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

TOPICS

AUTH

BOOKS
18000_books_ranked
Modern_Man_in_Search_of_a_Soul
Plotinus_-_Complete_Works_Vol_01
The_Blue_Cliff_Records

IN CHAPTERS TITLE
1.wby_-_The_Three_Monuments
1.whitman_-_Washingtons_Monument,_February,_1885

IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME

IN CHAPTERS TEXT
01.04_-_The_Secret_Knowledge
02.10_-_The_Kingdoms_and_Godheads_of_the_Little_Mind
03.03_-_The_House_of_the_Spirit_and_the_New_Creation
03.04_-_The_Vision_and_the_Boon
04.05_-_The_Immortal_Nation
07.42_-_The_Nature_and_Destiny_of_Art
08.27_-_Value_of_Religious_Exercises
09.01_-_Towards_the_Black_Void
1.00_-_Gospel_Preface
1.00_-_Preface
1.01_-_Archetypes_of_the_Collective_Unconscious
1.01_-_Economy
1.01_-_Historical_Survey
1.01_-_Our_Demand_and_Need_from_the_Gita
1.01_-_The_Highest_Meaning_of_the_Holy_Truths
1.02_-_MAPS_OF_MEANING_-_THREE_LEVELS_OF_ANALYSIS
1.02_-_The_Age_of_Individualism_and_Reason
1.03_-_Reading
1.03_-_The_Sephiros
1.05_-_BOOK_THE_FIFTH
1.05_-_Christ,_A_Symbol_of_the_Self
1.05_-_Solitude
1.05_-_THE_HOSTILE_BROTHERS_-_ARCHETYPES_OF_RESPONSE_TO_THE_UNKNOWN
1.06_-_Man_in_the_Universe
1.06_-_The_Sign_of_the_Fishes
1.07_-_BOOK_THE_SEVENTH
1.08_-_BOOK_THE_EIGHTH
1.08_-_The_Historical_Significance_of_the_Fish
1.09_-_The_Furies_and_Medusa._The_Angel._The_City_of_Dis._The_Sixth_Circle__Heresiarchs.
1.1.04_-_Philosophy
1.10_-_BOOK_THE_TENTH
1.11_-_The_Master_of_the_Work
1.1.2_-_Commentary
1.12_-_God_Departs
1.13_-_BOOK_THE_THIRTEENTH
1.13_-_Gnostic_Symbols_of_the_Self
1.14_-_Bibliography
1.14_-_The_Structure_and_Dynamics_of_the_Self
1.15_-_Index
1.15_-_The_Transformed_Being
1.17_-_The_Transformation
1.20_-_ON_CHILD_AND_MARRIAGE
1.28_-_The_Killing_of_the_Tree-Spirit
1.30_-_Adonis_in_Syria
1.35_-_Attis_as_a_God_of_Vegetation
1.37_-_Oriential_Religions_in_the_West
1.38_-_The_Myth_of_Osiris
1.39_-_The_Ritual_of_Osiris
1.43_-_Dionysus
1.44_-_Demeter_and_Persephone
1.47_-_Lityerses
1.49_-_Ancient_Deities_of_Vegetation_as_Animals
1.52_-_Killing_the_Divine_Animal
1.58_-_Human_Scapegoats_in_Classical_Antiquity
1.76_-_The_Gods_-_How_and_Why_they_Overlap
1.77_-_Work_Worthwhile_-_Why?
1953-07-15
1953-10-28
1954-06-30_-_Occultism_-_Religion_and_vital_beings_-_Mothers_knowledge_of_what_happens_in_the_Ashram_-_Asking_questions_to_Mother_-_Drawing_on_Mother
1954-12-22_-_Possession_by_hostile_forces_-_Purity_and_morality_-_Faith_in_the_final_success_-Drawing_back_from_the_path
1962-07-25
1962-09-15
1962-11-17
1963-03-23
1965-09-25
1966-05-14
1966-06-25
1967-02-11
1967-02-15
1967-05-10
1.anon_-_If_this_were_a_world
1.anon_-_The_Epic_of_Gilgamesh_Tablet_III
1f.lovecraft_-_At_the_Mountains_of_Madness
1f.lovecraft_-_Ibid
1f.lovecraft_-_Nyarlathotep
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Disinterment
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Dream-Quest_of_Unknown_Kadath
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Haunter_of_the_Dark
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Horror_in_the_Museum
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Loved_Dead
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Mound
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Nameless_City
1f.lovecraft_-_The_Statement_of_Randolph_Carter
1f.lovecraft_-_Through_the_Gates_of_the_Silver_Key
1f.lovecraft_-_Under_the_Pyramids
1.fs_-_Rousseau
1.jk_-_Hyperion,_A_Vision_-_Attempted_Reconstruction_Of_The_Poem
1.pbs_-_Adonais_-_An_elegy_on_the_Death_of_John_Keats
1.pbs_-_Fragment_From_The_Wandering_Jew
1.pbs_-_Hellas_-_A_Lyrical_Drama
1.pbs_-_Queen_Mab_-_Part_VII.
1.pbs_-_Rosalind_and_Helen_-_a_Modern_Eclogue
1.pbs_-_Stanzas_From_Calderons_Cisma_De_Inglaterra
1.pbs_-_The_Revolt_Of_Islam_-_Canto_I-XII
1.rb_-_Paracelsus_-_Part_III_-_Paracelsus
1.rb_-_Paracelsus_-_Part_IV_-_Paracelsus_Aspires
1.rwe_-_Concord_Hymn
1.rwe_-_To_Rhea
1.rwe_-_Woodnotes
1.snk_-_Endless_is_my_Wealth
1.wby_-_Meditations_In_Time_Of_Civil_War
1.wby_-_Meru
1.wby_-_Nineteen_Hundred_And_Nineteen
1.wby_-_Sailing_to_Byzantium
1.wby_-_Supernatural_Songs
1.wby_-_The_Three_Monuments
1.wby_-_To_A_Shade
1.whitman_-_As_At_Thy_Portals_Also_Death
1.whitman_-_Brother_Of_All,_With_Generous_Hand
1.whitman_-_Carol_Of_Occupations
1.whitman_-_Passage_To_India
1.whitman_-_Song_Of_The_Broad-Axe
1.whitman_-_The_Great_City
1.whitman_-_Unnamed_Lands
1.whitman_-_Washingtons_Monument,_February,_1885
1.ww_-_3-_The_White_Doe_Of_Rylstone,_Or,_The_Fate_Of_The_Nortons
1.ww_-_7-_The_White_Doe_Of_Rylstone,_Or,_The_Fate_Of_The_Nortons
1.ww_-_A_Whirl-Blast_From_Behind_The_Hill
1.ww_-_Book_Eighth-_Retrospect--Love_Of_Nature_Leading_To_Love_Of_Man
1.ww_-_Book_First_[Introduction-Childhood_and_School_Time]
1.ww_-_Book_Fourteenth_[conclusion]
1.ww_-_Book_Fourth_[Summer_Vacation]
1.ww_-_Book_Ninth_[Residence_in_France]
1.ww_-_Book_Seventh_[Residence_in_London]
1.ww_-_Book_Sixth_[Cambridge_and_the_Alps]
1.ww_-_Book_Thirteenth_[Imagination_And_Taste,_How_Impaired_And_Restored_Concluded]
1.ww_-_Book_Twelfth_[Imagination_And_Taste,_How_Impaired_And_Restored_]
1.ww_-_Elegiac_Stanzas_In_Memory_Of_My_Brother,_John_Commander_Of_The_E._I._Companys_Ship_The_Earl_Of_Aber
1.ww_-_Fidelity
1.ww_-_Hart-Leap_Well
1.ww_-_Inscriptions_Written_with_a_Slate_Pencil_upon_a_Stone
1.ww_-_Lines_Left_Upon_The_Seat_Of_A_Yew-Tree,
1.ww_-_Occasioned_By_The_Battle_Of_Waterloo_February_1816
1.ww_-_The_Brothers
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_I-_Dedication-_To_the_Right_Hon.William,_Earl_of_Lonsdalee,_K.G.
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_IV-_Book_Third-_Despondency
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_VII-_Book_Sixth-_The_Churchyard_Among_the_Mountains
1.ww_-_The_Excursion-_X-_Book_Ninth-_Discourse_of_the_Wanderer,_and_an_Evening_Visit_to_the_Lake
1.ww_-_The_Morning_Of_The_Day_Appointed_For_A_General_Thanksgiving._January_18,_1816
1.ww_-_The_Recluse_-_Book_First
1.ww_-_To_The_Spade_Of_A_Friend_(An_Agriculturist)
1.ww_-_Tribute_To_The_Memory_Of_The_Same_Dog
2.02_-_Brahman,_Purusha,_Ishwara_-_Maya,_Prakriti,_Shakti
2.03_-_THE_ENIGMA_OF_BOLOGNA
2.05_-_The_Divine_Truth_and_Way
2.07_-_THE_MASTER_AND_VIJAY_GOSWAMI
2.13_-_THE_MASTER_AND_M.
3.02_-_King_and_Queen
3.02_-_The_Psychology_of_Rebirth
3.03_-_SULPHUR
3.04_-_LUNA
3.05_-_SAL
3.05_-_The_Formula_of_I.A.O.
3.08_-_Of_Equilibrium
3.16_-_THE_SEVEN_SEALS_OR_THE_YES_AND_AMEN_SONG
3.18_-_Of_Clairvoyance_and_the_Body_of_Light
3.20_-_Of_the_Eucharist
33.17_-_Two_Great_Wars
36.09_-_THE_SIT_SUKTA
3.7.1.07_-_Involution_and_Evolution
3_-_Commentaries_and_Annotated_Translations
4.02_-_GOLD_AND_SPIRIT
4.0_-_NOTES_TO_ZARATHUSTRA
4.17_-_THE_AWAKENING
4.25_-_Towards_the_supramental_Time_Vision
5.03_-_The_World_Is_Not_Eternal
5_-_The_Phenomenology_of_the_Spirit_in_Fairytales
6.02_-_Great_Meteorological_Phenomena,_Etc
6.0_-_Conscious,_Unconscious,_and_Individuation
Aeneid
Averroes_Search
BOOK_III._-_The_external_calamities_of_Rome
BOOK_II._--_PART_I._ANTHROPOGENESIS.
BOOK_II._--_PART_III._ADDENDA._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_II._--_PART_II._THE_ARCHAIC_SYMBOLISM_OF_THE_WORLD-RELIGIONS
BOOK_I._--_PART_I._COSMIC_EVOLUTION
BOOK_I._--_PART_III._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED
BOOK_I._--_PART_II._THE_EVOLUTION_OF_SYMBOLISM_IN_ITS_APPROXIMATE_ORDER
Book_of_Imaginary_Beings_(text)
Book_of_Psalms
BOOK_XVIII._-_A_parallel_history_of_the_earthly_and_heavenly_cities_from_the_time_of_Abraham_to_the_end_of_the_world
BOOK_XV._-_The_progress_of_the_earthly_and_heavenly_cities_traced_by_the_sacred_history
BOOK_XXII._-_Of_the_eternal_happiness_of_the_saints,_the_resurrection_of_the_body,_and_the_miracles_of_the_early_Church
COSA_-_BOOK_IX
COSA_-_BOOK_VIII
Cratylus
Deutsches_Requiem
ENNEAD_02.03_-_Whether_Astrology_is_of_any_Value.
ENNEAD_02.09_-_Against_the_Gnostics;_or,_That_the_Creator_and_the_World_are_Not_Evil.
ENNEAD_03.01_-_Concerning_Fate.
ENNEAD_03.06_-_Of_the_Impassibility_of_Incorporeal_Entities_(Soul_and_and_Matter).
ENNEAD_03.07_-_Of_Time_and_Eternity.
ENNEAD_04.02_-_How_the_Soul_Mediates_Between_Indivisible_and_Divisible_Essence.
ENNEAD_04.07_-_Of_the_Immortality_of_the_Soul:_Polemic_Against_Materialism.
ENNEAD_06.05_-_The_One_and_Identical_Being_is_Everywhere_Present_In_Its_Entirety.345
ENNEAD_06.09_-_Of_the_Good_and_the_One.
For_a_Breath_I_Tarry
Liber_46_-_The_Key_of_the_Mysteries
Sayings_of_Sri_Ramakrishna_(text)
Symposium
Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_2
The_Act_of_Creation_text
The_Aleph
The_Coming_Race_Contents
The_Dwellings_of_the_Philosophers
The_Gospel_According_to_Matthew
The_Immortal
The_Logomachy_of_Zos
The_Pilgrims_Progress
Timaeus

PRIMARY CLASS

SEE ALSO

SIMILAR TITLES
numen
Torment Tides of Numenera

DEFINITIONS

Numen: In the religion of the Romans of antiquity, a divine power or spirit, whose presence was felt as an occult power.



QUOTES [5 / 5 - 500 / 1529]


KEYS (10k)

   1 Thomas Keating
   1 Sri Aurobindo
   1 Manly P Hall
   1 H P Blavatsky
   1 Austin Osman Spare

NEW FULL DB (2.4M)

   9 Anonymous
   7 R J Palacio
   7 Nicholas Sparks
   5 William Shakespeare
   5 Rick Riordan
   5 Israelmore Ayivor
   5 Henry David Thoreau
   4 Washington Irving
   4 Mehmet Murat ildan
   4 John Green
   3 William Hazlitt
   3 William Gibson
   3 Victor Hugo
   3 Ursula K Le Guin
   3 Nathaniel Hawthorne
   3 Hunter S Thompson
   3 Horace
   3 Deb Caletti
   3 Anne Sexton
   3 Ambrose Bierce

