire,
14:To the living we owe respect, but to the dead we owe only the truth.
   ~ Voltaire,
15:God is a circle whose center is everywhere and circumference nowhere.
   ~ Voltaire,
16:Uncertainty is an uncomfortable position. But certainty is an absurd one.
   ~ Voltaire,
17:Optimism is the madness of insisting that all is well when we are miserable.
   ~ Voltaire,
18:If you want to know who controls you, look at who you are not allowed to criticize.
   ~ Voltaire,
19:I have wanted to kill myself a hundred times but somehow I am still in love with life. ~ Voltaire,
20:Every one goes astray, but the least imprudent are they who repent the soonest.
   ~ Voltaire, [T5],
21:Let us read, and let us dance; these two amusements will never do any harm to the world.
   ~ Voltaire,
22:All men are born with a nose and five fingers, but no one is born with a knowledge of God.
   ~ Voltaire,
23:It is lamentable, that to be a good patriot one must become the enemy of the rest of mankind.
   ~ Voltaire,
24:It is not sufficient to see and to know the beauty of a work. We must feel and be affected by it.
   ~ Voltaire,
25:I have never made but one prayer to God, a very short one: 'O Lord make my enemies ridiculous.' And God granted it.
   ~ Voltaire,
26:When he to whom one speaks does not understand, and he who speaks himself does not understand, that is metaphysics.
   ~ Voltaire,
27:Doctors are men who prescribe medicines of which they know little, to cure diseases of which they know less, in human beings of whom they know nothing. ~ Voltaire,
28:We must cultivate our own garden. When man was put in the garden of Eden he was put there so that he should work, which proves that man was not born to rest.
   ~ Voltaire,
29:Each player must accept the cards life deals him or her: but once they are in hand, he or she alone must decide how to play the cards in order to win the game.
   ~ Voltaire,
30:It is not known precisely where angels dwell whether in the air, the void, or the planets. It has not been God's pleasure that we should be informed of their abode.
   ~ Voltaire,
31:What is tolerance? It is the consequence of humanity. We are all formed of frailty and error; let us pardon reciprocally each other's folly - that is the first law of nature.
   ~ Voltaire,
32:A hundred times I wanted to kill myself, but still I loved life. This ridiculous weakness for living is perhaps one of our most fatal tendencies. For can anything be sillier than to insist on carrying a burden one would continually much rather throw to the ground? Sillier than to feel disgust at one's own existence and yet cling to it? Sillier, in short, than to clasp to our bosom the serpent that devours us until it has gnawed away our heart? ~ Voltaire, Candide,
33:Arguably, the best advice for a serious student is to read a few hundred carefully selected books. An orgy of reading 30 or 40 first-rate books in a month ranks at the top of the usual list of human pleasures. If you wish, as an undergraduate, you could do it. You have time and energy, and with luck, you have the curiosity and courage to risk a month or two. Read Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Descartes, Pascal, Voltaire, Berkeley, Hegel, Marx, and Kanetz. Or you could just play Frisbee on the Plaza of the Americas. Life is choice and there is much to learn. Not making a choice is a choice. ~ Dr Robert A Hatch, How to Study,
34:Reading list (1972 edition)[edit]
1. Homer - Iliad, Odyssey
2. The Old Testament
3. Aeschylus - Tragedies
4. Sophocles - Tragedies
5. Herodotus - Histories
6. Euripides - Tragedies
7. Thucydides - History of the Peloponnesian War
8. Hippocrates - Medical Writings
9. Aristophanes - Comedies
10. Plato - Dialogues
11. Aristotle - Works
12. Epicurus - Letter to Herodotus; Letter to Menoecus
13. Euclid - Elements
14.Archimedes - Works
15. Apollonius of Perga - Conic Sections
16. Cicero - Works
17. Lucretius - On the Nature of Things
18. Virgil - Works
19. Horace - Works
20. Livy - History of Rome
21. Ovid - Works
22. Plutarch - Parallel Lives; Moralia
23. Tacitus - Histories; Annals; Agricola Germania
24. Nicomachus of Gerasa - Introduction to Arithmetic
25. Epictetus - Discourses; Encheiridion
26. Ptolemy - Almagest
27. Lucian - Works
28. Marcus Aurelius - Meditations
29. Galen - On the Natural Faculties
30. The New Testament
31. Plotinus - The Enneads
32. St. Augustine - On the Teacher; Confessions; City of God; On Christian Doctrine
33. The Song of Roland
34. The Nibelungenlied
35. The Saga of Burnt Njal
36. St. Thomas Aquinas - Summa Theologica
37. Dante Alighieri - The Divine Comedy;The New Life; On Monarchy
38. Geoffrey Chaucer - Troilus and Criseyde; The Canterbury Tales
39. Leonardo da Vinci - Notebooks
40. Niccolò Machiavelli - The Prince; Discourses on the First Ten Books of Livy
41. Desiderius Erasmus - The Praise of Folly
42. Nicolaus Copernicus - On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres
43. Thomas More - Utopia
44. Martin Luther - Table Talk; Three Treatises
45. François Rabelais - Gargantua and Pantagruel
46. John Calvin - Institutes of the Christian Religion
47. Michel de Montaigne - Essays
48. William Gilbert - On the Loadstone and Magnetic Bodies
49. Miguel de Cervantes - Don Quixote
50. Edmund Spenser - Prothalamion; The Faerie Queene
51. Francis Bacon - Essays; Advancement of Learning; Novum Organum, New Atlantis
52. William Shakespeare - Poetry and Plays
53. Galileo Galilei - Starry Messenger; Dialogues Concerning Two New Sciences
54. Johannes Kepler - Epitome of Copernican Astronomy; Concerning the Harmonies of the World
55. William Harvey - On the Motion of the Heart and Blood in Animals; On the Circulation of the Blood; On the Generation of Animals
56. Thomas Hobbes - Leviathan
57. René Descartes - Rules for the Direction of the Mind; Discourse on the Method; Geometry; Meditations on First Philosophy
58. John Milton - Works
59. Molière - Comedies
60. Blaise Pascal - The Provincial Letters; Pensees; Scientific Treatises
61. Christiaan Huygens - Treatise on Light
62. Benedict de Spinoza - Ethics
63. John Locke - Letter Concerning Toleration; Of Civil Government; Essay Concerning Human Understanding;Thoughts Concerning Education
64. Jean Baptiste Racine - Tragedies
65. Isaac Newton - Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy; Optics
66. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz - Discourse on Metaphysics; New Essays Concerning Human Understanding;Monadology
67.Daniel Defoe - Robinson Crusoe
68. Jonathan Swift - A Tale of a Tub; Journal to Stella; Gulliver's Travels; A Modest Proposal
69. William Congreve - The Way of the World
70. George Berkeley - Principles of Human Knowledge
71. Alexander Pope - Essay on Criticism; Rape of the Lock; Essay on Man
72. Charles de Secondat, baron de Montesquieu - Persian Letters; Spirit of Laws
73. Voltaire - Letters on the English; Candide; Philosophical Dictionary
74. Henry Fielding - Joseph Andrews; Tom Jones
75. Samuel Johnson - The Vanity of Human Wishes; Dictionary; Rasselas; The Lives of the Poets
   ~ Mortimer J Adler,
35:Judge a man by his Questions, Rather then his Answer. ~ Voltaire,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:My life is a struggle. ~ Voltaire
2:Paradise is where I am ~ Voltaire
3:Fame is a heavy burden. ~ Voltaire
4:Men argue. Nature acts. ~ Voltaire
5:Candide by Voltaire, ~ Louis L Amour
6:Crush the infamous thing! ~ Voltaire
7:Un bon mot ne prouve rien. ~ Voltaire
8:صديق واحد خير من مئة قسيس. ~ Voltaire
9:Better is the Enemy of Good ~ Voltaire
10:Dare to think for yourself. ~ Voltaire
11:Il faut cultiver son jardin ~ Voltaire
12:Qui plus sait, plus se tait ~ Voltaire
13:Better is the enemy of good. ~ Voltaire
14:Every evil begets some good. ~ Voltaire
15:Let us cultivate our garden. ~ Voltaire
16:A witty quote proves nothing. ~ Voltaire
17:Fear could never make virtue. ~ Voltaire
18:le mieux est l'ennemi du bien ~ Voltaire
19:Love truth, and pardon error. ~ Voltaire
20:Love truth, but pardon error. ~ Voltaire
21:Perfect is the enemy of done. ~ Voltaire
22:Perfect is the enemy of good. ~ Voltaire
23:We must cultivate our garden. ~ Voltaire
24:A witty saying proves nothing. ~ Voltaire
25:Common sense is not so common. ~ Voltaire
26:God created woman to tame man. ~ Voltaire
27:History is fables agreed upon. ~ Voltaire
28:Il faut cultiver notre jardin. ~ Voltaire
29:Sect and error are synonymous. ~ Voltaire
30:The best is the enemy of good. ~ Voltaire
31:To hold a pen is to be at war. ~ Voltaire
32:Voltaire was a smart cookie. ~ John Perry
33:Love truth but pardon error.
   ~ Voltaire,
34:There are no sects in geometry. ~ Voltaire
35:What can we say with certainty? ~ Voltaire
36:The road to the heart is the ear ~ Voltaire
37:...we must cultivate our garden. ~ Voltaire
38:All is but illusion and disaster. ~ Voltaire
39:He is lifeless that is faultless. ~ Voltaire
40:He is no Jesuit! He is no Jesuit! ~ Voltaire
41:La vertu s'avilit à se justifier. ~ Voltaire
42:Les beaux esprits se rencontrent. ~ Voltaire
43:les généraux ; il entra dans leur ~ Voltaire
44:To hold a pen is to be at war.
   ~ Voltaire,
45:We must cultivate our own garden. ~ Voltaire
46:‏الآراء المسبقة.. ذريعة المجانين. ~ Voltaire
47:إن هذا القرن بدأ يرى إنتصار العقل ~ Voltaire
48:Clever tyrants are never punished. ~ Voltaire
49:lo perfecto es enemigo de lo bueno ~ Voltaire
50:Music is the pathway to the heart. ~ Voltaire
51:The best is the enemy of the good. ~ Voltaire
52:The superfluous is very necessary. ~ Voltaire
53:this is how men treat one another. ~ Voltaire
54:What can I hope when all is right? ~ Voltaire
55:écrasez l'infâme (Crush the Infamy) ~ Voltaire
56:God created women only to tame men. ~ Voltaire
57:Learn to cultivate your own garden. ~ Voltaire
58:Minds differ still more than faces. ~ Voltaire
59:Only your friends steal your books. ~ Voltaire
60:The ear is the avenue to the heart. ~ Voltaire
61:Virtuous men alone possess friends. ~ Voltaire
62:Will is wish, and liberty is power. ~ Voltaire
63:Change everything except your loves. ~ Voltaire
64:Happiness is not the portion of man. ~ Voltaire
65:Kimse bulamadı ve kimse bulamayacak. ~ Voltaire
66:Le paradis terrestre est où je suis. ~ Voltaire
67:This is no time to make new enemies. ~ Voltaire
68:We cannot wish for that we know not. ~ Voltaire
69:ليس من العسير أن يصبح الإنسان سعيدا. ~ Voltaire
70:che sciagura d'essere senza coglioni! ~ Voltaire
71:Friends should be preferred to kings. ~ Voltaire
72:The perfect is the enemy of the good. ~ Voltaire
73:Work is often the father of pleasure. ~ Voltaire
74:Writing is the painting of the voice. ~ Voltaire
75:"You're a bitter man," said Candide. ~ Voltaire
76:الخبز في الوطن خير من بسكويت الأجانب. ~ Voltaire
77:المنطق البديهي السليم غير شائع كثيرا. ~ Voltaire
78:L'écriture est la peinture de la voix. ~ Voltaire
79:Man is free the moment he wants to be. ~ Voltaire
80:Mortals are equal; their mask differs. ~ Voltaire
81:O che sciagura d'essere senza coglioni ~ Voltaire
82:One does not arrest Voltaire. ~ Charles de Gaulle
83:Tears are the silent language of grief ~ Voltaire
84:The superfluous is the most necessary. ~ Voltaire
85:We are rarely proud when we are alone. ~ Voltaire
86:Wine is the divine juice of September. ~ Voltaire
87:أهم قرار تتخذه هو أن تكون ذا مزاج رائع ~ Voltaire
88:Anything too stupid to be said is sung. ~ Voltaire
89:He vainly said that human will is free, ~ Voltaire
90:Illusion is the first of all pleasures. ~ Voltaire
91:It is up to us to cultivate our garden. ~ Voltaire
92:Man is free the instant he wants to be. ~ Voltaire
93:Prejudice is opinion without judgement. ~ Voltaire
94:Tears are the silent language of grief. ~ Voltaire
95:Everything can be borne except contempt. ~ Voltaire
96:Heaven made virtue; man, the appearance. ~ Voltaire
97:His face was the true index of his mind. ~ Voltaire
98:History is the lie commonly agreed upon. ~ Voltaire
99:History should be written as philosophy. ~ Voltaire
100:The more a man knows, the less he talks. ~ Voltaire
101:The superfluous, a very necessary thing. ~ Voltaire
102:To have preferences, but not exclusions. ~ Voltaire
103:What is not in nature can never be true. ~ Voltaire
104:السخرية هى سلاح الأعزل المغلوب على أمره. ~ Voltaire
105:إنه لعسير أن يسعد الإنسان فى هذه الحياة. ~ Voltaire
106:Almost all life depends on probabilities. ~ Voltaire
107:Fear follows crime and is its punishment. ~ Voltaire
108:had no need of a guide to learn ignorance ~ Voltaire
109:Happiness is a good that nature sells us. ~ Voltaire
110:Historians are gossips who tease the dead ~ Voltaire
111:History is the study of the world's crime ~ Voltaire
112:O supérfluo é uma coisa muito necessária. ~ Voltaire
113:Prejudice is an opinion without judgment. ~ Voltaire
114:Prejudices are what fools use for reason. ~ Voltaire
115:The more you know, the less sure you are. ~ Voltaire
116:There is a pleasure in not being pleased. ~ Voltaire
117:This is no time to be making new enemies. ~ Voltaire
118:الزواج هو المغامرة الوحيدة المتاحة للجبان ~ Voltaire
119:الكتب كالبشر .. قليل منها يلعب دورا عظيما ~ Voltaire
120:Книгата трябва да говори сама за себе си. ~ Voltaire
121:Candide embraced his sheep with transport. ~ Voltaire
122:For my part, I read only to please myself. ~ Voltaire
123:God created sex. Priests created marriage. ~ Voltaire
124:Let us confess it: evil strides the world. ~ Voltaire
125:Man is free at the instant he wants to be. ~ Voltaire
126:Prejudices are what rule the vulgar crowd. ~ Voltaire
127:The way to be a bore is to say everything. ~ Voltaire
128:We only half live when we only half think. ~ Voltaire