1:Intense, one-pointed, monumental, lone,
Patient he sat like an incarnate hope
Motionless on a pedestal of prayer. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The House of the Spirit and the New Creation,
2:The Mighty Ones perform their great works, and leave behind them everlasting monuments to commemorate their visit, every time they penetrate within our mayavic veil ~ H P Blavatsky, The Secret Doctrine,
3:Ignorance fears all things, falling, terror-stricken before the passing wind. Superstition stands as the monument to ignorance, and before it kneel all who realize their own weakness who see in all things the strength they do not possess ~ Manly P Hall,
4:Darken your room, shut the door, empty your mind. Yet you are still in great company - the Numen and your Genius with all their media, and your host of elementals and ghosts of your dead loves - are there! They need no light by which to see, no words to speak, no motive to enact except through your own purely formed desire. ~ Austin Osman Spare, The Logomachy of Zos,
5:St. Teresa of Avila wrote: 'All difficulties in prayer can be traced to one cause: praying as if God were absent.' This is the conviction that we bring with us from early childhood and apply to everyday life and to our lives in general. It gets stronger as we grow up, unless we are touched by the Gospel and begin the spiritual journey. This journey is a process of dismantling the monumental illusion that God is distant or absent. ~ Thomas Keating, Fruits & Gifts of the Spirit,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:Tus actos son tus monumentos. ~ R J Palacio
2:Your Deeds are your Monuments ~ R J Palacio
3:Your deeds are your monuments. ~ R J Palacio
4:I have no urns, no dusty monuments; ~ Ben Jonson
5:Live a life as a monument to your soul. ~ Ayn Rand
6:What the masses want are monuments. ~ Jean Drapeau
7:My mind's monumental, my pen is penetration ~ Elzhi
8:Nature is monumentally indifferent. ~ Werner Herzog
9:why are we so monumentally slow? ~ Naomi Shihab Nye
10:Monuments, like men, submit to fate. ~ Alexander Pope
11:Relationships are monuments build on lies ~ Dan Savage
12:As nossas ações são os nossos monumentos. ~ R J Palacio
13:But monument themselves memorials need. ~ George Crabbe
14:Hoagland’s book, The Monuments of Mars. ~ David Wilcock
15:Yeah! I went to the set of Monuments Men. ~ Don Cheadle
16:monuments of historic achievement ~ Edgar Rice Burroughs
17:I have erected amonument more lasting than bronze. ~ Horace
18:monuments out of millions of human skulls? ~ Upton Sinclair
19:Dead women get monuments; live ones get trials. ~ Ann Aguirre
20:I have completed a monument more lasting than brass. ~ Horace
21:This is epic monument-style shit we're in. ~ Elizabeth Norris
22:Great. We just blow torched a national monument. ~ Rick Riordan
23:Brave deeds are the monuments of brave men. ~ Napoleon Bonaparte
24:If I have a monument in this world, it is my son. ~ Maya Angelou
25:An idea is a greater monument than a cathedral. ~ Clarence Darrow
26:Mountains are earth's undecaying monuments. ~ Nathaniel Hawthorne
27:I have never seen a monument erected to a pessimist. ~ Paul Harvey
28:The tractor sat as a monument to village exploitation. ~ Anonymous
29:Resultaba grotesco, como un monumento a la demencia. ~ Marcos Chicot
30:The monuments of wit survive the monuments of power. ~ Francis Bacon
31:Those only deserve a monument who do not need one. ~ William Hazlitt
32:I have raised for myself a monument more durable than brass. ~ Horace
33:Our public monuments are memorials to the Enlightenment. ~ Mason Cooley
34:All of life comes in seed form – not as monuments. ~ Amy Layne Litzelman
35:Karya tulis bisa menjadi monumen dunia dan akhiratmu. ~ Helvy Tiana Rosa
36:There is nothing in this world as invisible as a monument ~ Robert Musil
37:With monuments as with men, position means everything. ~ Honor de Balzac
38:Great, I thought. We just blowtorched a national monument. ~ Rick Riordan
39:With monuments as with men, position means everything. ~ Honore de Balzac
40:Every monument of civilization is a monument of barbarism ~ Walter Benjamin
41:Their monument sticks like a fishbone in the city's throat. ~ Robert Lowell
42:I had a monumental idea this morning, but I didn't like it. ~ Samuel Goldwyn
43:The chief extant monument of feudalism is the stone castle. ~ Lynn Thorndike
44:Genius only leaves behind it the monuments of its strength. ~ William Hazlitt
45:Fixed fortifications are a monument to the stupidity of man. ~ George S Patton
46:Of our hurts we make monuments of survival. If we survive. ~ Joyce Carol Oates
47:Here was a monument, in fieldstone, to the art of family life. ~ Judith Thurman
48:I regard a good budget as among the noblest monuments of virtue. ~ Amity Shlaes
49:Of our hurts we make monuments of survival. If we survive. ~ Joyce Carol Oates
50:Religion is a monumental chapter in the history of human egotism. ~ William James
51:Mr. Browne’s precept for October was: YOUR DEEDS ARE YOUR MONUMENTS. ~ R J Palacio
52:The things that save you are as frequently trivial as monumental. ~ Andrew Solomon
53:Los monumentos elevados al ingenio sobreviven a los elevados al poder ~ Kami Garcia
54:Monuments obtain their full worth through their complete use. ~ Evangelos Venizelos
55:She shifts and—vast, monumental in sleep—becomes tiny in movement. I ~ Joanna Walsh
56:El desamor es tópico, ridículo, monumentalmente exagerado. Pero duele ~ Rosa Montero
57:Freedom gives you everything you need to fail on a monumental scale. ~ Henry Rollins
58:I've done an awful lot of stuff that's a monument to public patience. ~ Tyrone Power
59:the hole left by the moon’s tearing-free and monument to her exile; ~ Thomas Pynchon
60:The monument of vanished mindes. ~ Sir William Davenant, Gondibert, Book II, Canto V.
61:Love deserves monuments, and this is the only kind I know how to build. ~ Jeff Zentner
62:Monuments are the grappling-irons that bind one generation to another. ~ Joseph Joubert
63:When smashing monuments, save the pedestals. They always come in handy. ~ Stanis aw Lem
64:Anger is such a waste of time and energy. It takes a monumental effort, ~ Linda Castillo
65:Sir Patrick Rackrent lived and died a monument of old Irish hospitality. ~ Maria Edgeworth
66:...your deeds are like your monuments. Built with memories instead of stone. ~ R J Palacio
67:Ultimately, the roast turkey must be regarded as a monument to Boomer's love. ~ Tom Robbins
68:We stone our prophets, then build monuments to them after they're gone. ~ Richard Paul Evans
69:Because Great Britain has self-confidence, it doesn't need a monumental Olympics. ~ Ai Weiwei
70:It's very hard to go to Monument Valley and not think of John Ford's films. ~ Janusz Kaminski
71:People are quick to make monuments of anything they live long enough to control. ~ Hilton Als
72:All religions are ancient monuments to superstition, ignorance and ferocity. ~ Baron d Holbach
73:A young woman in love always looks like Patience on a monument Smiling at Grief. ~ Jane Austen
74:Si monumentum requiris, circumspice. Si buscas un monumento, mira alrededor. ~ Cassandra Clare
75:They had the boastful, dead eternity of bronze monuments and marble columns. ~ Boris Pasternak
76:When smashing monuments, save the pedestals - they always come in handy. ~ Stanislaw Jerzy Lec
77:Even as water carves monuments of stone, so do our thoughts shape our character. ~ Hugh B Brown
78:The absence of a monument can, in its own way, be something of a monument also. ~ Roger Zelazny
79:When smashing monuments, save the pedestals -- they always come in handy. ~ Stanis aw Jerzy Lec
80:Los monumentos existen para recordarle a la historia lo que tiene que pensar. ~ Carlos Monsiv is
81:The key to failing on a monumental scale is to take life one small misstep at a time, ~ Anonymous
82:A tomb is a monument placed on the limits of two worlds. ~ Jacques Henri Bernardin de Saint Pierre
83:Ni siquiera la pirámide más monumental es suficiente para defendernos de la muerte. ~ Rosa Montero
84:The ruins stood above the hissing traffic like some monument to doomed expectations. ~ Don DeLillo
85:Worst of all, your sense of self becomes a monument to someone else’s bad behavior ~ Steven Stosny
86:No man ever raised a monument to a cynic or wrote a poem about a man without faith. ~ Louis L Amour
87:An architect does not need to spend his whole career making monuments for rich people. ~ Shigeru Ban
88:But there is a limit to thinking about even a small piece of something monumental. ~ Jeff VanderMeer
89:Fear causes the greatest changes, when you think about it. Fear is a monumental force. ~ Deb Caletti
90:assumia, em casa, no ônibus, no escritório, um ar de estátua no próprio monumento. ~ Nelson Rodrigues
91:a young woman in love always looks like patience on a monument smiling at grief ~ William Shakespeare
92:Every kindness we have done is a monument built in our name in the heart of God! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
93:My patience has dreadful chilblains from standing so long on a monument. ~ Elizabeth Barrett Browning
94:After I'm dead I'd rather have people ask why I have no monument than why I have one. ~ Cato the Elder
95:Connecting with yourself and knowing yourself is a monumental and life changing event. ~ Bryant McGill
96:I wandered among the monuments—blank monuments, monuments in memory of nothing so far. ~ Kurt Vonnegut
97:Aristotelian logic is massive and marmoreal, but every monument accumulates graffiti. ~ David Berlinski
98:Artists do not need monuments erected for them because their works are their monuments. ~ Antonio Gaudi
99:Moral supremacy is the only one that leaves monuments, and not ruins, behind it. ~ James Russell Lowell
100:The child as a monument to the passion of two people; the will to oneness in two. ~ Friedrich Nietzsche
101:The redundant locks, robustious to no purpose, clustering down--vast monument of strength. ~ John Milton
102:She was monumentally, conspicuously damaged in a way that was, to us then, ineffably chic. ~ Katie Roiphe
103:I would hear the song of the columns and visualize in the pure sky the monument of a melody. ~ Paul Val ry
104:New York City is a great monument to the power of money and greed... a race for rent. ~ Frank Lloyd Wright
105:One piece of good sense would be more memorable than a monument as high as the moon. ~ Henry David Thoreau
106:Ray Bannister started to build the guillotine the day Jerry Renault returned to Monument. ~ Robert Cormier
107:The virtue which has never been attacked by temptation is deserving of no monument. ~ Madeleine de Scudery
108:After I am dead, I would rather have men ask why Cato has no monument than why he had one. ~ Cato the Elder
109:Most monuments are not something you're going to keep me out of. And I go to a lot of monuments. ~ Rob Huebel
110:Mama, don't forget to put a little monument on my tomb when I'm dead. ~ Alexei Nikolaevich Tsarevich of Russia
111:Memory is the treasure house of the mind wherein the monuments thereof are kept and preserved. ~ Thomas Fuller
112:Con las piedras que con duro intento los críticos te lanzan, bien puedes erigirte un monumento. ~ Immanuel Kant
113:deseo de ser sus agentes en un cambio monumental de un mundo de miedo a un mundo de amor. ~ Marianne Williamson
114:Toda a bondade que temos feito é um monumento construído em nosso nome no coração de Deus! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
115:To get up in the morning & do the monumental tasks that face us, our labor is best fueled by love. ~ Cornel West
116:[Audubon's works are] the most splendid monuments which art has erected in honor of ornithology. ~ Georges Cuvier
117:Excuses are tools of the incompetent used to build bridges to nowhere and monuments of nothingness ~ Barack Obama
118:I don’t know why it takes something monumentally destructive to remind you what you want to save. ~ Heather Cocks
119:After I’m dead I’d rather have people ask why I have no monument than why I have one.” —Cato the Elder ~ Greg Ross
120:angles. His attention is a penny placed on a monument. Give the monument your prayers, not the coin. ~ Amelia Gray
121:The most monumental leap we take toward freedom is the leap to our knees—the lordship of Jesus Christ. ~ Beth Moore
122:Towers are monuments in decline, you only have to build them and someone comes and knocks them down. ~ Lina Meruane
123:Insignificant events can take on monumental proportions when your head is full of practically nothing. ~ Grace Slick
124:The erection of a monument is superfluous, our memory will endure if our lives have deserved it. ~ Pliny the Younger
125:The green spaces in Pyongyang were immense and many in number, but not as immense as the monuments. ~ David Baldacci
126:There is a monumental difference between being alive and living. You should never settle for the first. ~ Matt Corby
127:In the end, the only monument that matters may be the work of love we carve into the lives around us. ~ Sue Monk Kidd
128:She was the only one to ever bring life and color to 6,000 acres. Before her, it was only a monument. ~ Aleatha Romig
129:At any moment, man must decide, for better or for worse, what will be the monument of his existence. ~ Viktor E Frankl
130:Victory usually goes to those green enough to underestimate the monumental hurdles they are facing. ~ Richard P Feynman
131:The bourgeois today burns as heretics and hangs as criminals those to whom he erects monuments tomorrow. ~ Hermann Hesse
132:The skyline of New York is a monument of a splendour that no pyramids or palaces will ever equal or approach. ~ Ayn Rand
133:What you leave behind is not what is engraved in stone monuments, but what is woven into the lives of others. ~ Pericles
134:No matter what an architect may be at home, he becomes a monumentalist when he comes to Washington. ~ Ada Louise Huxtable
135:She walked about disdainfully, unwilling to be enthusiastic over monuments of uncertain authorship or date. ~ E M Forster
136:The shop was a monument to uninhibited human depravity, the kind that scars souls with permanent shadows. I ~ Bobby Adair
137:Within the shadows of honor, courage often walks in silence.

-Engraved on the monument Clay built ~ Lorraine Heath
138:Europe is... a monument to the vanity of individuals, a programme whose inevitable destiny is failure. ~ Margaret Thatcher
139:I see no comfort in outliving one's friends, and remaining a mere monument of the times which are past. ~ Thomas Jefferson
140:people invested an estimated 30 million hours of labor in the most enigmatic monument of all, Stonehenge. One ~ Ian Morris
141:Waarom zou ik behoefte hebben aan een monument in mijn naam terwijl er op straat zo'n feestbanket rondloopt? ~ Philip Roth
142:Mis señores, yo no estoy hecho de piedra. Sólo soy un hombre y un hombre es el más frágil de los monumentos ~ Gary Jennings
143:Reaching the top is a monumental achievement, but remaining there may be the most spectacular feat of all. ~ John C Maxwell
144:reason to exist, except as a monument to the truth of all that’s happened, and because they’re beautiful. ~ Kristin Cashore
145:She had found that men who were outstandingly handsome were either monumentally stupid or unbearably dull. ~ Sidney Sheldon
146:Sonnet 55 that “Not marble nor the gilded monuments / Of princes shall outlive this powerful rhyme” [1–2]). ~ James Shapiro
147:The supremacy of the verbal over the monumental has something about it of the supremacy of life over death. ~ Northrop Frye
148:It is certainly true that ‘actions speak louder than words,’ but words become as monuments to thoughts. ~ Anton Szandor LaVey
149:James Joyce buried himself in his great work. _Finnegan's Wake_ is his monument and his tombstone. A dead end. ~ Edward Abbey
150:The bust of Colonel Sanders stands as a monument to cruelty and has no place in the Kentucky state Capitol. ~ Pamela Anderson
151:What you leave behind is not what is engraved in stone monuments, but what is woven into the lives of others. ~ Eric Greitens
152:But leaders need to be mostly dead. People want solid monuments to cling to, not confused men like themselves. ~ Alasdair Gray
153:Death comes to all, but great achievements build a monument which shall endure until the sun grows cold. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
154:I really do not care what the white world is doing. I care about black people building the monument on slavery. ~ Haile Gerima
155:He was funny, smart, charming...and a monumental slut. Dean had all the makings of a man-sized Venus Flytrap. -Lex ~ Staci Hart
156:Monuments make momentous men immortal, but more memorable are mortal men making mere moments monumental. ~ Joseph Gordon Levitt
157:the highest monuments of human civilization accept its ironies and lend their eternity to its mischievous pranks. ~ Victor Hugo
158:The most durable monument of human labor is that which recalls the wretchedness and nothingness of man. ~ Alexis de Tocqueville
159:The Crusades - the most signal and most durable monument of human folly that has yet appeared in any age or nation. ~ David Hume
160:It was funny how the monumental shit in your life tends to happen in slow-motion and at warp speed at the same time. ~ N R Walker
161:Out of monuments, names, words proverbs ...and the like, we do save and recover somewhat from the deluge of time. ~ Francis Bacon
162:Eschew the monumental. Shun the Epic. All the guys who can paint great big pictures can paint great small ones. ~ Ernest Hemingway
163:Thomas Paine needs no monument made with hands; he has erected a monument in the hearts of all lovers of liberty. ~ Andrew Jackson
164:Friday, August 04, 2006 MONUMENT posted 8:31 AM Silver nitrous girls pointed into occult winds of porn and destiny. ~ William Gibson
165:beast did have one major purpose. That much I do know. A monumental plan to transform humanity and the human world. ~ Haruki Murakami
166:It feels like he's marking me. Like he's preparing me for something monumental. That could both change and ruin my life. ~ Katy Evans
167:This monumental work, Taijang-Kyung, is now preserved in eternity in the Hal-in-sa Temple, Mount Kaya, in the province ~ Pearl S Buck
168:You [future first ladies] will feel that you are no longer clothing yourself, you are dressing a public monument. ~ Eleanor Roosevelt
169:After what seemed like a monumental effort she reached the door and exited into the night air, leaving the rest of her ~ Paul Pilkington
170:An Epitaph On Her Self.
When I am Dead, few Friends attend my Hearse,
And for a Monument, I leave my VERSE.
~ Anne Killigrew
171:Dead Commander, enter into Valhalla now!