129:أينا يقدر على أن يُغير قانونا قدسه الزمن؟! ~ Voltaire
130:حُكمك على الشخص يكون من أسئلته وليس أجوبته ~ Voltaire
131:A good action is preferable to an argument. ~ Voltaire
132:He who seeks truth should be of no country. ~ Voltaire
133:Injustice in the end produces independence. ~ Voltaire
134:Liberty of thought is the life of the soul. ~ Voltaire
135:Now is not the time for making new enemies. ~ Voltaire
136:Nước mắt là ngôn ngữ câm lặng của đau buồn. ~ Voltaire
137:Virtue debases itself in justifying itself. ~ Voltaire
138:We are all guilty of the good we did not do ~ Voltaire
139:العمل هو الطريقة الوحيدة لجعل الحياة محتملة ~ Voltaire
140:A long dispute means both parties are wrong. ~ Voltaire
141:History is a collection of agreed upon lies. ~ Voltaire
142:Let us help one another to bear our burdens. ~ Voltaire
143:Once the people begin to reason, all is lost ~ Voltaire
144:To the wicked, everything serves as pretext. ~ Voltaire
145:trop de respect souvent mène à l'ingratitude ~ Voltaire
146:You are very harsh.' 'I have seen the world. ~ Voltaire
147:إن للعواطف الجامحة آيات ليس للشك إليها سبيل. ~ Voltaire
148:All styles are good except the tiresome kind. ~ Voltaire
149:History never repeats itself; man always does ~ Voltaire
150:Love is a cloth which imagination embroiders. ~ Voltaire
151:Once the people begin to reason, all is lost. ~ Voltaire
152:Society therefore is an ancient as the world. ~ Voltaire
153:The happiest of all lives is a busy solitude. ~ Voltaire
154:The multitude of books is making us ignorant. ~ Voltaire
155:There can be no happiness without good health ~ Voltaire
156:There is some pleasure in having no pleasure. ~ Voltaire
157:A small number of choice books are sufficient. ~ Voltaire
158:Everything's fine today, that is our illusion. ~ Voltaire
159:History is a pack of lies we play on the dead. ~ Voltaire
160:History never repeats itself. Man always does. ~ Voltaire
161:I have no morals, yet I am a very moral person ~ Voltaire
162:I have wanted to kill myself a million times, ~ Voltaire
163:It requires ages to destroy a popular opinion. ~ Voltaire
164:Le malheur des uns fait le bonheur des autres. ~ Voltaire
165:L'homme est libre au moment qu'il veut l'être. ~ Voltaire
166:No opinion is worth burning your neighbor for. ~ Voltaire
167:The mouth obeys poorly when the heart murmurs. ~ Voltaire
168:The way to become boring is to say everything. ~ Voltaire
169:إنهم لا يضحكون ابتهاجاً وإنما تفادياً للانتحار ~ Voltaire
170:فلنحتفظ بشجاعتنا، فقد يكون لألمنا حد يقف عنده. ~ Voltaire
171:Faith consists in believing what reason cannot. ~ Voltaire
172:Hãy yêu sự thật, nhưng hãy tha thứ cho lầm lỗi. ~ Voltaire
173:Indolence is sweet, and its consequence bitter. ~ Voltaire
174:My life's dream has been a perpetual nightmare. ~ Voltaire
175:One great use of words is to hide our thoughts. ~ Voltaire
176:To enjoy life we must touch much of it lightly. ~ Voltaire
177:You are very harsh.'
'I have seen the world. ~ Voltaire
178:A good imitation is the most perfect originality ~ Voltaire
179:Atheism is the vice of a few intelligent people. ~ Voltaire
180:Doubt is uncomfortable, certainty is ridiculous. ~ Voltaire
181:Do well and you will have no need for ancestors. ~ Voltaire
182:Indolence is sweet, and its consequences bitter. ~ Voltaire
183:Nature has always had more force than education. ~ Voltaire
184:Originality is nothing but judicious plagiarism. ~ Voltaire
185:Self love is the instrument of our preservation. ~ Voltaire
186:The composition of a tragedy requires testicles. ~ Voltaire
187:theology is to religion what poisons are to food ~ Voltaire
188:The spirit of property doubles a man's strength. ~ Voltaire
189:True power and true politeness are above vanity. ~ Voltaire
190:You write your name in the snow Yet say nothing. ~ Voltaire
191:Anything that is too stupid to be spoken is sung. ~ Voltaire
192:Every man is guilty of all the good he didn't do. ~ Voltaire
193:I also know that we should cultivate our gardens. ~ Voltaire
194:I mean, this man was not /Voltaire/ we killed. ~ Donna Tartt
195:It is only through timidity that states are lost. ~ Voltaire
196:Men employ speech only to conceal their thoughts. ~ Voltaire
197:One man's Voltaire is another man's Screech. ~ Dennis Miller
198:Theology is to religion what poisons are to food. ~ Voltaire
199:The secret of being a bore is to tell everything. ~ Voltaire
200:What is history? The lie that everyone agrees on. ~ Voltaire
201:A woman can keep one secret the secret of her age. ~ Voltaire
202:Every man is guilty of all the good he did not do, ~ Voltaire
203:Every man is guilty of all the good he did not do. ~ Voltaire
204:He is the man who knows everything and never dies. ~ Voltaire
205:He never told a story, but everyone laughed at it. ~ Voltaire
206:I don’t know where I am going, but I am on my way. ~ Voltaire
207:Il est coupable de tout le bien qu'il ne fait pas. ~ Voltaire
208:Independence in the end is the fruit of injustice. ~ Voltaire
209:One great use of words is to hide our thoughts.
   ~ Voltaire,
210:There are men who can think no deeper than a fact. ~ Voltaire
211:To enjoy life we must touch much of it lightly.
   ~ Voltaire,
212:To make a vow for life is to make oneself a slave. ~ Voltaire
213:السر في كونك شخصا مثيرا للملل، هو أنك تقول كل شيء! ~ Voltaire
214:القوانين شرعت لإغاثة المواطنين كما شرعت لإخافتهم ! ~ Voltaire
215:للكلمات فائدة كبيرة، هي أنها تخفي ما نفكر فيه حقاً ~ Voltaire
216:All is for the best in the best of possible worlds. ~ Voltaire
217:and the other to be hanged by the Grand Inquisitor, ~ Voltaire
218:Fools admire everything in an author of reputation. ~ Voltaire
219:If God did not exist, he would have to be invented. ~ Voltaire
220:If you wish to converse with me, define your terms. ~ Voltaire
221:Nobody thinks of giving an immortal soul to a flea. ~ Voltaire
222:Pangloss taught metaphysico-theologo-cosmonigology. ~ Voltaire
223:The best way to be boring is to include everything. ~ Voltaire
224:The infinitely small have a pride infinitely great. ~ Voltaire
225:What is history? The lie that everyone agrees on... ~ Voltaire
226:You write your name in the snow
Yet say nothing. ~ Voltaire
227:All succeeds with people who are sweet and cheerful. ~ Voltaire
228:Christians have been the most intolerant of all men. ~ Voltaire
229:England has forty-two religions and only two sauces. ~ Voltaire
230:If it's too silly to be said, it can always be sung. ~ Voltaire
231:Marriage is the only adventure open to the cowardly. ~ Voltaire
232:No snowflake in an avalanche ever feels responsible. ~ Voltaire
233:One always speaks badly when one has nothing to say. ~ Voltaire
234:Secret griefs are more cruel than public calamities. ~ Voltaire
235:The infinitely little have a pride infinitely great. ~ Voltaire
236:The joke wasn't about Voltaire. It was about Camus. ~ Gaby Dunn
237:The secret of being a bore... is to tell everything. ~ Voltaire
238:Voltaire abolished Christianity by believing in God. ~ Voltaire
239:أحد الاستخدامات العظيمة للكلمات هي أنها تخفي الأفكار ~ Voltaire
240:égorgées, qui tenaient leurs enfants à leurs mamelles ~ Voltaire
241:Exaggeration, the inseparable companion of greatness. ~ Voltaire
242:God is always on the side of the heaviest battalions. ~ Voltaire
243:Governments need to have both shepherds and butchers. ~ Voltaire
244:I am very fond of truth, but not at all of martyrdom. ~ Voltaire
245:Ice-cream is exquisite. What a pity it isn't illegal. ~ Voltaire
246:It is hard to free fools from the chains they revere. ~ Voltaire
247:Judge a man by his questions rather than his answers. ~ Voltaire
248:Language is a very difficult thing to put into words. ~ Voltaire
249:me vit toute sanglante, et le soldat ne se dérangeait ~ Voltaire
250:Nothing is more annoying than to be obscurely hanged. ~ Voltaire
251:Our country is that spot to which our heart is bound. ~ Voltaire
252:These marranos go wherever there is money to be made. ~ Voltaire
253:Those who believe absurdities will commit atrocities. ~ Voltaire
254:What is tolerance? It is the consequence of humanity. ~ Voltaire
255:Where there is friendship, there is our natural soil. ~ Voltaire
256:Wherever my travels may lead, paradise is where I am. ~ Voltaire
257:Фанатизмът е причинил повече зло, отколкото атеизмът. ~ Voltaire
258:but whether he be, or whether he be not, I want bread. ~ Voltaire
259:history proves that anything can be proved by history. ~ Voltaire
260:Ice-cream is exquisite - what a pity it isn't illegal. ~ Voltaire
261:If we believe absurdities, we shall commit atrocities. ~ Voltaire
262:It is not enough to conquer; one must learn to seduce. ~ Voltaire
263:Judge a man by his Questions, Rather then his Answer. ~ Voltaire,
264:Judge a Man not by his question, but by his questions. ~ Voltaire
265:Know that the secret of the arts is to correct nature. ~ Voltaire
266:The only way to make men speak well of us is to do it. ~ Voltaire
267:The secret of being tiresome is in telling everything. ~ Voltaire
268:Very often, say what you will, a knave is only a fool. ~ Voltaire
269:We look to Scotland for all our ideas of civilisation. ~ Voltaire
270:You must have the devil in you to succeed in the arts. ~ Voltaire
271:All is for the best in the best of all possible worlds. ~ Voltaire
272:Another century and there will not be a Bible on earth! ~ Voltaire
273:Candide” never bored anybody except William Wordsworth. ~ Voltaire
274:Chess is a game which reflects most honor on human wit. ~ Voltaire
275:Fools admire everything in an author of reputation. For ~ Voltaire
276:He who thinks himself wise, O heavens! is a great fool. ~ Voltaire
277:History is only the register of crimes and misfortunes. ~ Voltaire
278:I hate women because they always know where things are. ~ Voltaire
279:I should like to lie at your feet and die in your arms. ~ Voltaire
280:No problem can stand the assault of sustained thinking. ~ Voltaire
281:Philosopher: A lover of wisdom, which is to say, Truth. ~ Voltaire
282:the law of nature teaches us to kill our neighbour, and ~ Voltaire
283:Voltaire wrote, “The perfect is the enemy of the good. ~ Anonymous
284:إذا كان هذا هو أفضل العوالم الممكنة، فكيف هي الاخرى ؟". ~ Voltaire
285:He who is not just is severe, he who is not wise is sad. ~ Voltaire
286:It is said that the present is pregnant with the future. ~ Voltaire
287:Judge a man by his questions rather than by his answers. ~ Voltaire
288:La lecture agrandit l'âme, et un ami éclairé la console. ~ Voltaire
289:The darkness is at its deepest. Just before the sunrise. ~ Voltaire
290:When it comes to money, everyone is of the same religion ~ Voltaire
291:Your destiny is that of a man, your vows those of a god. ~ Voltaire
292:Когато стане въпрос за пари, всички сме от една религия! ~ Voltaire
293:Be bold, proclaim it everywhere: They only live who dare. ~ Voltaire
294:Go get yourself crucified and then rise on the third day. ~ Voltaire
295:If you want to kill Christianity you must abolish Sunday. ~ Voltaire
296:I have but one prayer: 'Lord, make my enemies ridiculous. ~ Voltaire
297:It is dangerous to be right, when the government is wrong ~ Voltaire
298:It is not enough to conquer; one must know how to seduce. ~ Voltaire
299:I've decided to be happy because it's good for my health. ~ Voltaire
300:The more estimable the offender, the greater the torment. ~ Voltaire
301:Voltaire. «Ama la verdad, pero perdona el error.» Cogí ~ Phil Knight
302:What a heavy burden is a name that has become too famous. ~ Voltaire
303:Whoever serves his country well has no need of ancestors. ~ Voltaire
304:Work spares us from three evils: boredom, vice, and need. ~ Voltaire
305:ويذهب الإنجليزي، كرجل حر إلى السماء من الطريق الذي يروقه. ~ Voltaire
306:Constant happiness is the philosopher's stone of the soul. ~ Voltaire
307:Es difícil liberar a los tontos de las cadenas que veneran ~ Voltaire
308:If God did not exist, it would be necessary to invent Him. ~ Voltaire
309:If God did not exist, it would be necessary to invent him. ~ Voltaire
310:I have chosen to be happy because it is goo for my health. ~ Voltaire
311:In every author let us distinguish the man from his works. ~ Voltaire
312:In every author, let us distinguish the man from his work. ~ Voltaire
313:It is difficult to free fools from the chains they revere. ~ Voltaire
314:It is not the answers you give, but the questions you ask. ~ Voltaire
315:Man is not born wicked; he becomes so, as he becomes sick. ~ Voltaire
316:Quando comeres, dá de comer aos cães, ainda que te mordam. ~ Voltaire
317:There is only one morality, as there is only one geometry. ~ Voltaire
318:Todo aquello demasiado estúpido para ser dicho, es cantado ~ Voltaire
319:Voltaire: “The perfect is the enemy of the good.” This ~ Howard Marks
320:We never live; we are always in the expectation of living. ~ Voltaire
321:Bí mật để biến thành một kẻ buồn chán... là cái gì cũng kể. ~ Voltaire
322:Doubt is not a pleasant condition, but certainty is absurd. ~ Voltaire
323:He shines in the second rank, who is eclipsed in the first. ~ Voltaire
324:I have chosen to be happy because it is good for my health. ~ Voltaire
325:In the matter of taxation, every privilege is an injustice. ~ Voltaire
326:It is difficult to free people from the chains they revere. ~ Voltaire
327:It is said that the present is pregnant with the future.
   ~ Voltaire,
328:It is the flash which appears, the thunderbolt will follow. ~ Voltaire
329:No problem can withstand the assault of sustained thinking. ~ Voltaire
330:Religion began when the first scoundrel met the first fool. ~ Voltaire
331:Slavery is also as ancient as war, and war as human nature. ~ Voltaire