Speech at Hindenburg’s funeral in Tannenberg Monument, August 7, 1934 ~ Adolf Hitler
172:If I have done any deed worthy of remembrance, that deed will be my monument. If not, no monument can preserve my memory. ~ Agesilaus II
173:Mahlke couldn't joke. He sometimes tried. But everything he did, touched or said, became solemn, significant, monumental; ~ G nter Grass
174:Monuments make momentous
men immortal, but more
memorable are mortal men making
mere moments monumental. ~ Joseph Gordon Levitt
175:the monuments of dead commanders and shot-torn regiments are of different years. An earthly palimpsest of tragedy! ~ Winston S Churchill
176:But I shall spare her. On the ancient monuments of barbarism and despotism I will inscribe great words of justice and mercy ~ Leo Tolstoy
177:If I have done any honorable exploit, that is my monument; but if I have done none, all your statues will signify nothing. ~ Agesilaus II
178:Louis B. Mayer came out west with $28.00, a box camera and an old lion. He built a monument to himself -- the Bank of America. ~ Bob Hope
179:Tombs are the clothes of the dead and a grave is a plain suit; while an expensive monument is one with embroidery. ~ R Buckminster Fuller
180:A Sonnet is a
moment's
monument,—
Memorial from the
Soul's eternity
To one dead
deathless hour. ~ Dante Gabriel Rossetti
181:MONUMENT, n. A structure intended to commemorate something which either needs no commemoration or cannot be commemorated. ~ Ambrose Bierce
182:Chernobyl haunts us with the reminder that all of man’s ambitions are ephemeral. Our grandest designs and sturdiest monuments, ~ Josh Gates
183:There was something monumental about her. He was beginning to understand what drove a certain breed of man to make art. When ~ Melissa Grey
184:Those who talk of the bible as a monument of English prose are merely admiring it as a monument over the grave of Christianity. ~ T S Eliot
185:And Numenius, the Pythagorean philosopher, expressly writes: 'For what is Plato, but Moses speaking in Attic Greek.' ~ Clement of Alexandria
186:It was like some sort of miniature-recycled Stonehenge in the women’s bathroom, a monument to the bowel movements of days past. ~ Penny Reid
187:For this reason the bourgeois today burns as heretics and hangs as criminals those to whom he erects monuments tomorrow. That ~ Hermann Hesse
188:I bought [John Lennon's] 'Plastic Ono Band,' and I listened to it over and over for months. It's a monumental work of genius. ~ Lenny Kravitz
189:I take a cliche and try to organize its forms to make it monumental. The difference is often not great, but it is crucial. ~ Roy Lichtenstein
190:Worst thing would be that Darling killed her. And then he’ll probably shoot me and add me to his monument in the yard. But ~ Sherrilyn Kenyon
191:Ancient monuments are full of wisdom, for they have been filled with what they have seen and heard for hundreds of years! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
192:I feel like D.C. is one of the places in America that really holds on to history. The monuments inspire me, especially at night. ~ Skylar Grey
193:I think Bowe Bergdahl, if he deserted, is a hero - I think throughout history we should build monuments to the unknown deserters. ~ Bill Ayers
194:Je vais raconter ingénument comme la chose se passa, sans y rien mettre du mien, ce qui n’est pas un petit effort pour un historien. ~ Voltaire
195:Over the centuries, monumental upheavals in science have emerged time and again from following the leads set out by mathematics. ~ Brian Greene
196:And the wind shall say: 'Here were decent Godless people:
Their only monument the asphalt road
And a thousand lost golf balls. ~ T S Eliot
197:Peace has its victories no less than war, but it doesn’t have as many monuments to unveil.” —Frank McKinney Hubbard ~ Bathroom Readers Institute
198:She is so naked and singular. She is the sum of yourself and your dream. Climb her like a monument, step after step. She is solid. ~ Anne Sexton
199:The Hercules' was a monumental undertaking. It is the largest aircraft ever built... I put the sweat of my life into this thing. ~ Howard Hughes
200:At home, we have begun the monumental task of returning the government back to the people on a scale not seen in many, many years. ~ Donald Trump
201:Contemplated as one grand whole, astronomy is the most beautiful monument of the human mind; the noblest record of its intelligence. ~ Carl Sagan
202:Friday, August 04, 2006
MONUMENT
posted 8:31 AM