332:The greatest consolation in life is to say what one thinks. ~ Voltaire
333:The heart has its own reasons that reason can't understand. ~ Voltaire
334:The only way to compel men to speak good of us is to do it. ~ Voltaire
335:The only way to see the value of a play is to see it acted. ~ Voltaire
336:To really enjoy pleasures, you must know how to leave them. ~ Voltaire
337:Voltaire abolished Christianity by believing in God. ~ Lytton Strachey
338:لنقرأ، لنرقص؛ هذان الشيئان المُسليان لن يسببا أي ضرر للعالم ~ Voltaire
339:Ако ова е најдбобриот свет, какви ли се тогаш оние другите? ~ Voltaire
340:Работата од нас одбива три зла: досадата, порокот и бедата. ~ Voltaire
341:A little evil is often necessary for obtaining a great good. ~ Voltaire
342:Every beauty, when out of it's place, is a beauty no longer. ~ Voltaire
343:Freedom is to depend only on the law and not on men's whims. ~ Voltaire
344:Froth at the top, dregs at bottom, but the middle excellent. ~ Voltaire
345:How many things here do I not want (Voltaire when in London. ~ Voltaire
346:The biggest reward for a thing well done is to have done it. ~ Voltaire
347:To become a patriot,
one must become an enemy to mankind. ~ Voltaire
348:Voltaire was deeply impressed by it and cited it often. ~ Wendy Doniger
349:We cannot always oblige; but we can always speak obligingly. ~ Voltaire
350:we often meet with those whom we expected never to see more; ~ Voltaire
351:You must have the Devil in you to succeed in any of the arts ~ Voltaire
352:وهل يوجد ما هو أسخ من حملِ حملٍ يراد طرحه على الأرض بإستمرار ~ Voltaire
353:All the arts are brothers; each one is a light to the others. ~ Voltaire
354:Behind every successful man stands a surprised mother-in-law. ~ Voltaire
355:Having lived with kings, I have become a king in my own home. ~ Voltaire
356:If you want good laws, burn those you have and make new ones. ~ Voltaire
357:Il y a un extrême courage à courir à la mort en la redoutant. ~ Voltaire
358:Is politics nothing other than the art of deliberately lying? ~ Voltaire
359:It is difficult to free fools from the chains they revere.
   ~ Voltaire,
360:Jede Art zu Schreiben ist erlaubt, nur nicht die Langweilige. ~ Voltaire
361:Je ne lis que pour moi; je n'aime que ce qui est à mon usage. ~ Voltaire
362:One feels like crawling on all fours after reading your work. ~ Voltaire
363:Paper money eventually returns to its intrinsic value - zero. ~ Voltaire
364:The most important decision you make is to be in a good mood. ~ Voltaire
365:Tout est pour le mieux dans le meilleur des mondes possibles. ~ Voltaire
366:Work keeps at bay three great evils: boredom, vice, and need. ~ Voltaire
367:All the reasonings of men are not worth one sentiment of women ~ Voltaire
368:As Voltaire once wrote, “The best is the enemy of the good. ~ James Clear
369:Éternelles et brillantes clartés, soyez-moi toujours propices. ~ Voltaire
370:He who dies before many witnesses always does so with courage. ~ Voltaire
371:It is impossible to translate poetry. Can you translate music? ~ Voltaire
372:No problem can withstand the assault of sustained thinking.
   ~ Voltaire,
373:One should always aim at being interesting, rather than exact. ~ Voltaire
374:There are truths which are not for all men, nor for all times. ~ Voltaire
375:Truth is a fruit that can only be picked when it is very ripe. ~ Voltaire
376:Truth is a fruit which should not be plucked until it is ripe. ~ Voltaire
377:Where some states have an army, the Prussian Army has a state. ~ Voltaire
378:Young women learn to feel more easily than men learn to think. ~ Voltaire
379:سُئلت عمن سيقود الجنس البشري ؟ فأجبت : الذين يعرفون كيف يقرؤون ~ Voltaire
380:All the reasonings of men are not worth one sentiment of women. ~ Voltaire
381:Antiquity is full of eulogies of another more remote antiquity. ~ Voltaire
382:as Voltaire put it, the perfect is the enemy of the good. ~ Rutger Bregman
383:A yawn may not be polite, but at least it is an honest opinion. ~ Voltaire
384:By appreciation, we make excellence in others our own property. ~ Voltaire
385:Er det ikke en skam, at fanatikerne er ivrige og de kloge ikke! ~ Voltaire
386:God has punished the knave, and the devil has drowned the rest. ~ Voltaire
387:He who doesn't have the spirit of his time, has all its misery. ~ Voltaire
388:Ideas are like beards; men do not have them until they grow up. ~ Voltaire
389:It is not love that should be depicted as blind, but self-love. ~ Voltaire
390:Men will commit atrocities as long as they believe absurdities. ~ Voltaire
391:Mieux vaut un demon qu'on connait qu'un ange qu'on connait pas! ~ Voltaire
392:my soul is the mirror of the universe, and my body is its frame ~ Voltaire
393:Paradise was made for tender hearts; hell, for loveless hearts. ~ Voltaire
394:They are mad men (Jews), but you should not burn them for that. ~ Voltaire
395:Upon such slender threads as these do the fates of mortals hang ~ Voltaire
396:We’re neither pure, nor wise, nor good; we do the best we know. ~ Voltaire
397:When thou eatest, give to the dogs, should they even bite thee. ~ Voltaire
398:Work keeps away the three great evils: boredom, vice, and need. ~ Voltaire
399:Да знаеш много езици значи да имаш много ключове за една брава. ~ Voltaire
400:A man loved by a beautiful woman will always get out of trouble. ~ Voltaire
401:He was not the greatest of men but he was the greatest of kings. ~ Voltaire
402:He who has not the spirit of this age, has all the misery of it. ~ Voltaire
403:Honor those who seek the truth, beware of those who've found it. ~ Voltaire
404:If God has made us in his image, we have returned him the favor. ~ Voltaire
405:Is there anyone so wise as to learn by the experience of others? ~ Voltaire
406:It is said that God is always on the side of the big battalions. ~ Voltaire
407:Lord, protect me from my friends; I can take care of my enemies. ~ Voltaire
408:The first clergyman was the first rascal who met the first fool. ~ Voltaire
409:The Holy Roman Empire is neither Holy, nor Roman, nor an Empire. ~ Voltaire
410:To believe in God is impossible not to believe in Him is absurd. ~ Voltaire
411:الخِلاَفْ الطَويل يَعْنِي : أنّ كِلاَ الطّرَفينْ عَلَىْ خَطَأ !! ~ Voltaire
412:Горко за подробностите: светът след нас ги пренебрегва всичките. ~ Voltaire
413:Никой проблем не може да устои на атаките на постоянното мислене ~ Voltaire
414:A good cook is a certain slow poisoner, if you are not temperate. ~ Voltaire
415:A lady of honor may be raped once, but it strengthens her virtue. ~ Voltaire
416:Cherish those who seek the truth but beware of those who find it. ~ Voltaire
417:Fanaticism is a monster that pretends to be the child of religion ~ Voltaire
418:if God did not exist, it would be necessary for us to invent Him. ~ Voltaire
419:If there were no God, it would have been necessary to invent him. ~ Voltaire
420:If this is the best of possible worlds, what then are the others? ~ Voltaire
421:I hold firmly to my original views. After all I am a philosopher. ~ Voltaire
422:I read only to please myself, and enjoy only what suits my taste. ~ Voltaire
423:I should like to lie at your feet and die in your arms. —Voltaire ~ S T Abby
424:It is fancy rather than taste which produces so many new fashions ~ Voltaire
425:It's not inequality which is the real misfortune, it's dependence ~ Voltaire
426:There are truths which are not for all men, nor for all times.
   ~ Voltaire,
427:the women are never at a loss, God provides for them, let us run. ~ Voltaire
428:To announce truths is an infallible receipt for being persecuted. ~ Voltaire
429:We adore, we invoke, we seek to appease, only that which we fear. ~ Voltaire
430:Weakness on both sides is, as we know, the motto of all quarrels. ~ Voltaire
431:We are astonished at thought, but sensation is equally wonderful. ~ Voltaire
432:You can never correct your work well until you have forgotten it. ~ Voltaire
433:Being a bird ain't all about flying and shitting from high places. ~ Voltaire
434:Chance is a word void of sense; nothing can exist without a cause. ~ Voltaire
435:He is a hard man who is only just, and a sad one who is only wise. ~ Voltaire
436:If God did not exist, it would be necessary for us to invent Him. ~ Voltaire,
437:I swear that, not being able to be yours, I will belong to no one. ~ Voltaire
438:It is fancy rather than taste which produces so many new fashions. ~ Voltaire
439:The pursuit of pleasure must be the goal of every rational person. ~ Voltaire
440:Translations increase the faults of a work and spoil its beauties. ~ Voltaire
441:When it is a question of money, everybody is of the same religion. ~ Voltaire
442:Chance is a word void of sense; nothing can exist without a cause. ~ Voltaire,
443:He must be very ignorant for he answers every question he is asked. ~ Voltaire
444:History consists of a series of accumulated imaginative inventions. ~ Voltaire
445:History is nothing but a pack of tricks that we play upon the dead. ~ Voltaire
446:I am bored in France because everyone resembles Voltaire. ~ Charles Baudelaire
447:If God created us in his own image, we have more than reciprocated. ~ Voltaire
448:on doit des égards aux vivants, on ne doit aux morts que la vérité. ~ Voltaire
449:The Pope is an idol whose hands are tied and whose feet are kissed. ~ Voltaire
450:The sovereign is called a tyrant who knows no laws but his caprice. ~ Voltaire
451:The true character of liberty is independence, maintained by force. ~ Voltaire
452:To believe in God is impossible not to believe in Him is absurd.
   ~ Voltaire,
453:Voltaire once said? ‘History is the lie commonly agreed upon. ~ Oliver P tzsch
454:Cela est bien, repondit Candide, mais il faut cultiver notre jardin. ~ Voltaire
455:Cherish those who seek the truth but beware of those who find it.
   ~ Voltaire,
456:It is as impossible to translate poetry as it is to translate music. ~ Voltaire
457:It is not inequality which is the real misfortune, it is dependence. ~ Voltaire
458:It is with books as with men: a very small number play a great part. ~ Voltaire
459:Life is a shipwreck but we must not forget to sing in the lifeboats. ~ Voltaire
460:Love is a canvas furnished by Nature and embroidered by imagination. ~ Voltaire
461:Men are equal; it is not birth but virtue that makes the difference. ~ Voltaire
462:The comfort of the rich depends upon an abundant supply of the poor. ~ Voltaire
463:the nose has been formed to bear spectacles—thus we have spectacles. ~ Voltaire
464:To the living we owe respect, but to the dead we owe only the truth. ~ Voltaire
465:Voltaire: “Judge a man by his questions, not his answers.”6 ~ Erik Brynjolfsson
466:Войната превръща в диви зверове хората, родени да живеят като братя. ~ Voltaire
467:An ideal form of government is democracy tempered with assassination. ~ Voltaire
468:Come! you presence will either give me life or kill me with pleasure. ~ Voltaire
469:God is a circle whose center is everywhere and circumference nowhere. ~ Voltaire
470:God is a comedian playing to an audience that is too afraid to laugh. ~ Voltaire
471:Hidherimet e fshehta jane shume me te thella se fatkeqesite shoqerore ~ Voltaire
472:I serve your Beaune to my friends, but your Volnay I keep for myself. ~ Voltaire
473:I should like to lie at your feet and die in your arms.” - Voltaire ~ Lily White
474:Perfection is attained by slow degrees; it requires the hand of time. ~ Voltaire
475:The best is the enemy of the good. (Le mieux est lennemi du bien.)
   ~ Voltaire,
476:To achieve a goal, a dream, a wish, you must plan it out for success! ~ Voltaire
477:Villains are undone by what is worst in them, heroes by what is best. ~ Voltaire
478:أحب أن أعلم الخطوات التي سارهاالإنسان في طريقه من الهمجية إلى المدنية ~ Voltaire
479:I know of only one serious thing on this earth, the growing of grapes. ~ Voltaire
480:It is noble to write as one thinks; this is the privilege of humanity. ~ Voltaire
481:Jos tämä on paras mahdollinen maailma, millaisia sitten ovatkaan muut? ~ Voltaire
482:Le mieux est l'ennemi du bien. (The perfect is the enemy of the good.) ~ Voltaire
483:‎Life is a shipwreck, but we must not forget to sing in the lifeboats. ~ Voltaire
484:Reading nurtures the soul, and an enlightened friend brings it solace. ~ Voltaire
485:The superstitious man is to the rogue what the slave is to the tyrant. ~ Voltaire
486:Think for yourself and let others enjoy the privilege of doing so too. ~ Voltaire
487:Think for yourselves and let others enjoy the privilege to do so, too. ~ Voltaire
488:To learn who rules over you simply look to those you cannot criticize. ~ Voltaire
489:Voltaire said you know who is in control by what you can't say. ~ Kris Saknussemm
490:An admiral should be put to death now and then to encourage the others. ~ Voltaire
491:Doubt is an uncomfortable condition, but certainty is a ridiculous one. ~ Voltaire
492:It is dangerous to be right in matters where established men are wrong. ~ Voltaire
493:It is impossible to imitate Voltaire without being Voltaire. ~ Frederick The Great
494:Les chagrins secrets sont encore plus cruels que les misères publiques. ~ Voltaire
495:Les sorcières ont cessé d'exister quand nous avons cessé de les brûler. ~ Voltaire
496:L'optimisme est la rage de soutenir que tout est bien quand on est mal. ~ Voltaire
497:May God defend me from my friends: I can defend myself from my enemies. ~ Voltaire
498:To the living we owe respect, but to the dead we owe only the truth.
   ~ Voltaire,
499:Whatever you do, crush the infamous thing, and love those who love you. ~ Voltaire
500:Where some states possess an army, the Prussian Army possesses a state. ~ Voltaire


   11 Integral Yoga
   2 Poetry
   2 Fiction
   1 Psychology
   1 Occultism
   1 Alchemy

   8 Nolini Kanta Gupta
   4 Sri Aurobindo

   4 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01
   2 The Secret Doctrine
   2 Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02

01.04 - The Intuition of the Age, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Now, in order to understand the new orientation of the spirit of the present age, we may profitably ask what was the inspiration of the past age, the characteristic note which has failed to satisfy us and which we are endeavouring to transform. We know that that age was the Scientific age or the age of Reason. Its great prophets were Voltaire and the Encyclopaedists or if you mount further up in time, we may begin from Bacon and the humanists. Its motto was first, "The proper study of mankind is man" and secondly, Reason is the supreme organon of knowledge, the highest deity in manla Desse Raison. And it is precisely against these two basic principles that the new age has entered its protest. In face of Humanism, Nietzsche has posited the Superman and in face of Reason Bergson has posited Intuition.

01.04 - The Poetry in the Making, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   But the Yogi is a wholly conscious being; a perfect Yogi is he who possesses a conscious and willed control over his instruments, he silences them, as and when he likes, and makes them convey and express with as little deviation as possible truths and realities from the Beyond. Now the question is, is it possible for the poet also to do something like that, to consciously create and not to be a mere unconscious or helpless channel? Conscious artistry, as we have said, means to be conscious on two levels of consciousness at the same time, to be at home in both equally and simultaneously. The general experience, however, is that of "one at a time": if the artist dwells more in the one, the other retires into the background to the same measure. If he is in the over-consciousness, he is only half-conscious in his brain consciousness, or even not conscious at allhe does not know how he has created, the sources or process of his creative activity, he is quite oblivious of them" gone through them all as if per saltum. Such seems to have been the case with the primitives, as they are called, the elemental poetsShakespeare and Homer and Valmiki. In some others, who come very near to them in poetic genius, yet not quite on a par, the instrumental intelligence is strong and active, it helps in its own way but in helping circumscribes and limits the original impulsion. The art here becomes consciously artistic, but loses something of the initial freshness and spontaneity: it gains in correctness, polish and elegance and has now a style in lieu of Nature's own naturalness. I am thinking of Virgil and Milton and Kalidasa. Dante's place is perhaps somewhere in between. Lower in the rung where the mental medium occupies a still more preponderant place we have intellectual poetry, poetry of the later classical age whose representatives are Pope and Dryden. We can go farther down and land in the domain of versificationalthough here, too, there can be a good amount of beauty in shape of ingenuity, cleverness and conceit: Voltaire and Delille are of this order in French poetry.

01.10 - Principle and Personality, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The world is full of ikons and archons; we cannot escape them, even if we try the world itself being a great ikon and as great an archon. Those who swear by principles, swear always by some personality or other, if not by a living creature then by a lifeless book, if not by Religion then by Science, if not by the East then by the West, if not by Buddha or Christ then by Bentham or Voltaire. Only they do it unwittingly they change one set of personalities for another and believe they have rejected them all. The veils of Maya are a thousand-fold tangle and you think you have entirely escaped her when you have only run away from one fold to fall into another. The wise do not attempt to reject and negate Maya, but consciously accept herfreedom lies in a knowing affirmation. So we too have accepted and affirmed an icon, but we have done it consciously and knowingly; we are not bound by our idol, we see the truth of it, and we serve and utilise it as best as we may.