Silver nitrous girls pointed into occult winds of porn and destiny. ~ William Gibson
203:Perseverance... keeps honor bright: to have done, is to hang quite out of fashion, like a rusty nail in monumental mockery. ~ William Shakespeare
204:Toute phrase doit être en soi un monument bien coordonné, l'ensemble de tous ces monuments formant la ville qui est le Livre. ~ Charles Baudelaire
205:Against my protests a mausoleum was built on the Red Square, a monument unbecoming and offensive to the revolutionary consciousness. ~ Leon Trotsky
206:Who chose burial monuments? Were the wishes of the deceased taken into consideration? It was a subject I'd never considered before. ~ Susan Hubbard
207:Approach a trip as a chance to collect unique experiences, not passport stamps, postcards and snapshots in front of famous monuments. ~ Rough Guides
208:The arts are encroaching one upon another, and from a proper use of this encroachment will rise the art that is truly monumental. ~ Wassily Kandinsky
209:The importance of 'Dream School' is monumental. Helping to inspire these students to reach their potential is personally gratifying. ~ Curtis Jackson
210:Those only deserve a monument who do not need one; that is, who have raised themselves a monument in the minds and memories of men. ~ William Hazlitt
211:You can choose to establish a monument for prayer or pray to unleash a movement. One is religious; the other revolutionary. In ~ Erwin Raphael McManus
212:Art is very tricky because it's what you do for yourself. It's much harder for me to make those works than the monuments or the architecture. ~ Maya Lin
213:Infatuation cannot be sustained indefinitely, my friend. Love that embraces the entire person is a monumental gift that takes time to grow. ~ Joan Bauer
214:And once we die, what we leave behind is not what is engraved in stone monuments, but what is woven into the lives of others. [Pericles] ~ Michelle Moran
215:Man’s mind is a coast of great monuments, the source of wild and complex dreams and accomplishments that physical eyes have not seen. ~ Israelmore Ayivor
216:Another well-known Paris landmark is the Arc de Triomphe, a moving monument to the many brave women and men who have died trying to visit it. ~ Dave Barry
217:If you know a lonely tree, go and visit it even if it takes miles to walk there! Because lonely tree is a great monument of strength! ~ Mehmet Murat ildan
218:They would probably never even know that the human race existed. Such monumental indifference was worse than any deliberate insult. When ~ Arthur C Clarke
219:She is so naked and singular.
She is the sum of yourself and your dream.
Climb her like a monument, step after step.
She is solid. ~ Anne Sexton
220:A person may be greedy, envious, cowardly, cold, ungenerous, unkind, vain, or conceited, but behave perfectly by a monumental act of the will. ~ Thomas Nagel
221:If a man do not erect in this age his own tomb ere he dies, he shall live no longer in monument than the bell rings and the widow weeps ~ William Shakespeare
222:The marble keeps merely a cold and sad memory of a man who would else be forgotten. No man who needs a monument ever ought to have one. ~ Nathaniel Hawthorne
223:The monuments, the ideas left behind by beings like me are my greatest pleasure in life. Without books I would long ago have been in despair. ~ Irvin D Yalom
224:You shall not pile, with servile toil, Your monuments upon my breast, Nor yet within the common soil, Lay down the wreck of power to rest... ~ Edward Everett
225:In the convulsions of the commodity economy, we begin to recognize the monuments of the bourgeoisie as ruins even before they have crumbled. ~ Walter Benjamin
226:It isn't necessary to make things large to make them monumental; a head by Giacometti one inch high would be able to vitalize this whole space. ~ Hans Hofmann
227:Really,' thought I, 'we call Baltimore the 'Monumental City' for its two marble columns, and here is Edinburg with one at every street-corner! ~ Bayard Taylor
228:Bury my body and don't build any monument. Keep my hands out so the people know the one who won the world had nothing in hand when he died. ~ Alexander the Great
229:If we could execute with a monumental effort just to reach an immediate goal that everyone could see, we could then continue to the next visually ~ Jocko Willink
230:Man passes away; his name perishes from record and recollection; his history is as a tale that is told, and his very monument becomes a ruin. ~ Washington Irving
231:Feed on her damask cheek: she pined in thought, And with a green and yellow melancholy She sat like patience on a monument, Smiling at grief ~ William Shakespeare
232:he didn’t believe much in funerals—or in massive monuments to the dead, caskets worth thousands and thousands of dollars or any other such thing. ~ Heather Graham
233:What are the characteristics of today's world so that one may recognize it by them?" It pays pensions and borrows money: credit and monuments. ~ Franz Grillparzer
234:His mother stood before him like a monument. He saw her great outline through the blur of his weakness and his passion. She made no movement at all. ~ Mervyn Peake
235:Often the crowd does not recognize a leader until he has gone, and then they build a monument for him with the stones they threw at him in life. ~ J Oswald Sanders
236:The monument I want after I am dead is a monument with two legs going around the world-a saved sinner telling about the salvation of Jesus Christ. ~ Dwight L Moody
237:the simplest way to block out the strangeness of time passing before your eyes is to fix it in place, to edit it down to monuments or potted plants. ~ Adam Haslett
238:After independence was gained, one of the first Acts passed by the Greek government was for the protection and preservation of national monuments. ~ Melina Mercouri
239:A tree which has lost its head will never recover it again, and will survive only as a monument of the ignorance and folly of its Tormentor. ~ George William Curtis
240:It's so mental how I looked in the '90s. The fact that I thought my ponytail was a good thing - it was just terrible. Cutting it off was so monumental. ~ Andy Cohen
241:Nadie ha erigido un monumento en mi honor y mi nombre pronto caerá en el olvido, pero he amado a una persona con toda el alma, y con eso me basta. ~ Nicholas Sparks
242:When I am dead, I will not hurt anymore, will it Mama?...When I am dead, build me a little monument of stones in the woods. ~ Alexei Nikolaevich Tsarevich of Russia
243:I will set up my name in the place where the names of famous men are written, and where no man’s name is written yet I will raise a monument to the gods. ~ Anonymous
244:It's possible to paint a monumental picture that's only 10 inches wide, if one has a sense of scale, which is very different from a sense of size. ~ Robert Motherwell
245:It's no accident that of all the monuments left of the Greco- Roman culture the biggest is the ballpark, the Colosseum, the YankeeStadium of ancient times. ~ Red Smith
246:John McCain's choice of Sarah Palin as running mate is the towering example of his poor judgment. Palins ignorance of public affairs is monumental. ~ Edgar Bronfman Sr
247:O mundo, quer-me parecer, é muito mais que um sorriso ou uma flor a abanar ao vento do que um terramoto, um monumento de pedra ou um Grand Canyon. ~ Afonso Cruz
248:The centuries-old history and culture of India, majestic architectural monuments and museums of Delhi, Agra and Mumbai have a unique attractive force. ~ Vladimir Putin
249:Within a moment there is monumental potential. That is the mystery of a moment. It is small enough to ignore and big enough to change your life forever ~ Erwin McManus
250:El hombre hizo el lenguaje. Pero luego, el lenguaje con su monumental complejidad de símbolos, contribuyó a hacer al hombre; se le impone desde que nace ~ Pedro Salinas
251:Venice seemed incredibly lovely, elvishly lovely--to me like a dream of Old Gondor, or Pelargir of the Numenorean Ships, before the return of the Shadow. ~ J R R Tolkien
252:A positive mind is the sharpest tool that brings down the monuments of failure. The quickest way to fail is to murder your mind with negative thoughts! ~ Israelmore Ayivor
253:maintain overseas cemeteries, Pershing became the first chairman of the American Battle Monuments Commission, serving from 1923 until his death in 1948. ~ Joseph E Persico
254:They should build a monument,” Cary said. “All the times I got my ass beat to a pulp so the youth of today could get dolled up like faggots to go out in public. ~ Nell Zink
255:In our own case, we don't consider the loss of a monastery or a monument the end of our entire way of life. If one monastery is destroyed, sometimes it happens. ~ Dalai Lama
256:At last, in 1611, was made, under the auspices of King James, the famous King James version; and this is the great literary monument of the English language. ~ Lafcadio Hearn
257:No place is a place until things that have happened in it are remembered in history, ballads, yarns, legends, or monuments. Fictions serve as well as facts. ~ Wallace Stegner
258:The sanctity of our battlefields, monuments, and veterans institutions is of utmost importance to preserve military history and pay respect to those who fought. ~ Henry Waxman
259:I understood monuments now. Some were built of stone and sweat, and others were built of dreams, but they were all made of the things we didn't want to forget. ~ Mary E Pearson
260:There is nothing like the roar of the crowd in the home building. It does not matter if it is 20,000 in Toronto, or 2,000 in Saint John; it is always monumental. ~ Jerrod Edson
261:When you hear of a notorious sinner, instead of thinking you do well to be angry, beg of Jesus Christ to convert, and make him a monument of his free grace. ~ George Whitefield
262:Much education today is monumentally ineffective. All too often we are giving young people cut flowers when we should be teaching them to grow their own plants. ~ John W Gardner
263:To move forward today, you must learn to say good-bye to yesterday's hurts, tragedies and baggage. You can't build a monument to past problems and fail forward. ~ John C Maxwell
264:I started to draw buildings. I called them Proposed Colossal Monuments - they weren't for real, not for actual building. It was more a critique of architecture. ~ Claes Oldenburg
265:Note that there is a monumental difference between well-motivated humans working for God in their own strength, wisdom, and power versus God working through humans. ~ Frank Viola
266:Of all the men that have run for president in the twentieth century, only George McGovern truly understood what a monument America could be to the human race. ~ Hunter S Thompson
267:The graphic emphasis placed on those first lines is rather hard to square with the proposition that the monument expresses no particular religious preference. ~ John Paul Stevens
268:Come let us mock at the great That had such burdens on the mind And toiled so hard and late To leave some monument behind, Nor thought of the leveling wind. ~ William Butler Yeats
269:I don't mind being a symbol but I don't want to become a monument. There are monuments all over the Parliament Buildings and I've seen what the pigeons do to them. ~ Tommy Douglas
270:The monument of death will outlast the memory of the dead. The Pyramids do not tell the tale which was confided to them; the living fact commemorates itself. ~ Henry David Thoreau
271:A film star is a kind of public monument, and everyone's staring at them, and they've kind of got railings around them, and they're rather miserable most of the time. ~ Stephen Fry
272:There is usually only a limited amount of damage that can be done by dull or stupid people. For creating a truly monumental disaster, you need people with high IQs. ~ Thomas Sowell
273:An idea is a greater monument than a cathedral. And the advance of man's knowledge is more of a miracle than any sticks turned to snakes, or the parting of waters! ~ Jerome Lawrence
274:holder. It was like some sort of miniature-recycled Stonehenge in the women’s bathroom, a monument to the bowel movements of days past. Actually, it was sometime around ~ Penny Reid
275:I should be proud to have my memory graced, but only if the monument be placed... here, where I endured three hundred hours in line before the implacable iron bars. ~ Anna Akhmatova
276:The hunter died when he achieved supremacy. Perhaps the death of the hunter will be the long monument to interglacial man. We denied a future to our sucessor beings. ~ Robert Ardrey
277:he had finally, however briefly, faced himself and told the truth; it was a monumental effort to reach that fleeting moment when he became the man he should have been. ~ Gitta Sereny
278:There are no monuments dedicated to me and my name will soon be forgotten, but I've loved another with all my heart and soul, and to me, this has always been enough ~ Nicholas Sparks
279:You’re going to have time to get bored, Maya. Take advantage of it to write down the monumental stupidities you’ve committed, see if you can come to grips with them, ~ Isabel Allende
280:Art is created in a state of delirium. Anyting else is the restoration of monuments. Collectors are artist that do not have a home. they have to make one for themselves. ~ Gunter Brus
281:Someone who expresses a view that is contrary to the view of the overwhelming majority should be allowed to stand undisturbed as a monument to our commitment to free speech. ~ Al Gore
282:There are no monuments dedicated to me and my name will soon be forgotten, but I've loved another with all my heart and soul, and to me, this has always been enough. ~ Nicholas Sparks
283:There are no monuments dedicated to me and my name will soon be forgotten, but I’ve loved another with all my heart and soul, and to me, this has always been enough. ~ Nicholas Sparks
284:After all, to get the whole universe totally wrong in the face of clear evidence for over 75 years merits monumental embarrassment and should induce a modicum of humility. ~ Halton Arp
285:A monument of grace, A sinner saved by blood; The streams of love I trace Up to the Fountain, God; And in His sacred bosom see Eternal thoughts of Love to me. ~ Charles Haddon Spurgeon
286:Atheism is the absence of a belief in a god, nothing more. If the theist wishes to draw monumental implications from this lack of belief, he must argue for his claims. ~ George H Smith
287:I've got to have something. I want to stop it all, the whole monumental grotesque joke, before it's too late. But writing poems and letters doesn't seem to do much good. ~ Sylvia Plath
288:I think people should look at learning about Native American history the same as visiting Washington, D.C., and seeing the monuments there. It's all part of the package. ~ Chaske Spencer
289:Monuments may be builded to express the affection or pride of friends, or to display their wealth, but they are only valuable for the characters which they perpetuate. ~ James A Garfield
290:Sentence every immoral thought for detention and prosecution. Immorality is a powerful gadget that brings down great monuments of success. Don’t entertain immorality. ~ Israelmore Ayivor
291:A watchful eye must be kept on ourselves lest while we are building ideal monuments of Renown and Bliss here we neglect to have our names enrolled in the Annals of Heaven. ~ James Madison
292:I am Providence, and Providence is myself - together, indissolubly as one, we stand thro' the ages; a fixt monument set aeternally in the shadow of Durfee's ice-clad peak! ~ H P Lovecraft
293:The brain is the coast of many great monuments. Your ability to exploit the power of your brain is what makes you a leader. Leadership emerges from a positive mindset! ~ Israelmore Ayivor
294:The field of the Geologist's inquiry is the Globe itself, ... [and] it is his study to decipher the monuments of the mighty revolutions and convulsions it has suffered. ~ William Buckland
295:The Pilgrim of Eternity, whose fame Over his living head like heaven is bent, An early but enduring monument, Came, veiling all the lightnings of his song In sorrow. ~ Percy Bysshe Shelley
296:Within twenty-four hours after man's most memorable and monumental encounter with an alien species, Nathan deduced that he must've imagined it—because the Internet said so. ~ Justine Avery
297:If every man who wrote a story which was indirectly inspired by Poe were to pay a tithe towards a monument,” Doyle later mused, “it would be such as would dwarf the pyramids. ~ Paul Collins
298:It will be the dawn of my new kingdom. I will scour all life from this continent, and this pyramid shall stand as a monument to my power—the final and eternal tomb of Osiris! ~ Rick Riordan
299:Monuments and archaeological pieces serve as testimonies of man's greatness and establish a dialogue between civilizations showing the extent to which human beings are linked. ~ Vicente Fox
300:She said that she did not wish for any monuments to the Hurlbird family. At the time I thought that that was because of a New England dislike for necrological ostentation. ~ Ford Madox Ford
301:The soul of Dallas is located at the Tomb of the Unknown Shopper, a monument that has not yet been built, but it will be as soon as Dallas acquires a municipal sense of humor. ~ Molly Ivins
302:Find somebody new to love someday. Take the time you need to heal, but don't forget to eventually share your heart with someone. Don't make your life a monument to David. ~ Elizabeth Gilbert
303:The name Peace River itself is the monument of a successful effort on the part of the Company to bring about a better understanding between the Crees and the Beavers. ~ Ernest Thompson Seton
304:Gypsy [Rose Lee ] was a masterful storyteller, and her memoir and by extension, the musical weren't only Gypsy's monument; they were also her chance for monumental revisionism. ~ Karen Abbott
305:I am neither an economist nor a photographer of monuments, and I am not much of a journalist either. What I am trying to do more than anything else is to observe life. ~ Henri Cartier Bresson
306:Intense, one-pointed, monumental, lone,
Patient he sat like an incarnate hope
Motionless on a pedestal of prayer. ~ Sri Aurobindo, Savitri, The House of the Spirit and the New Creation,
307:A contempt of the monuments and the wisdom of the past, may be justly reckoned one of the reigning follies of these days, to which pride and idleness have equally contributed. ~ Samuel Johnson
308:the sheer beauty of the voice, its monumental dose of soul, the pain implicit within it, bypassed all my conscious opinions, my critical intelligence or sense of the sentimental, ~ Zadie Smith
309:To me, the drive for monumentality is as inbred as the desire for food and sex, regardless of how we denigrate it. Monuments differ in different periods. Each age has its own. ~ Philip Johnson
310:Why didn't Lina know their names? Why hadn't she studied their histories? Where was the monument? Where was the museum? What had they wished for and worked for and loved? ~ Tara Conklin
311:Everyone asks about how I'll feel about the tattoos and scars in thirty years. I always say: "I'll like them." I've always loved damaged monuments, in architecture and in humans. ~ Emma Forrest
312:Her mother had told her the mortal world was pocked with memorials and monuments to loss. They build with steel and stone and promise to remember, she’d said. But they never do. ~ Leigh Bardugo
313:The city of Hiroshima stands as more than a monument to massive death and destruction. It stands as a living testament to the necessity for progress toward nuclear disarmament. ~ Edward Kennedy
314:There’s a monument due me by rank already
I’d blow the damn thing up with dynamite
So strongly I hate every kind of dead thing
So much I adore every kind of life! ~ Vladimir Mayakovsky
315:Because I was conceived and born and I grew up. I'm breathing and my heart is beating and as much as it hurts ― as much searing, monumental pain it causes me ― I have to exist. ~ Brenna Yovanoff
316:If you seek Hamilton's monument, look around. You are living in it. We honor Jefferson, but live in Hamilton's country, a mighty industrial nation with a strong central government. ~ George Will
317:I started studying what the nature of a monument is and what a monument should be. And for the World War III memorial I designed a futile, almost terrifying passage that ends nowhere. ~ Maya Lin
318:Otto contends that the presence of the powerful and overwhelming numen is primary, and this causes us to react to it with a sense of reverence, humility, and creatureliness.17 ~ Robert J Spitzer
319:I'm thrilled of the acceptance I get abroad. The people are so hearty, warm and grateful and I feel privileged having seen so many countries and some of the greatest monuments. ~ Daniel Radcliffe
320:Let today be the day you are no longer intimidated by the monumental size of the change you want, but instead be empowered by your ability to make that change one step at a time. ~ Steve Maraboli
321:Et elle m’a répondu textuellement : « Il faut toujours dire une chose comme si on était en train de la composer soi-même. » Si vous y réfléchissez c’est monumental, cette réponse ! ~ Marcel Proust
322:If we could execute with a monumental effort just to reach an immediate goal that everyone could see, we could then continue to the next visually attainable goal and then the next. ~ Jocko Willink
323:It's easy to forget how much of travel is spent gazing - not at jaw-dropping monuments or museum exhibits - but out the dusty, scratched windows of boats, buses, planes, and trains. ~ Clara Bensen
324:We need to build a beautiful granite and bronze monument in our nation's capital to honor American heroes, unsung American heroes. And those unsung American heroes are the rich. ~ Bernard Goldberg
325:Honours, monuments, whatever the ambitious have ordered by decrees or raised in public buildings are soon destroyed: there is nothing that the passage of time does not demolish and remove. ~ Seneca
326:I am too tired, I must try to rest and sleep, otherwise I am lost in every respect. What an effort to keep alive! Erecting a monument does not require an expenditure of so much strength. ~ Franz Kafka
327:History can be formed from permanent monuments and records; but lives can only be written from personal knowledge, which is growing every day less, and in a short time is lost forever. ~ Samuel Johnson
328:I hate it when people let me down, when things are temporary. I think that's why I want to be an architect." "To build something permanent," I said. "A monument to last a thousand years. ~ Rick Riordan
329:I have created nothing really beautiful, really lasting, but if I can inspire one of these youngsters to develop the talent I know they possess, then my monument will be in their work. ~ Augusta Savage
330:1. A green-glass beanstalk
2. An abstract representation of a tree
3. A greener, glassier, uglier Washington Monument
4. The Jolly Green Giant's gigantic jolly green phallus. ~ John Green
331:I think that's become passe, but if you can surround yourself with a kind of monument to yourself and your family - a statement - and you can afford it, then that's a noble project. ~ Sylvester Stallone
332:Not marble, nor the gilded monuments / Of princes, shall outlive this powerful rhyme; / But you shall shine more bright in these contents / Than unswept stone, besmear’d with sluttish time. ~ John Green
333:The Mighty Ones perform their great works, and leave behind them everlasting monuments to commemorate their visit, every time they penetrate within our mayavic veil ~ H P Blavatsky, The Secret Doctrine,
334:The Statue of Liberty was so resonantly reimagined as a monument to immigration that few remember it was built as an anti-slavery monument, uniting Republican France and the victorious Union ~ Anonymous
335:It is unacceptable that disabled veterans in Illinois rank at the bottom of the list when it comes to disability pay. We owe our disabled veterans more than speeches, parades and monuments. ~ Dick Durbin
336:Nowhere probably is there more true feeling, and nowhere worse taste, than in a churchyard - both as regards the monuments and the inscriptions. Scarcely a word of true poetry anywhere. ~ Benjamin Jowett
337:a million years from now, an out-of-place layer of processed hydrocarbons—transformed fragments of our shampoo bottles and shopping bags—will serve as a chemical monument to civilization. ~ Randall Munroe
338:I hate it when people let me down, when things are temporary. I think that's why I want to be an architect."
"To build something permanent," I said. "A monument to last a thousand years. ~ Rick Riordan
339:He brought it about that a people should attain happiness through tears, that the freedom of a nation, like that of a man, should be a monument built upon a pile, a foundation of dead bodies… ~ Elie Wiesel
340:Cecil B. DeMille observed of the principles contained in his monumental movie, The Ten Commandments, “It is impossible for us to break the law. We can only break ourselves against the law. ~ Stephen R Covey
341:I am telling you that the child will not out live the buildings. Do you understand that wheras women may touch the immortal by giving birth, men--great men-- must build monuments and seek fame? ~ Karen Essex
342:Is this the secret of Istanbul—that beneath its grand history, its living poverty, its outward-looking monuments, and its sublime landscapes, its poor hide the city’s soul inside a fragile web? ~ Orhan Pamuk
343:I thought changing the direction of my life would take a monumental effort on my part, like a grand strike of lightning, but for me it was a surprisingly small spark that illuminated a new path. ~ Lara Casey
344:Some men wonder at the monuments of the west and the east - to know who built them. For my part I should like to know who, in those days, did not build them, who were above such trifling ~ Henry David Thoreau
345:A great reputation is a great noise, the more there is of it, and the further does it swell. Land, monuments, Nations, all fall, but the noise remains, and will reach to other generations. ~ Napoleon Bonaparte
346:Can we wonder that men perish and are forgotten, when their noblest and most enduring works decay? Death comes even to monumental structures, and oblivion rests on the most illustrious names. ~ Marcus Aurelius
347:Marina Warner's Monuments and Maidens explains how it comes about that individual men's names and faces are enshrined in monuments, supported by identical, anonymous (and "beautiful") stone women. ~ Naomi Wolf
348:Seligman’s discovery of learned helplessness has had a monumental impact in many different areas of psychology. Hundreds of studies leave no doubt that we can learn that we don’t have control. ~ Barry Schwartz
349:[Chicago]: This vicious, stinking zoo, this mean-grinning, mace-smelling boneyard of a city: an elegant rockpile of a monument to everything cruel and stupid and corrupt in the human spirit. ~ Hunter S Thompson
350:in Mainz on the last day of May 1989, President Bush had struck the same notes, albeit less dramatically, saying that the “wall stands as a monument to the failure of communism. It must come down. ~ Jon Meacham
351:Abstract work, if one wishes to do it well, must be allowed to destroy one's humanity; one raises a monument which is at the same time a tomb, in which, voluntarily, one slowly inters oneself. ~ Bertrand Russell
352:Our public lands - whether a national park or monument, wildlife refuge, forest or prairie - make each one of us land-rich. It is our inheritance as citizens of a country called America. ~ Terry Tempest Williams
353:I am not stable and Mary not stable and the very buildings and monuments here not stable and the greater city not stable and the wide world not stable. All alter, are altering, in every instant. ~ George Saunders
354:You’re the best there is. No one can replace you.” Unexpectedly, the White chuckled. “Words every megalomaniac longs to hear. But true only of the truly bad and the monumentally great. I am neither, ~ Brent Weeks
355:it made me think of all the generations who had lived in this City, dashing and scurrying through their lives, some to leave great monuments and dynasties of children, others rushing only to oblivion. ~ C J Sansom
356:Not wanting to have an obvious hand in actually separating church and state, the U.S. Congress amended an appropriations bill to ensure that federal funds could not be used for the monument’s removal. ~ Sam Harris
357:We infer the spirit of the nation in great measure from the language, which is a sort of monument, to which each forcible individual in a course of many hundred years has contributed a stone. ~ Ralph Waldo Emerson
358:Being fired is something... You have to really want to be an actor after you go through something like that. Because the level of self-doubt and insecurity that creeps into your psyche is monumental. ~ Billy Crudup
359:God calls big trees out of small seeds, so He prepares great monuments out of small minds. He will definitely call those wonderful things he put in you out of you. When He begins, do not resist! ~ Israelmore Ayivor
360:Stamps from Afghanistan are hilarious. You can tell when the revolutions are because suddenly they stop having pictures of the mullahs and the independence monument and they start having fish on them. ~ Samuel West
361:The transfer is a monumental occasion as the Iraqi people take control of their government and their future and forge ahead with creating a society governed by the tenets of life, liberty and freedom. ~ Jim Gerlach
362:They just came to look, as if she were the Great Tower in Rodarred, or the Canyon of the Tulaevea. A phenomenon, a monument. They were awed, adoring. She snarled at them: Think your own thoughts! ~ Ursula K Le Guin
363:We`re doing everything in our power to make sure all the names are spelled correctly. We have up to eight weeks before they deliver the monument from Vermont to make any corrections in the spellings. ~ Andy Ihnatko
364:Many are concerned about the monuments of the West and the East — to know who built them. For my part, I should like to know who in those days did not build them — who were above such trifling. ~ Henry David Thoreau
365:maxims from Delphi were carved on to a monument, including: As a child, be well-behaved. As a youth, be self-controlled. As an adult, be just. As an elder, be wise. As one dying, be without pain.24 ~ Peter Frankopan
366:The monumental pomp of age Was with this goodly personage; A stature undepressed in size, Unbent, which rather seemed to rise In open victory o'er the weight Of seventy years, to loftier height. ~ William Wordsworth
367:There is great incongruity in this idea of monuments, since those to whom they are usually dedicated need no such recognition to embalm their memory; and any man who does, is not worthy of one. ~ Nathaniel Hawthorne
368:...who have been traumatized, this can be a monumental leap of faith, but we can recover from trauma; indeed, my experience assisting others to heal from trauma has shown me this recovery is innate. ~ Peter A Levine
369:Writing is in fact an entirely outworn, decayed and corrupt convention whose chief & most conspicuous character is its monumental witness to the conservatism, laziness and irrationality of men and women. ~ Eric Gill
370:I thought of Pericles' speech to the families of the Athenian war dead, in which he said, "What you leave behind is not what is engraved in stone monuments, but what is woven into the lives of others. ~ Eric Greitens
371:I haven't got a heart: only the former site of one, with a monument there to say that it has been removed and the area it occupied turned into a public garden, in pursuance of the slum-clearance scheme. ~ T E Lawrence
372:Many are concerned about the monuments of the West and the East -- to know who built them. For my part, I should like to know who in those days did not build them -- who were above such trifling. ~ Henry David Thoreau
373:It's time to stop building the shopping malls, the prisons, the stadiums and other tributes to all of our collective failures. It is time that we start building living monuments to hope and possibility. ~ Majora Carter
374:I think Henry Miller has had huge influence not because he wrote about sex, but because the memoir or the nonfiction novel has become such a monumental force in American publishing, if not in literature. ~ Leslie Fiedler
375:I told him they built a statue of Schultz, and then he said that a monument is cold comfort to a dead man, and then I said that the statue was built not for Schultz, but for us--to remind us how to be human. ~ John Green
376:These were our monuments, the physical signs of our passing, in the color of the door, in the screw holes and the edge marks of our sign. They held the shadow of us. Our ghosts lingered at this corner. ~ Shirley Ann Grau
377:Directing is monumentally complicated and it's a function of all the time you pay to it. I think it would be great to do a movie I'm not in, I could just eat Fritos and just say, 'yeah, it's good!' Some day. ~ Ben Affleck
378:My story isn't a pretty one. The bumps in the road were monumental and infinite. But it's my story. And the one thing that holds true is this... Despite the hardships, I made it through to the other side. ~ Jessica Prince
379:Sadly, a prize for peace is a rarity in this world. Most nations have monuments or memorials to war, bronze salutations to heroic battles, archways of triumph. But peace has no parade, no pantheon of victory. ~ Kofi Annan
380:The weakest being on earth can accomplish feats of strength. The frailest urchin will ring every doorbell on the street in arctic weather or hoist himself aloft to inscribe his name on a virgin monument. ~ Honore de Balzac
381:When I die, I should be ashamed to leave enough to build me a monument if there were a wanting friend above ground. I would enjoy the pleasure of what I give by giving it alive and seeing another enjoy it. ~ Alexander Pope
382:Despite my critical take on the city, I love Delhi, on the whole - love its monuments, love how easily graspable the city's turbulent history is. The negative things I write about are considered normal here. ~ Karan Mahajan
383:Eternity politicians bring us the past as a vast misty courtyard of illegible monuments to national victimhood, all of them equally distant from the present, all of them equally accessible for manipulation. ~ Timothy Snyder
384:I am the One, the all and the only. I live in the Pendleton as surely as I live everywhere. I am the Pendleton’s history and its destiny. The building is my place of conception, my monument, my killing ground. ~ Dean Koontz
385:A public library is the most enduring of memorials, the trustiest monument for the preservation of an event or a name or an affection; for it, and it only, is respected by wars and revolutions, and survives them ~ Mark Twain
386:This is nothing new. We saw this with the Social Security Act, the Civil Rights Act and the Voting Right Act - constitutional challenges were brought to all three of these monumental pieces of legislation. ~ Stephanie Cutter
387:A public library is the most enduring of memorials, the trustiest monument for the preservation of an event or a name or an affection; for it, and it only, is respected by wars and revolutions, and survives them. ~ Mark Twain
388:Gorky called for the building of a monument to the young martyr, who, the writer said, had ‘understood that a relative by blood may also be an enemy of the spirit, and that such a person is not to be spared’.69 ~ Orlando Figes
389:Oh, something is there, waiting for me. Perhaps someday the revelation will burst in upon me and I will see the other side of this monumental grotesque joke. And then I'll laugh. And then I'll know what life is. ~ Sylvia Plath
390:They were looking at videos, and the woman was giggling quietly, as they often do in porn stores, unable to believe what they’re seeing, the monuments men have built to vaginas and to the very notion of sex. ~ Drew Nellins Smith
391:In all my shows, I'm not interested in the iconic shots of the Capitol and the Washington Monument and the Lincoln Memorial. I'm always interested in trying to get the culture of the place - trying to get it right. ~ David Nevins
392:I think directing yourself is a monumental task. Just to self edit as an actor, you work for some directors who don't give you a lot of feedback so you have to do that. That's a difficult thing to do as an actor. ~ Ashton Kutcher
393:a. Critics: people who make monuments out of books. b. Biographers: people who make books out of monuments. c. Poets: people who raze monuments. d. Publishers: people who sell rubble. e. Readers: people who buy it. ~ Cynthia Ozick
394:Architects mostly work for privileged people, people who have money and power,” Ban said recently. “Power and money are invisible, so people hire us to visualize their power and money by making monumental architecture. ~ Anonymous
395:Since becoming chief minister four years ago, Baba Dhobi had sought to consolidate his cult standing by using state funds to build lavish monuments and statues to the leaders of the Dalit movement, himself included. ~ Tarquin Hall
396:These ... tables (values of trignometric functions), constructed by means of new techniques based principally on the calculus of differences, are one of the most beautiful monuments ever erected to science. ~ Adrien Marie Legendre
397:Nuestra Señora de parís es en particular un curioso ejemplo de esta variedad. Cada cara, cada piedra del venerable monumento es una página, no solo de la historia del país, sino de la historia de la ciencia y el arte. ~ Victor Hugo
398:For what is history, but... huge libel on human nature, to which we industriously add page after page, volume after volume, as if we were holding up a monument to the honor, rather than the infamy of our species. ~ Washington Irving
399:nothing she did
or said

was quite
what she meant

but still her life
could be called a monument

shaped in a slant
of available light

and set to the movement
of possible music ~ Carol Shields
400:Our democracy is not a product but a continual process. It is preserved not by monuments but deeds. Sometimes it needs refining; sometimes it needs amending; sometimes it needs defending. Always, it needs improving. ~ Lee H Hamilton
401:Coolness is temporary. You can't capture it or create it, it has to be discovered. It has to do with the people that are in a place, not with monuments or institutions. It's a momentary conjunction of personalities. ~ Lawrence Wright
402:For twenty-seven years I was witness to the spiritual deterioration of my own father, watching day after day how everything human in him left him and how gradually he turned into a grim monument to his own self. ~ Svetlana Alliluyeva
403:Icon of Prague, the medieval bridge crossed the Vltava between Old Town and the Little Quarter. Gothic bridge towers rose on both sides, and the whole span — pedestrian-only — was lined by monumental statues of saints. ~ Laini Taylor
404:I love to take visitors on a monuments cruise along the Potomac. The ones that leave from the Georgetown and Alexandria docks are great because they leave every 15 minutes and are, of course, close to dining and shopping. ~ Anonymous
405:Protecting all this land, working with the President to establish all these monuments, to, you know... I think the President has a land protection record that's second to no one in this century, maybe Teddy Roosevelt. ~ Bruce Babbitt
406:Societies raise their grandest monuments to what their cultures value most highly. As the tallest buildings in a city noted for tall buildings, the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center were certainly monumental. ~ Michael Mandelbaum
407:Algunos eran de una ignorancia monumental, llegaban a la universidad sin poder situar a Chile en un mapa y seguramente tampoco eran capaces de situar su propio país en el mundo: creían que Estados Unidos era el mundo. ~ Isabel Allende
408:A measure of victory has been won, and honors have been bestowed in token thereof. But honours fade or are forgotten, and monuments crumble into dust. It is the battle itself that matters - and the battle must go on. ~ Elizabeth Kenny
409:Notre-Dame de Paris is, in particular, a curious specimen of this variety. Each face, each stone of the venerable monument, is a page not only of the history of the country, but of the history of science and art as well. ~ Victor Hugo
410:You shall not pile, with servile toil, Your monuments upon my breast, Nor yet within the common soil Lay down the wreck of power to rest, Where man can boast that he has trod On him that was "the scourge of God." ~ Edward Everett Hale
411:Deep inside I feel that this world we live in is really a big, huge, monumental symphonic orchestra. I believe that in its primordial form, all of creation is sound and that it's not just random sound, that it's music. ~ Michael Jackson
412:In the course of this short tour, I became convinced that we must turn to the New World if we wish to see in perfection the oldest monuments of the earth's history, so far at least as relates to its earliest inhabitants. ~ Charles Lyell
413:When you drive down Cemetery Road, the angel appears to be looking directly at you. Yet once you pass the monument and look back over your shoulder, the angel is still looking at you. Thus the appellation: the Turning Angel. ~ Greg Iles
414:It will be hard, James, but you come from sturdy, peasant stock, men who picked cotton and dammed rivers and built railroads, and, in the teeth of the most terrifying odds, achieved an unassailable and monumental dignity. ~ James Baldwin
415:The shadows of woman and child lie heavily athwart our own fears and nightmares and the two become translated, in the empty, indifferent place, from the local to the monumental. They are nobodies and thus become everybody. ~ Simon Schama
416:A corporal, upset that the Tannenberg monument in East Prussia had had to be blown up and worried about the possible loss of Silesian industry, still strongly believed, he wrote, that Germany would eventually master the enemy. ~ Anonymous
417:In Berlin, there are no museums or monuments to the slaughtered Hereros, and in Paris and Lisbon no visible reminders of the rubber terror that slashed in half the populations of parts of French and Portuguese Africa. In ~ Adam Hochschild
418:First off there is no question that LaDainian is a first-ballot Hall of Famer. His contributions off the field to the community of San Diego are as important as what he did on the field. What he did on the field was monumental. ~ Dan Fouts
419:If you want to feel the life and the body of great men who are long gone, go to their tombs or monuments; if you want to understand the real life and the wisdom of great men who are long gone, go to their libraries! ~ Ernest Agyemang Yeboah
420:People should have freedom in their pilgrimages and tours. They should come and visit historical monuments and sites - let's say the sites around Iran - where they can easily engage in wide- scale contacts with others. ~ Mahmoud Ahmadinejad
421:The New York Times in an editorial on 30 April 1976 wrote that a grateful nation should erect a monument to Justice Khanna, who had upheld the Constitution and the rule of law, even though it had meant sacrificing his career. ~ Coomi Kapoor
422:Do not fall in love with people like me.
We will take you to museums and parks and monuments
and kiss you in every beautiful place
so that you can never go back to them
without tasting us like blood in your mouth. ~ Caitlyn Siehl
423:I prefer sinners and madmen, who can learn, who can change, who can teach-or people like myself, if I may say so, who are not afraid to eat a lobster alone as they take on their shoulders the monumental weight of thirty years ~ James Baldwin
424:The murderer only takes the life of the parent and leaves his character as a goodly heritage to his children, whilst the slanderer takes away his goodly reputation and leaves him a living monument to his children's disgrace. ~ Andrew Jackson
425:There, in the middle of this mall is the Washington Monument, 555 feet high. But if we put a one in front of that 555 feet, we get 1555, the year that our first fathers landed on the shores of Jamestown, Virginia as slaves. ~ Louis Farrakhan
426:was far too young to be bugged, stalked, and murdered. I had never been to Bora Bora or finished In Search of Lost Time or run naked around the Washington Monument or gone skiing with Karl Lagerfeld. I had so much living to do. ~ Karin Tanabe
427:Half a capital and half a country town, the whole city leads a double existence; it has long trances of the one and flashes of the other; like the king of the Black Isles, it is half alive and half a monumental marble. ~ Robert Louis Stevenson
428:I prefer sinners and madmen, who can learn, who can change, who can teach-or people like myself, if I may say so, who are not afraid to eat a lobster alone as they take on their shoulders the monumental weight of thirty years ~ James A Baldwin
429:Our original title, you know, was `The Man in Lincoln`s Nose`. Couldn`t use it, though. They also wouldn`t let us shoot people on Mount Rushmore. Can`t deface a national monument. And it`s a pity, too, because I had a wonde. ~ Alfred Hitchcock
430:It’s a romance story. You know. Boy meets girl. Boy does something monumental to fuck up their relationship. They fight and go their separate ways. Boy works hard to regain her trust and her love, and they live happily ever after. ~ Callie Hart
431:Guides were Franciscan monks, sole custodians of the holy places after 1230, who recited the history and traditions associated with each town or monument or site of Biblical events to parties of visitors as they arrived. More ~ Barbara W Tuchman
432:In order to satisfy this great oneiric function, which makes it not a kind of total monument, the [Eiffel] Tower must escape reason. The first condition of this victorious flight is that the Tower be an utterly useless monument. ~ Roland Barthes
433:It is probable that a greater number of monuments of the skill and industry of man will, in the course of the ages, be collected together in the bed of the ocean than will exist at any other time on the surface of the continents. ~ Charles Lyell
434:Otto concurs with James that the numen appears as an objective presence, and that it is distinguishable from every other object we experience, because it is more deep and more general (all-encompassing) than all other objects. ~ Robert J Spitzer
435:What earnest worker, with hand and brain for the benefit of his fellowmen, could desire a more pleasing recognition of his usefulness than the monument of a tree, ever growing, ever blooming, and ever bearing wholesome fruit? ~ Washington Irving
436:Driving the San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge no monument’s in sight but fog prowling Angel Island muffling Alcatraz poems in Cantonese inscribed on fog no icon lifts a lamp here history’s breath blotting the air over Gold Mountain ~ Adrienne Rich
437:Eve chose to argue with the Enemy. She herself, alone," said Jesus. "It was a good intent. It was a proud overestimation and a monumental failure. Every child of Eve thereafter has died because of that failure. And so must I. ~ Walter Wangerin Jr
438:Is there no pity sitting in the clouds, That sees into the bottom of my grief? O sweet my mother, cast me not away: Delay this marriage for a month, a week; Or, if you do not, make the bridal bed In that dim monument where Tybalt lies ~ Anonymous
439:If humans died in a healthy culture, they would not lock out the earth in metal coffins and carve their names on stone monuments, but would instead place the naked body in the earth and plant a tree above the silent heart. ~ William Irwin Thompson
440:It's a matter of pride to me to get the film done fast, to get it done well. I understand the need for compromise. There is no such thing as a perfect shot, a perfect film. The purpose of film is not to make a monument to oneself. ~ Irvin Kershner
441:The bus stops at the O’Connell Monument and Uncle Pat goes to the Monument Fish and Chip Café where the smells are so delicious my stomach beats with the hunger. He gets a shilling’s worth of fish and chips and my mouth is watering ~ Frank McCourt
442:Hollywood got into the act, with director Cecil B. DeMille helping erect literally thousands of granite monuments to the Ten Commandments across the nation as part of a promotional campaign for his blockbuster film of the same name. ~ Kevin M Kruse
443:If there be any among us who wish to dissolve the Union or to change its republican form, let them stand undisturbed, as monuments of the safety with which error of opinion may be tolerated where reason is left free to combat it. ~ Thomas Jefferson
444:The great monuments are raised up like dams, pitting the logic of majesty and authority against all the shady elements: it is in the form of cathedrals and palaces that Church and State speak and impose silence on the multitudes. ~ Georges Bataille
445:The nod of a head is such a small thing, it can mean so little, yet it is the gesture of assent that allows, that makes to be. The nod is the gesture of power, the yes. The numen, the presence of the sacred, is called by its name ~ Ursula K Le Guin
446:The second assault on Fallujah was a monument to brutality and atrocity made in the United States of America. Like the Spanish city of Guernica during the 1930s, and Grozny in the 1990s Fallujah is our monument of excess and overkill. ~ Dahr Jamail
447:To One Married To An Old Man
Since thou wouldst needs,
Bewitched with some ill charms,
Be buried in those monumental arms,
All we can wish is, may that earth lie light
Upon thy tender limbs, and so goodnight.
~ Edmund Waller
448:The nod of a head is such a small thing, it can mean so little, yet it is the gesture of assent that allows, that makes to be. The nod is the gesture of power, the yes. The numen. the presence of the sacred, is called by its name. ~ Ursula K Le Guin
449:As I passed along the side walls of Westminster Abbey, I hardly saw any thing but marble monuments of great admirals, but which were all too much loaded with finery and ornaments, to make on me at least, the intended impression. ~ Karl Philipp Moritz
450:She is so naked and singular
She is the sum of yourself and your dream.
Climb her like a monument, step after step.
She is solid.
As for me, I am a watercolor.
I wash off.