03.03 - Modernism - An Oriental Interpretation, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Mindmind in its rational modethus emancipated, exercised in its turn a domineering control over man's entire nature. All other members were made a subservient tri butary to that which was considered the members par excellence in the rational animal. The seventeenth and the eighteenth centuries form the period of its rule the former its bright period when it expressed itself in its truth and power, as embodied in what is called classicism in literature; the latter its darker phase, its decline, the manifestation of its weakness. Its death-knell was first sounded by Voltaire who symbolised the mind's destructive criticism of itself, the same which Anatole France in France and Shaw in England have continued in our days almost to a successful issue.

03.09 - Sectarianism or Loyalty, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 03, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Modern culture demands that one should not be bound to one creed or dogma, swear by one principle or rule of life or be led blindly by one man. Truth, it is said, has many facets and the human being is also not a Cyclops, a one-eyed creature. To fix oneself to one mode of seeing and believing and even behaving is to be narrow, restricted, sectarian. One must be able to see many standpoints, appreciate views of variance with one's own, appraise the relativity of all standards. Not to be able to do so leads to obscurantism and fanaticism. The Inquisitors were monomaniacs, obsessed by an ide fixe. On the other hand, the wisest counsel seems to have been given by Voltaire who advised the inquirers to learn from anywhere and everywhere, even Science from the Chinese. In our Indian legends we know that Uddhava did not hesitate to accept and learn from more than a dozen Gurus. That is as it should be if we would have a mind and consciousness large and vast and all-encompassing.

03.11 - The Language Problem and India, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 02, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   The stamp of mental clarity and neat psychological or introspective analysis in the French language has been its asset and a characteristic capacity from the time of Descartesthrough Malebranche and Voltaire and the Encyclopaedists right down to Bergson. The English are not by nature metaphysicians, in spite of the Metaphysicals: but greatness has been thrust upon them. The strain of Celtic mysticism and contact with Indian spiritual lore have given the language a higher tension, a deeper and longer breath, a greater expressive capacity in that direction.

04.01 - The March of Civilisation, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 01, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   We may follow a little more closely the march of the centuries in their undulating movement. The creative intelligence of the Renaissance too belonged to a region of the higher mind, a kind of inspirational mind. It had not the altitude or even the depth of the Greek mind nor its subtler resonances: but it regained and re-established and carried to a new degree the spirit of inquiry and curiosity, an appreciation of human motives and preoccupations, a rational understanding of man and the mechanism of the world. The original intuitive fiat, the imaginative brilliance, the spirit of adventure (in the mental as well as the physical world) that inspired the epoch gradually dwindled: it gave place to an age of consolidation, organisation, stabilisation the classical age. The seventeenth century Europe marked another peak of Europe's civilisation. That is the Augustan Age to which we have referred. The following century marked a further decline of the Intuition and higher imagination and we come to the eighteenth century terre terre rationalism. Great figures still adorned that agestalwarts that either stuck to the prevailing norm and gave it a kind of stagnant nobility or already leaned towards the new light that was dawning once more. Pope and Johnson, Montesquieu and Voltaire are its high-lights. The nineteenth century brought in another crest wave with a special gift to mankind; apparently it was a reaction to the rigid classicism and dry rationalism of the preceding age, but it came burdened with a more positive mission. Its magic name was Romanticism. Man opened his heart, his higher feeling and nobler emotional surge, his subtler sensibility and a general sweep of his vital being to the truths and realities of his own nature and of the cosmic nature. Not the clear white and transparent almost glaring light of reason and logic, of the brain mind, but the rosy or rainbow tint of the emotive and aspiring personality that seeks in and through the cosmic panorama and dreams of

1.01 - The Cycle of Society, #The Human Cycle, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Modern Science, obsessed with the greatness of its physical discoveries and the idea of the sole existence of Matter, has long attempted to base upon physical data even its study of Soul and Mind and of those workings of Nature in man and animal in which a knowledge of psychology is as important as any of the physical sciences. Its very psychology founded itself upon physiology and the scrutiny of the brain and nervous system. It is not surprising therefore that in history and sociology attention should have been concentrated on the external data, laws, institutions, rites, customs, economic factors and developments, while the deeper psychological elements so important in the activities of a mental, emotional, ideative being like man have been very much neglected. This kind of science would explain history and social development as much as possible by economic necessity or motive,by economy understood in its widest sense. There are even historians who deny or put aside as of a very subsidiary importance the working of the idea and the influence of the thinker in the development of human institutions. The French Revolution, it is thought, would have happened just as it did and when it did, by economic necessity, even if Rousseau and Voltaire had never written and the eighteenth-century philosophic movement in the world of thought had never worked out its bold and radical speculations.

1.04 - THE APPEARANCE OF ANOMALY - CHALLENGE TO THE SHARED MAP, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  with the unbearable, in the course of maturation, is predetermined, inevitable and desired, catastrophic
  but desired. Voltaire tells a story, of the Good Brahmin an admirable, tragic figure which clarifies the
  role of voluntarism (and pride) in the reach for heightened human awareness: - The Hermit, #Crowley - Poems, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  When God revealed Himself to mortal prayer
  He gave a fatal opening to Voltaire.

1f.lovecraft - A Reminiscence of Dr. Samuel Johnson, #Lovecraft - Poems, #unset, #Philosophy
   for my Wit or Learning; being no Match at all for the rest. My
   Friendship for the celebrated Monsieur Voltaire was ever a Cause of
   Annoyance to the Doctor; who was deeply orthodox, and who usd to say

1.pbs - The Triumph Of Life, #Shelley - Poems, #Percy Bysshe Shelley, #Fiction
   And scarce have ceased to be . . . "Dost thou behold,"
   Said then my guide, "those spoilers spoiled, Voltaire,
   "Frederic, & Kant, Catherine, & Leopold, - The World's Greatest Poets, #Letters On Poetry And Art, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Yes, I plead guilty. But that, I hope, will be no reason why Vyasa and Sophocles should remain unclassified by you. And the others they intrigue me even more. Who are these others? Saintsbury as good as declares that poetry is Shelley and Shelley poetrySpenser alone, to his mind, can contest the right to that equation. (Shakespeare, of course, is admittedly hors concours.) Aldous Huxley abominates Spenser: the fellow has got nothing to say and says it with a consummately cloying melodiousness! Swinburne, as is well known, could never think of Victor Hugo without bursting into half a dozen alliterative superlatives, while Matthew Arnold it was, I believe, who pitied Hugo for imagining that poetry consisted in using divinit, infinit ternit, as lavishly as possible. And then there is Keats, whose Hyperion compelled even the sneering Byron to forget his usual condescending attitude to wards Johnny and confess that nothing grander had been seen since Aeschylus. Racine, too, cannot be left outcan he? Voltaire adored him, Voltaire who called Shakespeare a drunken barbarian. Finally, what of Wordsworth, whose Immortality Ode was hailed by Mark Pattison as the ne plus ultra of English poetry since the days of Lycidas? Kindly shed the light of infallible viveka on this chaos of jostling opinions.
  The critical opinions you quote are, many of them, flagrantly prejudiced and personal. The only thing that results from Aldous Huxleys opinion, shared by many but with less courage, is that Spensers melodiousness cloyed upon Aldous Huxley and that perhaps points to a serious defect somewhere in Spensers art or in his genius but this does not cancel the poetic value of Spenser. Swinburne and Arnold are equally unbalanced on either side of their see-saw about Hugo. He might be described as a great but imperfect genius who just missed the very first rank because his word sometimes exceeded his weight, because his height was at the best considerable, even magnificent, but his depth insufficient and especially because he was often too oratorical to be quite sincere. The remarks of Voltaire and Mark Pattison go into the same basket.

30.15 - The Language of Rabindranath, #Collected Works of Nolini Kanta Gupta - Vol 07, #Nolini Kanta Gupta, #Integral Yoga
   Tagore's Goddess of speech is a pinnacled exquisiteness of beauty, harmony, balance and skill. Bankim's language also is beautiful and graceful - it is not rough and masculine; it is also charming but there is not in it such profusion, intensity and almost exclusiveness of grace, sweetness, beauty and tenderness as are found in Rabindranath. Prodigality, luxuriance and even complexity are hall-marks of Tagore's style. Bankim's is more simple and straight and transparent, less decorating and ambulating. There is in Bankim what is called decorum, restraint, stability and clarity, qualities of the classics; he reminds us of the French language - the French of Racine and Voltaire. In Rabindranath's nature and atmosphere we find the blossoming heart of the Romantics. That is why the manner of his expression is not so much simple arid straight as it is skillful and ornamental. There is less of transparency than the play of hues. Eloquence overweighs reticence. Echoes and pitches of many kinds of different thoughts, sentiments and emotions intermingle - his language moves on spreading all around, sparkling at every step. Subtlety of suggestion, irony and obliquity, a lilting grace of movement carry us over, almost without our knowing it, to the threshold of some other world. Rabindranath's style is neither formed nor regulated by the laws and patterns of reason, the arguments and counter-arguments of logic. It is an inherent discernment, the choice of a deep and aspiring idealism, the poignant power of an intuition welling out of a sensitive heart, that have given form and pace to his language. Reason or argument in itself finds no room here. That is only an indirect support of a direct feeling, a throb in vitality. This language has no love, no need for set rules, for a prescribed technique, so that it may attain to a tranquil and peaceful gait. It has need of emotion, impetus and sharpness. It is like the free stepping of a lightning flare, as if an Urvasie dancing in Tagore's own hall of music.

BOOK II. -- PART I. ANTHROPOGENESIS., #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  Orientalists) -- the charge and comparison will dismay us very little. We bide our time. Even the
  famous "Ezour-Veda" of the last century, considered by Voltaire "the most precious gift from the East
  to the West," and by Max Muller "about the silliest book that can be read," is not altoge ther without

  attempted to imagine and describe life on other globes. But one and all, they give but some distorted
  copy of the drama of life around us. It is either, with Voltaire, the men of our own race under a
  microscope, or, with de Bergerac, a graceful play of fancy and satire; but we always find that at
  THIS Century.
  In a letter to Voltaire, Bailly finds it quite natural that the sympathies of the "grand old invalid of
  Ferney" should be attracted to the "representatives of knowledge and wisdom, the Brahmans of India."
  *** This conjecture is but a half-guess. There were such "deluges of barbarians" in the Fifth Race.
  With regard to the Fourth, it was a bond fide deluge of water which swept it away. Neither Voltaire nor
  Bailly, however, knew anything of the Secret Doctrine of the East.
  That which with Voltaire was the shrewd conjecture of a great intellect, was with Bailly "a question of
  historical facts." For "I make great case of ancient traditions preserved through a long series of
  with the belief in the existence of Satan.
  But as it is now the conviction of more than one Greek scholar -- as it was that of Bailly and Voltaire -that Hesiod's theogony was based upon historical facts (see Decharme's Mythol. de la Grece Antique),
  it becomes easier for the occult teachings to find their way into the minds of thoughtful men, and