(For My Lover, Returning To His Wife) ~ Anne Sexton
451:Half your anger is for yourself.” She ate the last bite of pastry and brushed her small gloved hands together, showering fragments of sugar icing onto the grass. “But it’s such a monumentally enormous anger even half is quite devastating. ~ Ann Leckie
452:I am a common man with common thoughts, and I've led a common life. There are no monuments dedicated to me and my name will soon be forgotten, but I've loved another with all my heart and soul, and to me, this has always been enough. ~ Nicholas Sparks
453:(A unified) 'Europe' is the result of plans. It is, in fact, a classic utopian project, a monument to the vanity of intellectuals, a programme whose inevitable destiny is failure: only the scale of the final damage done is in doubt. ~ Margaret Thatcher
454:His icebergs are strange monuments with a symbol embodied in their form and their colours. They do not freeze you when you look at them, for they are not of ice, they are what Lawren Harris feels and thinks after he has contemplated them ~ J D Salinger
455:Ignorance fears all things, falling, terror-stricken before the passing wind. Superstition stands as the monument to ignorance, and before it kneel all who realize their own weakness who see in all things the strength they do not possess ~ Manly P Hall
456:Even Hollywood got into the act, with director Cecil B. DeMille helping erect literally thousands of granite monuments to the Ten Commandments across the nation as part of a promotional campaign for his blockbuster film of the same name. ~ Kevin M Kruse
457:Ignorance fears all things, falling, terror-stricken before the passing wind. Superstition stands as the monument to ignorance, and before it kneel all who realize their own weakness who see in all things the strength they do not possess ~ Manly P Hall,
458:Something that is supposed to typify or stand for something else. Many symbols are mere "survivals" - as funereal urns carved on memorial monuments. We cannot stop making them, but we can give them a name that conceals our helplessness. ~ Ambrose Bierce
459:Labor should not be about creating monuments on hills or statues in parks. Labors monuments and statues are when a young person can find a job, when a person with disability can get access to the ordinary life that others take for granted. ~ Bill Shorten
460:Or do you and your hellhound only specialize in destroying national monuments of importance?” “No. Actually, on occasion we’ll destroy random items of little relevance,” I answered. “Monty and I are equal opportunity agents of mayhem. ~ Orlando A Sanchez
461:The religious superstition is encouraged by means of the institution of churches, processions, monuments, festivities....The so-called clergy stupefy the masses....They befog the people and keep them in an eternal condition of stupefaction. ~ Leo Tolstoy
462:Is there no pity sitting in the clouds That sees into the bottom of my grief? O sweet my mother, cast me not away! Delay this marriage for a month, a week, Or if you do not, make the bridal bed In that dim monument where Tybalt lies. ~ William Shakespeare
463:was it man's love to screw the sky with monuments span the bay with orange and silver bridges shuttling structure into structure incorruptible in this endless tie each age impassions be it in stone or steel either in echo or halfheard ruin ~ Gregory Corso
464:...one grows to the belief that, while woman's glory is in her hair, man's glory is to defeat some one. And if he can 'defeat with great slaughter' his monument is twice as high as if he had only visited on his brother man a plain undoing. ~ Elbert Hubbard
465:It was August 28th, 1963, and the greatest civil rights coalition in modern history had descended upon Washington. Hundreds of thousands of protesters trekked through the heat, stretching from the Washington Monument to the Lincoln Memorial. ~ Yvette Clarke
466:Pinckney was instrumental in funding the statue of Vesey that was finally erected in February 2014. Many white Charlestonians opposed the monument. Letter writers filled the pages of Charleston’s newspaper, The Post and Courier, with complaints. ~ Anonymous
467:The airliner-sized dragon blew apart in a monumental spray of blood and pulp. Great chunks of flesh the size of boulders rained down from the sky.
“The empire is striking back,” Ambassador Syme observed, peering out the window beside CJ. ~ Matthew Reilly
468:We hence acquire this sublime and interesting idea; that all the calcareous mountains in the world, and all the strata of clay, coal, marl, sand, and iron, which are incumbent on them, are MONUMENTS OF THE PAST FELICITY OF ORGANIZED NATURE! ~ Erasmus Darwin
469:I knew that I shouldn’t have, but I did it all the same; and there you have my epitaph, or one of them, because my grave is going to require a monument inscribed on all four sides with rueful mottoes, in small characters, set close together. ~ Michael Chabon
470:The decision to leave his family behind was either an act of monumental self-sacrifice, or one of selfish self-preservation, or both. He told himself he had no choice, which is what we all tell ourselves when forced to make a terrible choice. ~ Ben Macintyre
471:Soy un hombre corriente, con pensamientos corrientes, que ha llevado una vida corriente. No me dedicaran ningún monumento y mi nombre pronto pasara al olvido, pero he amado a otra persona con toda el alma y eso para mi, es mas que suficiente ~ Nicholas Sparks
472:An Inscription (For A Proposed Monument In
Washington)
Erected to 'Boss' Shepherd by the dear
Good folk he lived and moved among in peace
Guarded on either hand by the police,
With soldiers in his front and in his rear.
~ Ambrose Bierce
473:Do not fall in love with people like me
we will take you to
museums and parks
and monuments
and kiss you in every beautiful
place so that you can
never go back to them
without tasting us
like blood in your mouth. ~ Caitlyn Siehl
474:George McGovern, for all his mistakes... understands what a fantastic monument to all the best instincts of the human race this country might have been, if we could have kept it out of the hands of greedy little hustlers like Richard Nixon. ~ Hunter S Thompson
475:‎Now the deer moved through snow, snow that blew sideways, frosting the perfectly upright walls of Detroit's dead and monumental heart, vast black tines of brick reaching up to vanish in the white sky.
They made a lot of nature shows there. ~ William Gibson
476:The things we do are the most important things of all. They are more important than what we say or what we look like. The things we do outlast our mortality. The things we do are like monuments that people build to honor heroes after they’ve died. ~ R J Palacio
477:Helplessness is such a rotten feeling. There's nothing you can do about it. Being helpless is like being paralyzed. It's sickness. The cure calls for a monumental effort to stand up and start walking somewhere, anywhere. But that takes some doing. ~ Chuck Barris
478:Soy un hombre corriente, con pensamientos corrientes, que ha llevado una vida corriente. No me dedicarán ningún monumento y mi nombre pronto pasará al olvido, pero he amado a otra persona con toda el alma, y eso, para mí, es más que suficiente. ~ Nicholas Sparks
479:There is a collective force rising up on the earth today, an energy of the reborn feminine... This is a time of monumental shift, from the male dominance of human consciousness back to a balanced relationship between masculine and feminine. ~ Marianne Williamson
480:The art in photography is literary art before it is anything else: its triumphs and monuments are historical, anecdotal, reportorial, observational before they are purely pictorial... The photograph has to tell a story if it is to work as art. ~ Clement Greenberg
481:Not marble, nor the gilded monuments / Of princes, shall outlive this powerful rhyme; / But you shall shine more bright in these contents / Than unswept stone, besmear’d with sluttish time.” (Off topic, but: What a slut time is. She screws everybody.) ~ John Green
482:You have ordinary moments and ordinary moments and more ordinary moments, and then, suddenly, there is something monumental right there. You have past and future colliding in the present, your own personal Big Bang, and nothing will ever be the same. ~ Deb Caletti
483:Are you going to be just kind of a walking monument to a job, or are you going to have some kind of really significant inner life of your own? Because the external things the job, the house, the this, the that do not really fill the place inside. ~ Robertson Davies
484:la caída del imperio, caballeros, es algo monumental y no puede combatirse fácilmente. Está dictada por una burocracia en aumento, una recesión de la iniciativa, una congelación de las castas, un estancamiento de la curiosidad… y muchos factores más. ~ Isaac Asimov
485:Often touching . . . Monumental Propaganda is a novel that slashes and rips . . . In his translation, Andrew Bromfield deftly shifts his tone and tools as required, remaining true to Voinovich's Vonnegut-like playfulness and appreciation of the absurb. ~ Ken Kalfus
486:She regained the voice taken away from her and with it rehumanized her dehumanized self. She spoke words that built a cage around him, erected a monument to his casual malice, words that will likely follow him all his life. Her voice was her power. ~ Rebecca Solnit
487:The blessed Religion revealed in the word of God will remain an eternal and awful monument to prove that the best Institution may be abused by human depravity; and that they may even, in some instances be made subservient to the vilest purposes. ~ George Washington
488:Embora Mr. Gulliver tenha nascido em Nottinghamshire, onde seu pai viveu, eu o ouvi dizer que sua família veio de Oxfordshire; confirmando o fato, observei no cemitério da igrega em Bandury, neste condado, diversas tumbas e monumentos dos Gullivers. ~ Jonathan Swift
489:If a man do not erect in this age his own tomb ere he dies, he shall live no longer in monument than the bell rings, and the widow weeps... ...An hour in clamour and a quarter in rheum. ~ William Shakespeare, Much Ado About Nothing, 1598-99, Act V, scene 2, line 76.
490:I've finally figured out what's wrong with Washington D.C. It's that all the buildings are more or less the same height and there's absolutely no skyline, save for the Washington Monument touching the night sky, like a giant middle finger to the world. ~ Paul Beatty
491:the average CEO-to-worker compensation in the nation was 354:1; after, it dropped to 89:1. At your workplace the most extreme differential is now 4:1. It’s similar at others, as well. Work gets better, but it doesn’t feel as if something monumental ~ Bhaskar Sunkara
492:Your concern is not so much to have what you love anymore, but to love what you have—right now. This is a monumental change from the first half of life, so much so that it is almost the litmus test of whether you are in the second half of life at all. ~ Richard Rohr
493:Knowledge of the earth’s magnetic fields of force may have been universal in ancient times and considered so important to the human condition that men spent years of their lives in hard labor charting those fields and erecting huge monuments along them. ~ John A Keel
494:You have set up in New York Harbor a monstrous idol which you call Liberty. The only thing that remains to complete that monument is to put on its pedestal the inscription written by Dante on the gate of hell: All hope abandon ye who enter here. ~ George Bernard Shaw
495:You have ordinary moments and ordinary moments and more ordinary moments, and then, suddenly, there is something monumental right there. You have the past and future colliding in the present, your own personal Big Bang, and nothing will ever be the same. ~ Deb Caletti
496:Are you going to be just kind of a walking monument to a job, or are you going to have some kind of really significant inner life of your own? Because the external things — the job, the house, the this, the that — do not really fill the place inside. ~ Robertson Davies
497:But you see, the problem is that apologies are really just little weeds that grow over monuments and headstones. They keep coming back, but never stop ruining what lies beneath. If an apology is truly authentic, the pain is supposed to stop. Right? ~ Elizabeth L Silver
498:It was a tiny moment, brief and fleeting, but Olanna noticed how scrupulously they avoided any contact, any touch of skin, as if they were united by a common knowledge so monumental that they were determined not to be united by anything else. ~ Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
499:Perhaps there never was a monument more characteristic of an age and people than the Alhambra; a rugged fortress without, a voluptuous palace within; war frowning from its battlements; poetry breathing throughout the fairy architecture of its halls. ~ Washington Irving
500:Pygmies are pygmies still, though percht on Alps;  And pyramids are pyramids in vales.  Each man makes his own stature, builds himself.  Virtue alone outbuilds the Pyramids;  Her monuments shall last when Egypt’s fall. ~ Edward Young, Night-Thoughts (1742–1745)

IN CHAPTERS



   8 Philosophy
   8 Christianity
   7 Psychology
   6 Occultism
   1 Integral Yoga


   9 Carl Jung
   8 Plotinus
   6 Sri Aurobindo


   4 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01
   4 Mysterium Coniunctionis
   2 The Life Divine
   2 The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious
   2 Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02
   2 Aion


1.01 - Archetypes of the Collective Unconscious, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  uncanny, like everything whose cause we do not know since it
  is not ourselves. It hints at an unseen presence, a numen to
  which neither human expectations nor the machinations of the

1.05 - Christ, A Symbol of the Self, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  86 1 must say a word here about the horos doctrine of the Valentinians in
  Irenaeus (Adv. haer, I, 2, 2ff.) Horos (boundary) is a "power" or numen iden-
  tical with Christ, or at least proceeding from him. It has the following synonyms:

1.06 - Man in the Universe, #The Life Divine, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  10:The universe comes to the individual as Life, - a dynamism the entire secret of which he has to master and a mass of colliding results, a whirl of potential energies out of which he has to disengage some supreme order and some yet unrealised harmony. This is after all the real sense of man's progress. It is not merely a restatement in slightly different terms of what physical Nature has already accomplished. Nor can the ideal of human life be simply the animal repeated on a higher scale of mentality. Otherwise, any system or order which assured a tolerable well-being and a moderate mental satisfaction would have stayed our advance. The animal is satisfied with a modicum of necessity; the gods are content with their splendours. But man cannot rest permanently until he reaches some highest good. He is the greatest of living beings because he is the most discontented, because he feels most the pressure of limitations. He alone, perhaps, is capable of being seized by the divine frenzy for a remote ideal.
  11:To the Life-Spirit, therefore, the individual in whom its potentialities centre is pre-eminently Man, the Purusha. It is the Son of Man who is supremely capable of incarnating God. This Man is the Manu, the thinker, the Manomaya Purusha, mental person or soul in mind of the ancient sages. No mere superior mammal is he, but a conceptive soul basing itself on the animal body in Matter. He is conscious Name or numen accepting and utilising form as a medium through which Person can deal with substance. The animal life emerging out of Matter is only the inferior term of his existence. The life of thought, feeling, will, conscious impulsion, that which we name in its totality Mind, that which strives to seize upon Matter and its vital energies and subject them to the law of its own progressive transformation, is the middle term in which he takes his effectual station. But there is equally a supreme term which Mind in man searches after so that having found he may affirm it in his mental and bodily existence. This practical affirmation of something essentially superior to his present self is the basis of the divine life in the human being.
  12:Awakened to a profounder self-knowledge than his first mental idea of himself, Man begins to conceive some formula and to perceive some appearance of the thing that he has to affirm. But it appears to him as if poised between two negations of itself. If, beyond his present attainment, he perceives or is touched by the power, light, bliss of a self-conscious infinite existence and translates his thought or his experience of it into terms convenient for his mentality, - Infinity, Omniscience, Omnipotence, Immortality, Freedom, Love, Beatitude, God, - yet does this sun of his seeing appear to shine between a double Night, - a darkness below, a mightier darkness beyond. For when he strives to know it utterly, it seems to pass into something which neither any one of these terms nor the sum of them can at all represent. His mind at last negates God for a Beyond, or at least it seems to find God transcending Himself, denying Himself to the conception. Here also, in the world, in himself, and around himself, he is met always by the opposites of his affirmation. Death is ever with him, limitation invests his being and his experience, error, inconscience, weakness, inertia, grief, pain, evil are constant oppressors of his effort. Here also he is driven to deny God, or at least the Divine seems to negate or to hide itself in some appearance or outcome which is other than its true and eternal reality.

1.11 - The Master of the Work, #The Synthesis Of Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
     There are gradations in this last integralising movement; for it cannot be done at once or without long approaches that bring it progressively nearer and make it at last possible. The first attitude to be taken is to cease to regard ourselves as the worker and firmly to realise that we are only one instrument of the cosmic Force. At first it is not the one Force but many cosmic forces that seem to move us; but these may be turned into feeders of the ego and this vision liberates the mind but not the rest of the nature. Even when we become aware of all as the working of one cosmic Force and of the Divine behind it, that too need not liberate. If the egoism of the worker disappears, the egoism of the instrument may replace it or else prolong it in a disguise. The life of the world has been full of instances of egoism of this kind and it can be more engrossing and enormous than any other; there is the same danger in Yoga. A man becomes a leader of men or eminent in a large or lesser circle and feels himself full of a power that he knows to be beyond his own ego-Force; he may be aware of a Fate acting through him or a Will mysterious and unfathomable or a Light within of great brilliance. There are extraordinary results of his thoughts, his actions or his creative genius. He effects some tremendous destruction that clears the path for humanity or some great construction that becomes its momentary resting-place. He is a scourge or he is a bringer of light and healing, a creator of beauty or a messenger of knowledge. Or, if his work and its effects are on a lesser scale and have a limited field, still they are attended by the strong sense that he is an instrument and chosen for his mission or his labour. Men who have this destiny and these powers come easily to believe and declare themselves to be mere instruments in the hand of God or of Fate: but even in tile declaration we can see that there can intrude or take refuge an intenser and more exaggerated egoism than ordinary men have the courage to assert or the strength to house within them. And often if men of this kind speak of God, it is to erect all image of him which is really nothing but a huge shadow of themselves or their own nature, a sustaining Deific Essence of their own type of will and thought and quality and force. This magnified image of their ego is the Master whom they serve. This happens only too often in Yoga to strong but crude vital natures or minds too easily exalted when they allow ambition, pride or the desire of greatness to enter into their spiritual seeking and vitiate its purity of motive; a magnified ego stands between them and their true being and grasps for its own personal purpose the strength from a greater unseen Power, divine or undivine, acting through them of which they become vaguely or intensely aware. An intellectual perception or vital sense of a Force greater than ours and of ourselves as moved by it is not sufficient to liberate from the ego.
     This perception, this sense of a greater Power in us or above and moving us, is not a hallucination or a megalomania. Those who thus feel and see have a larger sight than ordinary men and have advanced a step beyond the limited physical intelligence, but theirs is riot the plenary vision or the direct experience. For, because they are not clear in mind and aware in the soul, because their awakening is more in the vital parts than into the spiritual substance of Self, they cannot be the conscious instruments of the Divine or come face to face with the Master, but are used through their fallible arid imperfect nature. The most they see of the Divinity is a Fate or a cosmic Force or else they give his name to a limited Godhead or, worse, to a titanic or demoniac Power that veils him. Even certain religious founders have erected the image of the God of a sect or a national God or a Power of terror and punishment or a numen of sattwic love and mercy and virtue and seem not to have seen the One and Eternal. The Divine accepts the image they make of him and does his work in them through that medium, but, since the one Force is felt and acts in their imperfect nature but more intensely than in others, the motive principle of egoism too can be more intense in them than in others. An exalted rajasic or sattwic ego still holds them and stands between them and the integral Truth. Even this is something, a beginning, although far from the true and perfect experience. A much worse thing may befall those who break something of the human bonds but have not purity and have not -- the knowledge, for they may become instruments, but not of the Divine; too often, using his name, they serve unconsciously his masks and black Contraries, the Powers of Darkness. Our nature must house the cosmic Force but not in its lower aspect or in its rajasic or sattwic movement; it must serve the universal Will, but in the light of a greater liberating knowledge. There must be no egoism of any kind in the attitude of the instrument, even when we are fully conscious of the greatness of the Force within us. Every man is knowingly or unknowingly the instrument of a universal Power and, apart from the inner Presence, there is no such essential difference between one action and another, one kind of instrumentation and another as would warrant the folly of an egoistic pride. The difference between knowledge and ignorance is a grace of the Spirit; the breath of divine Power blows where it lists and fills today one and tomorrow another with the word or the puissance. If the potter shapes one pot more perfectly than another, the merit lies not in the vessel but the maker. The attitude of our mind must not be "This is my strength" or "Behold God's power in me", but rather "A Divine Power works in this mind and body and it is the same that works in all men and in the animal, in the plant and in the metal, in conscious and living things and in things appearing to be inconscient arid inanimate." This large view of the One working in all and of the whole world as the equal instrument of a divine action and gradual self-expression, if it becomes our entire experience, will help to eliminate all rajasic egoism out of us and even the sattwic ego-sense will begin to pass away from our nature.
     The elimination of this form of ego leads straight towards the true instrumental action which Is the essence of a perfect Karmayoga. For while we cherish the instrumental ego, we may pretend to ourselves that we are conscious instruments of the Divine, but in reality we are trying to make of the Divine shakti an instrument of our own desires or our egoistic purpose. And even if the ego is subjected but not eliminated, we may indeed be engines of the divine Work, but we shall be imperfect tools and deflect or impair the working by our mental errors, our vital distortions or the obstinate incapacities of our physical nature. If this ego disappears, then we can truly become, not only pure instruments consciously consenting to every turn of the divine Hand that moves us, but aware of our true nature, conscious portions of the one Eternal and Infinite put out in herself for her works by the supreme shakti.

1.1.2 - Commentary, #Kena and Other Upanishads, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  secretly in her from the very commencement of her works; he
  is the highest possible Name or numen on this planet; he is the
  realised terrestrial godhead.

1.14 - The Structure and Dynamics of the Self, #Aion, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  snake is not only related to the god of revelation, Hermes, but,
  as a vegetation numen, calls forth the "blessed greenness," all
  the budding and blossoming of plant life. 74 Indeed, this serpent

2.02 - Brahman, Purusha, Ishwara - Maya, Prakriti, Shakti, #The Life Divine, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  
  Our conception of the Infinite is formlessness, but everywhere we see form and forms surrounding us and it can be and is affirmed of the Divine Being that he is at once Form and the Formless. For here too the apparent contradiction does not correspond to a real opposition; the Formless is not a negation of the power of formation, but the condition for the Infinite's free formation: for otherwise there would be a single Form or only a fixity or sum of possible forms in a finite universe. The formlessness is the character of the spiritual essence, the spirit-substance of the Reality; all finite realities are powers, forms, self-shapings of that substance: the Divine is formless and nameless, but by that very reason capable of manifesting all possible names and shapes of being. Forms are manifestations, not arbitrary inventions out of nothing; for line and colour, mass and design which are the essentials of form carry always in them a significance, are, it might be said, secret values and significances of an unseen reality made visible; it is for that reason that figure, line, hue, mass, composition can embody what would be otherwise unseen, can convey what would be otherwise occult to the sense. Form may be said to be the innate body, the inevitable self-revelation of the formless, and this is true not only of external shapes, but of the unseen formations of mind and life which we seize only by our thought and those sensible forms of which only the subtle grasp of the inner consciousness can become aware. Name in its deeper sense is not the word by which we describe the object, but the total of power, quality, character of the reality which a form of things embodies and which we try to sum up by a designating sound, a knowable name, Nomen. Nomen in this sense, we might say, is numen; the secret Names of the Gods are their power, quality, character of being caught up by the consciousness and made conceivable. The Infinite is nameless, but in that namelessness all possible names, numens of the gods, the names and forms of all realities, are already envisaged and prefigured, because they are there latent and inherent in the All-Existence.
  
  It becomes clear from these considerations that the coexistence of the Infinite and the finite, which is the very nature of universal being, is not a juxtaposition or mutual inclusion of two opposites, but as natural and inevitable as the relation of the principle of Light and Fire with the suns. The finite is a frontal aspect and a self-determination of the Infinite; no finite can exist in itself and by itself, it exists by the Infinite and because it is of one essence with the Infinite. For by the Infinite we do not mean solely an illimitable self-extension in Space and Time, but something that is also spaceless and timeless, a selfexistent Indefinable and Illimitable which can express itself in the infinitesimal as well as in the vast, in a second of time, in a point of space, in a passing circumstance. The finite is looked upon as a division of the Indivisible, but there is no such thing: for this division is only apparent; there is a demarcation, but no real separation is possible. When we see with the inner vision and sense and not with the physical eye a tree or other object, what we become aware of is an infinite one Reality constituting the tree or object, pervading its every atom and molecule, forming them out of itself, building the whole nature, process of becoming, operation of indwelling energy; all of these are itself, are this infinite, this Reality: we see it extending indivisibly and uniting all objects so that none is really separate from it or quite separate from other objects. "It stands" says the Gita "undivided in beings and yet as if divided." Thus each object is that Infinite and one in essential being with all other objects that are also forms and names - powers, numens - of the Infinite.
  

2.03 - THE ENIGMA OF BOLOGNA, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [72] Aldrovandus explains the puzzling hoc est sepulcrum by saying that the oak supplied the necessary building material for the tomb! In substantiation of this he adds that there was in that locality a village with the name of Casaralta,181 which he analyses into casa (house), ara (altar), alta (high).
  [73] As a further contri bution he quotes an Italian poem about a great oak, representing, he says, the world of the elements, planted as it were in a heavenly garden, where Sun and Moon are spread out like two flowers.182 This allusion to the world-oak of Pherecydes leads us straight to the sun-and-moon tree of alchemy, to the red and white lily,183 the red slave and the white woman (or white dove),184 and the four-hued blossoms of the Tree in the Western Land.185 Reusners Pandora portrays the tree as a torch-bearing woman, its top sprouting out of her crowned head.186 Here the tree is personified by its feminine numen.
  [74] Aldrovanduss interpretation is essentially alchemical, as we can see from the treatise of Bernardus Trevisanus (Count of the March and Trevis, 140690).187 He tells the parable188 of an adept who finds a clear spring set about with the finest stone and secured to the trunk of an oak-tree, the whole surrounded by a wall. This is the Kings bath in which he seeks renewal. An old man, Hermes the mystagogue, explains how the King had this bath built: he placed in it an old oak, cloven in the midst.189 The fountain was surrounded by a thick wall, and first it was enclosed in hard, bright stone, then in a hollow oak.190
  [75] The point of the parable, evidently, is to bring the oak into connection with the bath. Usually this is the nuptial bath of the royal pair. But here the Queen is missing, for it is only the King who is renewed. This unusual version191 of the motif suggest that the oak, as the feminine numen, has taken the place of the Queen. If this assumption is correct, it is particularly significant that the oak is first said to be cloven and later to be hollow. Now it seems to be the upright trunk or stock of the fountain,192 now a living tree casting a shadow, now the trough of the fountain. This ambiguity refers to the different aspects of the tree: as the stock, the oak is the source of the fountain, so to speak; as the trough it is the vessel, and as the protecting tree it is the mother.193 From ancient times the tree was mans birthplace;194 it is therefore a source of life. The alchemists called both the vessel and the bath the womb.195 The cloven or hollow trunk bears out this interpretation.196 The Kings bath is itself a matrix, the tree serving as an attri bute of the latter. Often, as in the Ripley Scrowle,197 the tree stands in the nuptial bath, either as a pillar or directly as a tree in whose branches the numen appears in the shape of a mermaid (= anima) with a snakes tail.198 The analogy with the Tree of Knowledge is obvious.199 The Dodonian oak was the abode of an oracle, the anima here playing the role of prophetess.200 The snake-like Mercurius appears as a tree numen in Grimms fairytale of The Spirit in the Bottle.201
  [76] The tree has a remarkable relation to the old man in the Turba:
  --
  Likewise Marchos205 said, It is time for this child to be born, and he related the following parable: We shall build him a house, which is called the grave of Sihoka. He [or Mariyah]206 said, There is an earth207 near us, which is called tormos,208 where there are serpents [or witches]209 that eat the darkness210 out of the burning stones, and on these stones they drink the blood of black goats.211 While they remain in the darkness, they conceive in the baths212 and give birth213 in the air, and they stride on the sea,214 and they inhabit vaults and sepulchres, and the serpent fights with the male, and the male continues forty nights in the grave, and forty nights in the little house.215
  [78] The Latin translation serpent for witch is connected with the widespread primitive idea that the spirits of the dead are snakes. This fits in with the offering of goats blood, since the sacrifice of black animals to the chthonic numina was quite customary. In the Arabic text the witches refer to the female demons of the desert, the jinn. The grave-haunting numen is likewise a widespread idea that has lingered on into Christian legend. I have even met it in the dream of a twenty-two-year-old theological student, and I give this dream again so that those of my readers who are familiar with the language of dreams will be able to see the full scope of the problem we are discussing.216
  [79] The dreamer was standing in the presence of a handsome old man dressed entirely in black. He knew it was the white magician. This personage had just addressed him at considerable length, but the dreamer could no longer remember what it was about. He recalled only the closing words: And for this we need the help of the black magician. At that moment the door opened and in came another old man exactly like the first, except that he was dressed in white. He said to the white magician, I need your advice, but threw a sidelong, questioning glance at the dreamer, whereupon the white magician answered: You can speak freely, he is an innocent. The white-clad black magician then related his story. He had come from a distant land where something extraordinary had happened. The country was ruled by an old king who felt his death near and had therefore sought out a worthy tomb for himself. There were in that land a great number of tombs from ancient times, and the king had chosen the finest for himself. According to legend, it was the tomb of a virgin who had died long ago. The king caused it to be opened, in order to get it ready for use. But when the bones were exposed to the light of day they suddenly took on life and changed into a black horse, which galloped away into the desert. The black magician had heard this story and immediately set forth in pursuit of the horse. After a journey of many days through the desert he reached the grasslands on the other side. There he met the horse grazing, and there also he came upon the find on account of which he now needed the advice of the white magician. For he had found the lost keys of paradise, and he did not know what to do with them. Here the dream ended.