Liber 46 - The Key of the Mysteries, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   Before charity alive and in action who is the Proudhon who dares
   blaspheme? Who is the Voltaire who dares laugh?
   Pile one upon the other the sophisms of Diderot, the critical arguments
   admiration of even the most impious centuries, and quelled in advance
   the laughter of the children of Voltaire before the imposing dignity of
   their virtues. 10}
   The France of the Crusades, the France of the Troubadours, the France
   of songs, the France of Rabelais and of Voltaire, the France of Bossuet
   and of Pascal, it is she who is the synthesis of all peoples: it is she
   superstitious interpretations of the eternal dogma, so justly
   stigmatized by the pitiless genius of Voltaire!
   Voltaire and Napoleon died Catholics.<<"I do not say that Voltaire died
   a good Catholic, but he died a Catholic." --- E. L. Christian authors
   It will be the dogma of the Gospel, tried like gold by the critical
   acid of Voltaire, and realized, in the kingdom of the world, by the
   genius of the Christian Napoleon.
   It is of Catholicity, such as it is constituted in the Roman Church,
   that one must say what Voltaire so boldly said of God: "If it did not
   exist, it would be necessary to invent it." But if a man had been
   sons, but count us among the humblest of thy servants"?
   We will not speak of the criticism of Voltaire. That great mind was
   dominated by an ardent love of truth and justice, but he lacked that
   rectitude of heart which the intelligence of faith gives. Voltaire
   could not admit faith, because he did not know how to love. The spirit
   attack it, and one would be obliged to fall on ones knees before the
   heroism of his courage. Voltaire would be the Messiah of good sense,
   the Hercules destructor of fanaticism. ... But he laughed too much to
   Voltaire parodied the Bible, dogma and worship; and then he mocked and
   insulted that parody.
   Only those who recognize religion in Voltaires parody can take offence
   at it. The Voltaireans are like the frogs in the fable who leap upon
   the log, and then make fun of royal majesty. They are at liberty to
   should raise to the old man of Ferney a statue executed by the hangman.
   There is depth in this thought. Voltaire, in effect, also was, in the
   world, a being at the same time providential and fatal, endowed with
   justice of God Himself.
   God sent Voltaire between the century of Bossuet and that of Napoleon
   in order to destroy everything that separates those two geniuses and to
   Do not let us here speak of Voltaire! Voltaire was not a wonder-worker,
   he was the witty and eloquent interpreter of those on whom the miracle
   illustrious and too unfortunate Emperor called Him.
   And yet Julian in his time attempted more than Voltaire could
   accomplish; he wished to oppose miracles to miracles, the austerity of
   In fact, Pascal died mad.
   But Voltaire blasphemed no less against science, when he declare that
   every hypothesis of faith was absurd, and admitted for the rule of
   reason only the witness of the senses.
   Moreover, the last word of Voltaire was this contradictory formula:
   God! that is to say, a Supreme Master, excludes every idea of liberty,
   as the school of Voltaire understood it.
   And Liberty, by which is meant an absolute independence of any master,

r1913 12 28, #Record of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
   The lipi in the samadhi is still fragmentary except in rare short sentences, sometimes even incoherent in the single word. eg In the bath of men voltithaire impressionably where voltithaire represents primarily Voltaires Theatre (dramas) and the expressions in the bath, of men Voltaires theatre impressionably, although separate, are run together as if forming one sentence. A less confused instance runs demain matin (one of the illustrators in Paris country. In jagrat samadhi antardrishta a series of clear and stable images have manifested, but they are all crude in nature and struggle out of the old long-standing obstruction and obscurity.

Talks With Sri Aurobindo 1, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  and memorable. Bankim seemed to me to have achieved that in his own way
  as Plato in his or Cicero or Tacitus in theirs or in French Literature Voltaire,

The Act of Creation text, #The Act of Creation, #unset, #Philosophy
  gang' casts a new, sharp light on a hoary problem; it has the same
  power of sudden iMumination as an epigram by Voltaire.
  symbolized in Jacob's struggle with the angel, the Tower of Babel,
  the flight of Icarus, the Faustus legend, and so on through Voltaire's
  Candide, down to the broken Promethean heroes of H. G. Wells

The Dream of a Ridiculous Man, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Mama!" I turned my face to her, but did not say a word and went on walking, but she was running and pulling at me, and in her voice there was the sound which in very frightened children indicates despair. I know that sound. Though she did not speak all the words out, I understood that her mother was dying somewhere, or something had happened with them there, and she had run out to call someone, to find something so as to help her mother. But I did not go with her and, on the contrary suddenly had the idea of chasing her away. First I told her to go and find a policeman. But she suddenly pressed her hands together and, sobbing, choking, kept running beside me and wouldn't leave me. It was then that I stamped my feet at her and shouted. She only cried out: "Mister! Mister!. . . " but suddenly she dropped me and ran headlong across the street: some other passerby appeared there, and she apparently rushed from me to him.
  I went up to my fifth floor. I live in a rented room, a furnished one. It's a poor and small room, with a half-round garret window. I have an oilcloth sofa, and a table with books on it, two chairs, and an armchair, as old as can be, but a Voltaire one. I sat down, lighted a candle, and began to think. Next door, in another room, behind a partition, there was a bedlam. It had been going on for two days. A retired captain lived there, and he had guests - some six scurvy fellows, drinking vodka and playing blackjack with used cards. The previous night they'd had a fight, and I know that two of them had pulled each other's hair for a long time. The landlady wanted to lodge a complaint, but she's terribly afraid of the captain. The only other tenants in our furnished rooms are a small, thin lady, an army wife and out-of-towner, with three small children who had already fallen ill in our rooms. She and her children are afraid of the captain to the point of fainting, and spend whole nights trembling and crossing themselves, and the smallest child had some sort of fit from fear. This captain, I know for certain, sometimes stops passersby on Nevsky Prospect and begs money from them. They won't take him into any kind of service, yet, strangely (this is what I've been driving at), in the whole month that he had been living with us, the captain had never aroused any vexation in me. Of course, I avoided making his acquaintance from the very start, and he himself got bored with me from the first, yet no matter how they shouted behind their partition, and however many they were - it never made any difference to me. I sit the whole night and don't really hear them - so far do I forget about them. I don't sleep at night until dawn, and that for a year now. I sit all night at the table in the armchair and do nothing. I read books only during the day. I sit and don't even think, just so, some thoughts wander about and I let them go.
  A whole candle burns down overnight. I quietly sat down at the table, took out the revolver, and placed it in front of me. As I placed it there, I remember asking myself: "Is it so?" and answering myself quite affirmatively: "It is." Meaning I would shoot myself. I knew that I would shoot myself that night for certain, but how long I would stay sitting at the table before then - that I did not know. And of course I would have shot myself if it hadn't been for that girl.

The Dwellings of the Philosophers, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  prevaricated, and that his crime had drawn Gods curse on all his posterity". "The fall of
  degenerate man", says Voltaire himself, "is the foundation of the theology of all ancient
  Persians, and by various nations of America. Among the Greeks and the Romans, this hope
  was shared by some men, as Plato and Virgil testify. Further, as Voltaire points out, "from
  time immemorial, there was a maxim among the Indians and the Chinese that the Sage would

the Eternal Wisdom, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  7) There is only one Ethics, as there is only one geometry. But the majority of men, it will be said, are ignorant of geometry. Yes, but as soon as they begin to apply themselves a little to that science, all are in agreement. Cultivators, workmen, artisans have not gone through courses in ethics; they have not read Cicero or Aristotle, but the moment they begin to think on the subject they become, without knowing it, the disciples of Cicero. The Indian dyer, the Tartar shepherd and the English sailor know what is just and what is injust. Confucius did not invent a system of ethics as one invents a system of physics. He had discovered it in the heart of all mankind. ~ Voltaire
  11) But in what circumstances does our reason teach us that there is vice or virtue? How does this continual mystery work? Tell me, inhabitants of the Malay Archipelago, Africans, Canadians and you, Plato, Cicero, Epictetus! You all feel equally that it is better to give away the superfluity of your bread, your rice or your manioc to the indigent than to kill him or tear out his eyes. It is evident to all on earth that an act of benevolence is better than an outrage, that gentleness is preferable to wrath. We have merely to use our Reason in order to discern the shades which distinguish right and wrong. Good and evil are often close neighbours and our passions confuse them. Who will enlighten us? We ourselves when we are calm. ~ Voltaire

The Logomachy of Zos, #unset, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  giantesque ghosts and re-live in great artists with the Promethean fire to
  regerminate afresh. As representative: Michaelangelo, Rabelais, Voltaire,
  Balzac, Cervantes, Shakespeare, Swift, Darwin etc.


--- Overview of noun voltaire

The noun voltaire has 1 sense (first 1 from tagged texts)
1. (8) Voltaire, Arouet, Francois-Marie Arouet ::: (French writer who was the embodiment of 18th century Enlightenment (1694-1778))

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

1 sense of voltaire                          

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

--- Hyponyms of noun voltaire

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

1 sense of voltaire                          

Sense 1
Voltaire, Arouet, Francois-Marie Arouet
   INSTANCE OF=> writer, author

--- Coordinate Terms (sisters) of noun voltaire

1 sense of voltaire                          

Sense 1
Voltaire, Arouet, Francois-Marie Arouet
  -> writer, author
   => abstractor, abstracter
   => alliterator
   => authoress
   => biographer
   => coauthor, joint author
   => commentator, reviewer
   => compiler
   => contributor
   => cyberpunk
   => drafter
   => dramatist, playwright
   => essayist, litterateur
   => folk writer
   => framer
   => gagman, gagster, gagwriter
   => ghostwriter, ghost
   => Gothic romancer
   => hack, hack writer, literary hack
   => journalist
   => librettist
   => lyricist, lyrist
   => novelist
   => pamphleteer
   => paragrapher
   => poet
   => polemicist, polemist, polemic
   => rhymer, rhymester, versifier, poetizer, poetiser
   => scenarist
   => scriptwriter
   => space writer
   => speechwriter
   => tragedian
   => wordmonger
   => word-painter
   => wordsmith
   HAS INSTANCE=> Aiken, Conrad Aiken, Conrad Potter Aiken
   HAS INSTANCE=> Alger, Horatio Alger
   HAS INSTANCE=> Algren, Nelson Algren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Andersen, Hans Christian Andersen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Anderson, Sherwood Anderson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Aragon, Louis Aragon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Asch, Sholem Asch, Shalom Asch, Sholom Asch
   HAS INSTANCE=> Asimov, Isaac Asimov
   HAS INSTANCE=> Auchincloss, Louis Auchincloss, Louis Stanton Auchincloss
   HAS INSTANCE=> Austen, Jane Austen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baldwin, James Baldwin, James Arthur Baldwin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baraka, Imamu Amiri Baraka, LeRoi Jones
   HAS INSTANCE=> Barth, John Barth, John Simmons Barth
   HAS INSTANCE=> Barthelme, Donald Barthelme
   HAS INSTANCE=> Baum, Frank Baum, Lyman Frank Brown
   HAS INSTANCE=> Beauvoir, Simone de Beauvoir
   HAS INSTANCE=> Beckett, Samuel Beckett
   HAS INSTANCE=> Beerbohm, Max Beerbohm, Sir Henry Maxmilian Beerbohm
   HAS INSTANCE=> Belloc, Hilaire Belloc, Joseph Hilaire Peter Belloc
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bellow, Saul Bellow, Solomon Bellow
   HAS INSTANCE=> Benchley, Robert Benchley, Robert Charles Benchley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Benet, William Rose Benet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bierce, Ambrose Bierce, Ambrose Gwinett Bierce
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boell, Heinrich Boell, Heinrich Theodor Boell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bontemps, Arna Wendell Bontemps
   HAS INSTANCE=> Borges, Jorge Borges, Jorge Luis Borges
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boswell, James Boswell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Boyle, Kay Boyle
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bradbury, Ray Bradbury, Ray Douglas Bradbury
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bronte, Charlotte Bronte
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bronte, Emily Bronte, Emily Jane Bronte, Currer Bell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bronte, Anne Bronte
   HAS INSTANCE=> Browne, Charles Farrar Browne, Artemus Ward
   HAS INSTANCE=> Buck, Pearl Buck, Pearl Sydenstricker Buck
   HAS INSTANCE=> Bunyan, John Bunyan
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burgess, Anthony Burgess
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burnett, Frances Hodgson Burnett, Frances Eliza Hodgson Burnett
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burroughs, Edgar Rice Burroughs
   HAS INSTANCE=> Burroughs, William Burroughs, William S. Burroughs, William Seward Burroughs
   HAS INSTANCE=> Butler, Samuel Butler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cabell, James Branch Cabell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Caldwell, Erskine Caldwell, Erskine Preston Caldwell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Calvino, Italo Calvino
   HAS INSTANCE=> Camus, Albert Camus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Canetti, Elias Canetti
   HAS INSTANCE=> Capek, Karel Capek
   HAS INSTANCE=> Carroll, Lewis Carroll, Dodgson, Reverend Dodgson, Charles Dodgson, Charles Lutwidge Dodgson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cather, Willa Cather, Willa Sibert Cather
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cervantes, Miguel de Cervantes, Cervantes Saavedra, Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chandler, Raymond Chandler, Raymond Thornton Chandler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chateaubriand, Francois Rene Chateaubriand, Vicomte de Chateaubriand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cheever, John Cheever
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chesterton, G. K. Chesterton, Gilbert Keith Chesterton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Chopin, Kate Chopin, Kate O'Flaherty Chopin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Christie, Agatha Christie, Dame Agatha Mary Clarissa Christie
   HAS INSTANCE=> Churchill, Winston Churchill, Winston S. Churchill, Sir Winston Leonard Spenser Churchill
   HAS INSTANCE=> Clemens, Samuel Langhorne Clemens, Mark Twain
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cocteau, Jean Cocteau
   HAS INSTANCE=> Colette, Sidonie-Gabrielle Colette, Sidonie-Gabrielle Claudine Colette
   HAS INSTANCE=> Collins, Wilkie Collins, William Wilkie Collins
   HAS INSTANCE=> Conan Doyle, A. Conan Doyle, Arthur Conan Doyle, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
   HAS INSTANCE=> Conrad, Joseph Conrad, Teodor Josef Konrad Korzeniowski
   HAS INSTANCE=> Cooper, James Fenimore Cooper
   HAS INSTANCE=> Crane, Stephen Crane
   HAS INSTANCE=> cummings, e. e. cummings, Edward Estlin Cummings
   HAS INSTANCE=> Day, Clarence Day, Clarence Shepard Day Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Defoe, Daniel Defoe
   HAS INSTANCE=> De Quincey, Thomas De Quincey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dickens, Charles Dickens, Charles John Huffam Dickens
   HAS INSTANCE=> Didion, Joan Didion
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dinesen, Isak Dinesen, Blixen, Karen Blixen, Baroness Karen Blixen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Doctorow, E. L. Doctorow, Edgard Lawrence Doctorow
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dos Passos, John Dos Passos, John Roderigo Dos Passos
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dostoyevsky, Dostoevski, Dostoevsky, Feodor Dostoyevsky, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Feodor Dostoevski, Fyodor Dostoevski, Feodor Dostoevsky, Fyodor Dostoevsky, Feodor Mikhailovich Dostoyevsky, Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoyevsky, Feodor Mikhailovich Dostoevski, Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevski, Feodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dreiser, Theodore Dreiser, Theodore Herman Albert Dreiser
   HAS INSTANCE=> Dumas, Alexandre Dumas
   HAS INSTANCE=> du Maurier, George du Maurier, George Louis Palmella Busson du Maurier
   HAS INSTANCE=> du Maurier, Daphne du Maurier, Dame Daphne du Maurier
   HAS INSTANCE=> Durrell, Lawrence Durrell, Lawrence George Durrell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ehrenberg, Ilya Ehrenberg, Ilya Grigorievich Ehrenberg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Eliot, George Eliot, Mary Ann Evans
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ellison, Ralph Ellison, Ralph Waldo Ellison
   HAS INSTANCE=> Emerson, Ralph Waldo Emerson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Farrell, James Thomas Farrell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ferber, Edna Ferber
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fielding, Henry Fielding
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fitzgerald, F. Scott Fitzgerald, Francis Scott Key Fitzgerald
   HAS INSTANCE=> Flaubert, Gustave Flaubert
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fleming, Ian Fleming, Ian Lancaster Fleming
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ford, Ford Madox Ford, Ford Hermann Hueffer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Forester, C. S. Forester, Cecil Scott Forester
   HAS INSTANCE=> France, Anatole France, Jacques Anatole Francois Thibault
   HAS INSTANCE=> Franklin, Benjamin Franklin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Fuentes, Carlos Fuentes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gaboriau, Emile Gaboriau
   HAS INSTANCE=> Galsworthy, John Galsworthy
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gardner, Erle Stanley Gardner
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gaskell, Elizabeth Gaskell, Elizabeth Cleghorn Stevenson Gaskell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Geisel, Theodor Seuss Geisel, Dr. Seuss
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gibran, Kahlil Gibran
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gide, Andre Gide, Andre Paul Guillaume Gide
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gjellerup, Karl Gjellerup
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gogol, Nikolai Vasilievich Gogol
   HAS INSTANCE=> Golding, William Golding, Sir William Gerald Golding
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goldsmith, Oliver Goldsmith
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gombrowicz, Witold Gombrowicz
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goncourt, Edmond de Goncourt, Edmond Louis Antoine Huot de Goncourt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Goncourt, Jules de Goncourt, Jules Alfred Huot de Goncourt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gordimer, Nadine Gordimer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Gorky, Maksim Gorky, Gorki, Maxim Gorki, Aleksey Maksimovich Peshkov, Aleksey Maximovich Peshkov
   HAS INSTANCE=> Grahame, Kenneth Grahame
   HAS INSTANCE=> Grass, Gunter Grass, Gunter Wilhelm Grass
   HAS INSTANCE=> Graves, Robert Graves, Robert Ranke Graves
   HAS INSTANCE=> Greene, Graham Greene, Henry Graham Greene
   HAS INSTANCE=> Grey, Zane Grey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Grimm, Jakob Grimm, Jakob Ludwig Karl Grimm
   HAS INSTANCE=> Grimm, Wilhelm Grimm, Wilhelm Karl Grimm
   HAS INSTANCE=> Haggard, Rider Haggard, Sir Henry Rider Haggard
   HAS INSTANCE=> Haldane, Elizabeth Haldane, Elizabeth Sanderson Haldane
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hale, Edward Everett Hale
   HAS INSTANCE=> Haley, Alex Haley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hall, Radclyffe Hall, Marguerite Radclyffe Hall
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hammett, Dashiell Hammett, Samuel Dashiell Hammett
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hamsun, Knut Hamsun, Knut Pedersen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hardy, Thomas Hardy
   HAS INSTANCE=> Harris, Frank Harris, James Thomas Harris
   HAS INSTANCE=> Harris, Joel Harris, Joel Chandler Harris
   HAS INSTANCE=> Harte, Bret Harte
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hasek, Jaroslav Hasek
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hawthorne, Nathaniel Hawthorne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hecht, Ben Hecht
   HAS INSTANCE=> Heinlein, Robert A. Heinlein, Robert Anson Heinlein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Heller, Joseph Heller
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hemingway, Ernest Hemingway
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hesse, Hermann Hesse
   HAS INSTANCE=> Heyse, Paul Heyse, Paul Johann Ludwig von Heyse
   HAS INSTANCE=> Heyward, DuBois Heyward, Edwin DuBois Hayward
   HAS INSTANCE=> Higginson, Thomas Higginson, Thomas Wentworth Storrow Higginson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hoffmann, E. T. A. Hoffmann, Ernst Theodor Amadeus Hoffmann, Ernst Theodor Wilhelm Hoffmann
   HAS INSTANCE=> Holmes, Oliver Wendell Holmes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Howells, William Dean Howells
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hoyle, Edmond Hoyle
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hubbard, L. Ron Hubbard
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hughes, Langston Hughes, James Langston Hughes
   HAS INSTANCE=> Hunt, Leigh Hunt, James Henry Leigh Hunt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Huxley, Aldous Huxley, Aldous Leonard Huxley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Irving, John Irving
   HAS INSTANCE=> Irving, Washington Irving
   HAS INSTANCE=> Isherwood, Christopher Isherwood, Christopher William Bradshaw Isherwood
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jackson, Helen Hunt Jackson, Helen Maria Fiske Hunt Jackson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jacobs, Jane Jacobs
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jacobs, W. W. Jacobs, William Wymark Jacobs
   HAS INSTANCE=> James, Henry James
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jensen, Johannes Vilhelm Jensen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Johnson, Samuel Johnson, Dr. Johnson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Jong, Erica Jong
   HAS INSTANCE=> Joyce, James Joyce, James Augustine Aloysius Joyce
   HAS INSTANCE=> Kafka, Franz Kafka
   HAS INSTANCE=> Keller, Helen Keller, Helen Adams Keller
   HAS INSTANCE=> Kerouac, Jack Kerouac, Jean-Louis Lebris de Kerouac
   HAS INSTANCE=> Kesey, Ken Kesey, Ken Elton Kesey
   HAS INSTANCE=> Kipling, Rudyard Kipling, Joseph Rudyard Kipling
   HAS INSTANCE=> Koestler, Arthur Koestler
   HAS INSTANCE=> La Fontaine, Jean de La Fontaine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lardner, Ring Lardner, Ringgold Wilmer Lardner
   HAS INSTANCE=> La Rochefoucauld, Francois de La Rochefoucauld
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lawrence, D. H. Lawrence, David Herbert Lawrence
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lawrence, T. E. Lawrence, Thomas Edward Lawrence, Lawrence of Arabia
   HAS INSTANCE=> le Carre, John le Carre, David John Moore Cornwell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Leonard, Elmore Leonard, Elmore John Leonard, Dutch Leonard
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lermontov, Mikhail Yurievich Lermontov
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lessing, Doris Lessing, Doris May Lessing
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lewis, C. S. Lewis, Clive Staples Lewis
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lewis, Sinclair Lewis, Harry Sinclair Lewis
   HAS INSTANCE=> London, Jack London, John Griffith Chaney
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lowry, Malcolm Lowry, Clarence Malcolm Lowry
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lyly, John Lyly
   HAS INSTANCE=> Lytton, First Baron Lytton, Bulwer-Lytton, Edward George Earle Bulwer-Lytton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mailer, Norman Mailer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Malamud, Bernard Malamud
   HAS INSTANCE=> Malory, Thomas Malory, Sir Thomas Malory
   HAS INSTANCE=> Malraux, Andre Malraux
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mann, Thomas Mann
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mansfield, Katherine Mansfield, Kathleen Mansfield Beauchamp
   HAS INSTANCE=> Manzoni, Alessandro Manzoni
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marquand, John Marquand, John Philip Marquand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Marsh, Ngaio Marsh
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mason, A. E. W. Mason, Alfred Edward Woodley Mason
   HAS INSTANCE=> Maugham, Somerset Maugham, W. Somerset Maugham, William Somerset Maugham
   HAS INSTANCE=> Maupassant, Guy de Maupassant, Henri Rene Albert Guy de Maupassant
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mauriac, Francois Mauriac, Francois Charles Mauriac
   HAS INSTANCE=> Maurois, Andre Maurois, Emile Herzog
   HAS INSTANCE=> McCarthy, Mary McCarthy, Mary Therese McCarthy
   HAS INSTANCE=> McCullers, Carson McCullers, Carson Smith McCullers
   HAS INSTANCE=> McLuhan, Marshall McLuhan, Herbert Marshall McLuhan
   HAS INSTANCE=> Melville, Herman Melville
   HAS INSTANCE=> Merton, Thomas Merton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Michener, James Michener, James Albert Michener
   HAS INSTANCE=> Miller, Henry Miller, Henry Valentine Miller
   HAS INSTANCE=> Milne, A. A. Milne, Alan Alexander Milne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mitchell, Margaret Mitchell, Margaret Munnerlyn Mitchell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mitford, Nancy Mitford, Nancy Freeman Mitford
   HAS INSTANCE=> Mitford, Jessica Mitford, Jessica Lucy Mitford
   HAS INSTANCE=> Montaigne, Michel Montaigne, Michel Eyquem Montaigne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Montgomery, L. M. Montgomery, Lucy Maud Montgomery
   HAS INSTANCE=> More, Thomas More, Sir Thomas More
   HAS INSTANCE=> Morrison, Toni Morrison, Chloe Anthony Wofford
   HAS INSTANCE=> Munro, H. H. Munro, Hector Hugh Munro, Saki
   HAS INSTANCE=> Murdoch, Iris Murdoch, Dame Jean Iris Murdoch
   HAS INSTANCE=> Musset, Alfred de Musset, Louis Charles Alfred de Musset
   HAS INSTANCE=> Nabokov, Vladimir Nabokov, Vladimir vladimirovich Nabokov
   HAS INSTANCE=> Nash, Ogden Nash
   HAS INSTANCE=> Nicolson, Harold Nicolson, Sir Harold George Nicolson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Norris, Frank Norris, Benjamin Franklin Norris Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Oates, Joyce Carol Oates
   HAS INSTANCE=> O'Brien, Edna O'Brien
   HAS INSTANCE=> O'Connor, Flannery O'Connor, Mary Flannery O'Connor
   HAS INSTANCE=> O'Flaherty, Liam O'Flaherty
   HAS INSTANCE=> O'Hara, John Henry O'Hara
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ondaatje, Michael Ondaatje, Philip Michael Ondaatje
   HAS INSTANCE=> Orczy, Baroness Emmusca Orczy
   HAS INSTANCE=> Orwell, George Orwell, Eric Blair, Eric Arthur Blair
   HAS INSTANCE=> Page, Thomas Nelson Page
   HAS INSTANCE=> Parker, Dorothy Parker, Dorothy Rothschild Parker
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pasternak, Boris Pasternak, Boris Leonidovich Pasternak
   HAS INSTANCE=> Paton, Alan Paton, Alan Stewart Paton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Percy, Walker Percy
   HAS INSTANCE=> Petronius, Gaius Petronius, Petronius Arbiter
   HAS INSTANCE=> Plath, Sylvia Plath
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pliny, Pliny the Elder, Gaius Plinius Secundus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pliny, Pliny the Younger, Gaius Plinius Caecilius Secundus
   HAS INSTANCE=> Poe, Edgar Allan Poe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Porter, William Sydney Porter, O. Henry
   HAS INSTANCE=> Porter, Katherine Anne Porter
   HAS INSTANCE=> Post, Emily Post, Emily Price Post
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pound, Ezra Pound, Ezra Loomis Pound
   HAS INSTANCE=> Powys, John Cowper Powys
   HAS INSTANCE=> Powys, Theodore Francis Powys
   HAS INSTANCE=> Powys, Llewelyn Powys
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pyle, Howard Pyle
   HAS INSTANCE=> Pynchon, Thomas Pynchon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rand, Ayn Rand
   HAS INSTANCE=> Richler, Mordecai Richler
   HAS INSTANCE=> Roberts, Kenneth Roberts
   HAS INSTANCE=> Roosevelt, Eleanor Roosevelt, Anna Eleanor Roosevelt
   HAS INSTANCE=> Roth, Philip Roth, Philip Milton Roth
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rousseau, Jean-Jacques Rousseau
   HAS INSTANCE=> Runyon, Damon Runyon, Alfred Damon Runyon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Rushdie, Salman Rushdie, Ahmed Salman Rushdie
   HAS INSTANCE=> Russell, George William Russell, A.E.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sade, de Sade, Comte Donatien Alphonse Francois de Sade, Marquis de Sade
   HAS INSTANCE=> Salinger, J. D. Salinger, Jerome David Salinger
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sand, George Sand, Amandine Aurore Lucie Dupin, Baroness Dudevant
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sandburg, Carl Sandburg
   HAS INSTANCE=> Saroyan, William Saroyan
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sayers, Dorothy Sayers, Dorothy L. Sayers, Dorothy Leigh Sayers
   HAS INSTANCE=> Schiller, Johann Christoph Friedrich von Schiller
   HAS INSTANCE=> Scott, Walter Scott, Sir Walter Scott
   HAS INSTANCE=> Service, Robert William Service
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shaw, G. B. Shaw, George Bernard Shaw
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shelley, Mary Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley, Mary Godwin Wollstonecraft Shelley
   HAS INSTANCE=> Shute, Nevil Shute, Nevil Shute Norway
   HAS INSTANCE=> Simenon, Georges Simenon, Georges Joseph Christian Simenon
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sinclair, Upton Sinclair, Upton Beall Sinclair
   HAS INSTANCE=> Singer, Isaac Bashevis Singer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Smollett, Tobias Smollett, Tobias George Smollett
   HAS INSTANCE=> Snow, C. P. Snow, Charles Percy Snow, Baron Snow of Leicester
   HAS INSTANCE=> Solzhenitsyn, Alexander Isayevich Solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr I. Solzhenitsyn
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sontag, Susan Sontag
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spark, Muriel Spark, Dame Muriel Spark, Muriel Sarah Spark
   HAS INSTANCE=> Spillane, Mickey Spillane, Frank Morrison Spillane
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stael, Madame de Stael, Baronne Anne Louise Germaine Necker de Steal-Holstein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Steele, Sir Richrd Steele
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stein, Gertrude Stein
   HAS INSTANCE=> Steinbeck, John Steinbeck, John Ernst Steinbeck
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stendhal, Marie Henri Beyle
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stephen, Sir Leslie Stephen
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sterne, Laurence Sterne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stevenson, Robert Louis Stevenson, Robert Louis Balfour Stevenson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stockton, Frank Stockton, Francis Richard Stockton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stoker, Bram Stoker, Abraham Stoker
   HAS INSTANCE=> Stowe, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Harriet Elizabeth Beecher Stowe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Styron, William Styron
   HAS INSTANCE=> Sue, Eugene Sue
   HAS INSTANCE=> Symonds, John Addington Symonds
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tagore, Rabindranath Tagore, Sir Rabindranath Tagore
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tarbell, Ida Tarbell, Ida M. Tarbell, Ida Minerva Tarbell
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thackeray, William Makepeace Thackeray
   HAS INSTANCE=> Thoreau, Henry David Thoreau
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tocqueville, Alexis de Tocqueville, Alexis Charles Henri Maurice de Tocqueville
   HAS INSTANCE=> Toklas, Alice B. Toklas
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tolkien, J.R.R. Tolkien, John Ronald Reuel Tolkien
   HAS INSTANCE=> Tolstoy, Leo Tolstoy, Count Lev Nikolayevitch Tolstoy
   HAS INSTANCE=> Trollope, Anthony Trollope
   HAS INSTANCE=> Turgenev, Ivan Turgenev, Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev
   HAS INSTANCE=> Undset, Sigrid Undset
   HAS INSTANCE=> Untermeyer, Louis Untermeyer
   HAS INSTANCE=> Updike, John Updike, John Hoyer Updike
   HAS INSTANCE=> Van Doren, Carl Van Doren, Carl Clinton Van Doren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Vargas Llosa, Mario Vargas Llosa, Jorge Mario Pedro Vargas Llosa
   HAS INSTANCE=> Verne, Jules Verne
   HAS INSTANCE=> Vidal, Gore Vidal, Eugene Luther Vidal
   HAS INSTANCE=> Voltaire, Arouet, Francois-Marie Arouet
   HAS INSTANCE=> Vonnegut, Kurt Vonnegut
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wain, John Wain, John Barrington Wain
   HAS INSTANCE=> Walker, Alice Walker, Alice Malsenior Walker
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wallace, Edgar Wallace, Richard Horatio Edgar Wallace
   HAS INSTANCE=> Walpole, Horace Walpole, Horatio Walpole, Fourth Earl of Orford
   HAS INSTANCE=> Walton, Izaak Walton
   HAS INSTANCE=> Ward, Mrs. Humphrey Ward, Mary Augusta Arnold Ward
   HAS INSTANCE=> Warren, Robert Penn Warren
   HAS INSTANCE=> Waugh, Evelyn Waugh, Evelyn Arthur Saint John Waugh
   HAS INSTANCE=> Webb, Beatrice Webb, Martha Beatrice Potter Webb
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wells, H. G. Wells, Herbert George Wells
   HAS INSTANCE=> Welty, Eudora Welty
   HAS INSTANCE=> Werfel, Franz Werfel
   HAS INSTANCE=> West, Rebecca West, Dame Rebecca West, Cicily Isabel Fairfield
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wharton, Edith Wharton, Edith Newbold Jones Wharton
   HAS INSTANCE=> White, E. B. White, Elwyn Brooks White
   HAS INSTANCE=> White, Patrick White, Patrick Victor Martindale White
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wiesel, Elie Wiesel, Eliezer Wiesel
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wilde, Oscar Wilde, Oscar Fingal O'Flahertie Wills Wilde
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wilder, Thornton Wilder, Thornton Niven Wilder
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wilson, Sir Angus Wilson, Angus Frank Johnstone Wilson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wilson, Harriet Wilson
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wister, Owen Wister
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wodehouse, P. G. Wodehouse, Pelham Grenville Wodehouse
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wolfe, Thomas Wolfe, Thomas Clayton Wolfe
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wolfe, Tom Wolfe, Thomas Wolfe, Thomas Kennerly Wolfe Jr.
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wollstonecraft, Mary Wollstonecraft, Mary Wollstonecraft Godwin
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wood, Mrs. Henry Wood, Ellen Price Wood
   HAS INSTANCE=> Woolf, Virginia Woolf, Adeline Virginia Stephen Woolf
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wouk, Herman Wouk
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wright, Richard Wright
   HAS INSTANCE=> Wright, Willard Huntington Wright, S. S. Van Dine
   HAS INSTANCE=> Zangwill, Israel Zangwill
   HAS INSTANCE=> Zweig, Stefan Zweig

--- Grep of noun voltaire

IN WEBGEN [10000/52009]
Goodreads author - Richard_Wagamese
Goodreads author - Kenneth_I_Pargament
Goodreads author - Gengoroh_Tagame
Goodreads author - SmolkaHow_To_Get_Goodgame_Empire_Hacks_83237_DANISH_PAL_DVDR!_,_February,_1_2009.jpg
Integral World - Trump's Hateful Rhetoric vs. Violent Video Games, Elliot Benjamin
Integral World - Nonduality, the only game in town?, Reflections on the long-due rebalancing of integral thinking, Oliver Griebel
Integral World - Winning the Integral Game, A Response to Scott Parker, Shawn Heath
Integral World - Winning the Integral Game?, Scott Parker
Integral World - Games Pandits Play, Frank Visser
Inhabit: Your Game
Integral Sex and Gender Studies: Beyond the Blame Game
Perls of Wisdom: Introflection, Retroflection, and Other Games People Play
The GameStop Revolution Has Started. It Won’t Be Televised.
Video Games and the Future of Interactive Entertainment
selforum - game gene theory
selforum - need for game gene in life
dedroidify.blogspot - brain-control-headset-for-gamers
dedroidify.blogspot - jim-cramer-game-is-rigged
dedroidify.blogspot - illuminati-board-game-of-conspiracy
dedroidify.blogspot - game-of-thrones
dedroidify.blogspot - game-of-thrones-season-2
dedroidify.blogspot - you-have-to-finish-game
dedroidify.blogspot - its-all-fun-and-games
dedroidify.blogspot - scheduling-wargames-always-handy-for
Psychology Wiki - Dictator_game
Psychology Wiki - Dictator_game#Trust_game
Psychology Wiki - Game_theory
Psychology Wiki - Video_games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - epistemic-game
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-ethics
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-evolutionary
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - games-abstraction
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - gametes-donation-sale
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - game-theory
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - implicature-optimality-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logic-power-games
Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy - logics-for-games