2.05 - The Divine Truth and Way, #Essays On The Gita, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  
  But since all the Divine is within each being, we can rise above this relation by transcending the ignorance. For we can identify ourselves with the one Self supporter of all things and become the witness and non-doer. Or else we can put our individual being into the human soul's right relation with the supreme Godhead within us and make it in its parts of nature the immediate cause and instrument, nimitta, and in its spiritual self and person a high participant in the supreme, free and unattached mastery of that inner numen. This is a thing we have to see clearly in
  

3.02 - King and Queen, #The Practice of Psycho therapy, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  psychic existence becomes reality. Thus Layard logically derives the
  anima from the numen of the goddess. In the shape of the goddess the
  anima is manifestly projected, but in her proper (psychological) shape she
  --
  them in matter, because he supposed that they were most likely to be found
  there. It was really a question of a transference of numen the converse of
  that from the king to the god. The numen seemed to have migrated in somemysterious way from the world of the spirit to the realm of matter. But the
  descent of the projection into matter had led some of the old alchemists,
  --
  psyche and our abysmal unconsciousness of it. Never before has mankind
  as a whole experienced the numen of the psychological factor on so vast a
  scale. In one sense this is a catastrophe and a retrogression without
  --
  contri bution may be, it is yet an opus magnum, for it is accomplished in a
  sphere but lately visited by the numen, where the whole weight of
  mankinds problems has settled. The ultimate questions of psycho therapy

3.03 - SULPHUR, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  [149] This is not mere euphemism or propitiatory optimism, but rather an intuitive perception of the compensating effect of the counter-position in the unconscious, which should not be understood dualistically as an absolute opposite but as a helpful though nonetheless dangerous complement to the conscious position. Medical experience shows that the unconscious is indeed actuated by a compensatory tendency, at any rate in normal individuals. In the domain of pathology I believe I have observed cases where the tendency of the unconscious would have to be regarded, by all human standards, as essentially destructive. But it may not be out of place to reflect that the self-destruction of what is hopelessly inefficient or evil can be understood in a higher sense as another attempt at compensation. There are murderers who feel that their execution is condign punishment, and suicides who go to their death in triumph.
  [150] So, although the alchemists failed to discover the hidden structure of matter, they did discover that of the psyche, even if they were scarcely conscious of what this discovery meant. Their naive Christ-lapis parallel is at once a symbolization of the chemical arcanum and of the figure of Christ. The identification or paralleling of Christ with a chemical factor, which was in essence a pure projection from the unconscious, has a reactive effect on the interpretation of the Redeemer. For if A (Christ) = B (lapis), and B = C (an unconscious content), then A = C. Such conclusions need not be drawn consciously in order to be made effective. Given the initial impulse, as provided for instance by the Christ-lapis parallel, the conclusion will draw itself even though it does not reach consciousness, and it will remain the unspoken, spiritual property of the school of thought that first hit upon the equation. Not only that, it will be handed down to the heirs of that school as an integral part of their mental equipment, in this case the natural scientists. The equation had the effect of channelling the religious numen into physical nature and ultimately into matter itself, which in its turn had the chance to become a self-subsistent metaphysical principle. In following up their basic thoughts the alchemists, as I have shown in Psychology and Alchemy, logically opposed to the son of the spirit a son of the earth and of the stars (or metals), and to the Son of Man or filius microcosmi a filius macrocosmi, thus unwittingly revealing that in alchemy there was an autonomous principle which, while it did not replace the spirit, nevertheless existed in its own right. Although the alchemists were more or less aware that their insights and truths were of divine origin, they knew they were not sacred revelations but were vouchsafed by individual inspiration or by the lumen naturae, the sapientia Dei hidden in nature. The autonomy of their insights showed itself in the emancipation of science from the domination of faith. Human intolerance and shortsightedness are to blame for the open conflict that ultimately broke out between faith and knowledge. Conflict or comparison between incommensurables is impossible. The only possible attitude is one of mutual toleration, for neither can deprive the other of its validity. Existing religious beliefs have, besides their supernatural foundation, a basis in psychological facts whose existence is as valid as those of the empirical sciences. If this is not understood on one side or the other it makes no difference to the facts, for these exist whether man understands them or not, and whoever does not have the facts on his side will sooner or later have to pay the price.
  [151] With this I would like to conclude my remarks on sulphur. This arcane substance has provided occasion for some general reflections, which are not altoge ther fortuitous in that sulphur represents the active substance of the sun or, in psychological language, the motive factor in consciousness: on the one hand the will, which can best be regarded as a dynamism subordinated to consciousness, and on the other hand compulsion, an involuntary motivation or impulse ranging from mere interest to possession proper. The unconscious dynamism would correspond to sulphur, for compulsion is the great mystery of human life. It is the thwarting of our conscious will and of our reason by an inflammable element within us, appearing now as a consuming fire and now as life-giving warmth.

3.04 - LUNA, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  and thou wilt have in thy power the Fount of the Knight of Treviso, whose waters are rightfully dedicated to the maiden Diana.
  [193] The fountain of Bernardus Trevisanus is the bath of renewal that was mentioned earlier. The ever-flowing fountain expresses a continual flow of interest toward the unconscious, a kind of constant attention or religio, which might also be called devotion. The crossing of unconscious contents into consciousness is thus made considerably easier, and this is bound to benefit the psychic balance in the long run. Diana as the numen and nymph of this spring is an excellent formulation of the figure we know as the anima. If attention is directed to the unconscious, the unconscious will yield up its contents, and these in turn will fructify the conscious like a fountain of living water. For consciousness is just as arid as the unconscious if the two halves of our psychic life are separated.
  Hic fur est nequam arsenicali malignitate armatus, quem juvenis alatus horret et fugit.

3.05 - SAL, #Mysterium Coniunctionis, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  
  Only in 1950, after the teaching authority in the Church had long deferred it, and almost a century after the declaration of the dogma of the Immaculate Conception, did the Pope, moved by a growing wave of popular petitions,386 feel compelled to declare the Assumption as a revealed truth. All the evidence shows that the dogmatization was motivated chiefly by the religious need of the Catholic masses. Behind this stands the archetypal numen of feminine deity,387 who, at the Council of Ephesus in 431, imperiously announced her claim to the title of Theotokos (God-bearer), as distinct from that of a mere Anthropotokos (man-bearer) accorded to her by the Nestorian rationalists.
  [238] The taking up of the body had long been emphasized as an historical and material event, and the alchemists could therefore make use of the representations of the Assumption in describing the glorification of matter in the opus. The illustration of this process in Reusners Pandora388 shows, underneath the coronation scene, a kind of shield between the emblems of Matthew and Luke, on which is depicted the extraction of Mercurius from the prima materia. The extracted spirit appears in monstrous form: the head is surrounded by a halo, and reminds us of the traditional head of Christ, but the arms are snakes and the lower half of the body resembles a stylized fishs tail.389 This is without doubt the anima mundi who has been freed from the shackles of matter, the filius macrocosmi or Mercurius-Anthropos, who, because of his double nature, is not only spiritual and physical but unites in himself the morally highest and lowest.390 The illustration in Pandora points to the great secret which the alchemists dimly felt was implicit in the Assumption. The proverbial darkness of sublunary matter has always been associated with the prince of this world, the devil. He is the metaphysical figure who is excluded from the Trinity but who, as the counterpart of Christ, is the sine qua non of the drama of redemption.391 His equivalent in alchemy is the dark side of Mercurius duplex and, as we saw, the active sulphur. He also conceals himself in the poisonous dragon, the preliminary, chthonic form of the lapis aethereus. To the natural philosophers of the Middle Ages, and to Dorn in particular, it was perfectly clear that the triad must be complemented by a fourth, as the lapis had always been regarded as a quaternity of elements. It did not disturb them that this would necessarily involve the evil spirit. On the contrary, the dismemberment and self-devouring of the dragon probably seemed to them a commendable operation. Dorn, however, saw in the quaternity the absolute opposite of the Trinity, namely the female principle, which seemed to him of the devil, for which reason he called the devil the four-horned serpent. This insight must have given him a glimpse into the core of the problem.392 In his refutation he identified woman with the devil because of the number two, which is characteristic of both. The devil, he thought, was the binarius itself, since it was created on the second day of Creation, on Monday, the day of the moon, on which God failed to express his pleasure, this being the day of doubt and separation.393 Dorn puts into words what is merely hinted at in the Pandora illustration.

3.7.1.07 - Involution and Evolution, #Essays In Philosophy And Yoga, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  Then, even if we suppose the least explicable part of the action to be an evolutionary development of the immaterial from Matter, still is that development a creation or a liberation, a birth of what did not exist before or a slow bringing out of what already existed in suppressed fact or in eternal potentiality?
  And the interest of the question becomes acute, its importance incalculable when we come to the still unexplained phenomenon of life and mind. Is life a creation out of inanimate substance or the appearance of a new, a suddenly or slowly resultant power out of the brute material energy, and is conscious mind a creation out of inconscient or subconscient life, or do these powers and godheads appear because they were always there though in a shrouded and by us unrecognizable condition of their hidden or suppressed idea and activity, Nomen and numen? And what
  

3 - Commentaries and Annotated Translations, #Hymns to the Mystic Fire, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  the name of a thing, the defining idea about it, is both its nomen
  & numen, & carries in itself the swabhava of the thing, its nature
  or self-being and prakriti or natural working; as soon as thing

5 - The Phenomenology of the Spirit in Fairytales, #The Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious, #Carl Jung, #Psychology
  were as green as rue." Even the food was green. The King of
  the Forest is here a vegetation or tree numen who reigns in the
  woods and, through the nixies, also has connections with water,
  --
  ceive and define this as the dark half of the personality. As a
  supra-individual factor the numen of the hunter is a dominant
  of the collective unconscious, and its characteristic features-

ENNEAD 02.09 - Against the Gnostics; or, That the Creator and the World are Not Evil., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  4 As wastage, see 6.4, 10; as numenius might have said in 12, 22.
  
  5 As said numenius fr. 46.
  
  --
  
  49 Notice this numenian name for the divinity used at the beginning of the Escoreal numenius fragment.
  
  --
  
  121 As said numenius, fr. 32.
  
  --
  
  129 As numenius said, fr. 26.3.
  
  --
  
  131 As said numenius, fr. 32.
  
  132 See Aristotle, Plato's Critias, numenius, 32, and Proclus.
  
  --
  
  152 As numenius said, fr. 32.
  
  --
  
  177 This book sounds more numenian or Amelian, than the former three, which seem to have been written to answer questions of Porphyry's.
  
  --
  
  191 This sounds as if it were a quotation from numenius, though it does not appear in the latter's fragments.
  
  --
  
  215 Phaedrus, Cary, 59, 62; numenius, 32.
  
  --
  
  223 Such as numenius fr. 20.
  
  --
  
  243 See Life of Plotinos, 18. Notice how well the chronological order works out. The former book (31) and the next (33) treat of the Gnostics, while this book treats of the philosophical principle of their practical aspect. Besides, it explains the Amelio-Porphyrian quarrel. Like all other difficulties of the time, it was about Gnosticism, and Amelius's dismissal meant that Plotinos rejected Egyptian Gnosticism, and numenius's true position as a dualist stands revealed; but after Porphyry's departure, Plotinos harked back to it.
  
  --
  
  254 Who is the Unity; a numenian conception, fr. 36.
  
  --
  
  256 That is we will form a "pair." numenius, 14, also taught the Pythagorean "pair or doubleness."
  
  --
  
  266 See numenius, 67, 42.
  
  --
  
  268 Such as numenius, 42, and Plutarch, de Isis et Osiris, Fr. Tr. 381.
  
  --
  
  281 By distinguishing within each of them potentiality and actualization, numenius, 25, multiplied them.
  
  --
  
  314 Plotinos had done so himself (Intelligence, and the intelligible world); numenius (25) also did so.
  
  --
  
  385 This was evidently a rebuke to Amelius, for his faithfulness to numenius; and it is at this time that Amelius left Plotinos.
  
  386 This may refer to numenius's views, see fr. 27 b. 10.
  
  387 Compare numenius, fr. 61, 62a.
  Transcriber's Notes

ENNEAD 03.01 - Concerning Fate., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  As the first book seemed Platonic, and the second numenian, so this third one seems called forth by the practical opposition of astrologers or Gnostics. Later in life, his thirty-third book, ii. 9, was to take up again this polemic in more extended form. This chronologic arrangement of Plotinos's first three books reveals his three chief sources of interestdevotion to Plato, reliance on numenius, and opposition to the Gnostics and astrologers.
  

ENNEAD 03.06 - Of the Impassibility of Incorporeal Entities (Soul and and Matter)., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 02, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  B. OF MATTER.
  INTRODUCTION TO THE ESCOREAL numenIAN FRAGMENT.
  

ENNEAD 03.07 - Of Time and Eternity., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 03, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  11 Possibly a reference to numenius' book thereon.
  
  12 Aristotle, Met. i. 5; Jamblichus, de Vita. Pyth. 28.150; and 29.162; found in their oath; also numenius, 60.
  
  --
  
  31 The numenian secret name of the divinity, fr. 20.
  
  --
  
  63 As said numenius, 44.
  
  --
  
  163 numenius, fr. 32.
  
  164 See numenius, fr. 48.
  
  --
  
  181 This Stoic term had already been noticed and ridiculed by numenius, 2.8, 13; 3.4, 5; Guthrie, numenius, p. 141. He taught that it was a casual consequence of the synthetic power of the soul (52). Its relation to free-will and responsibility, here considered, had been with numenius the foundation of the ridicule heaped on Lacydes.
  
  --
  
  190 numenius, 32.
  
  --
  
  199 As said Plato in the Timaeus, p. 42; Cary, 18; see numenius, 10, 32.
  
  --
  
  342 Here Plotinos purposely mentions numenius's name for the divinity (fr. 20.6), and disagrees with it, erecting above it a supreme Unity. This, however, was only Platonic, Rep. vi. 19, 509 b., so that Plotinos should not be credited with it as is done by the various histories of philosophy. Even numenius held the unity, fr. 14.
  
  --
  
  430 Here we have numenius's innate motion of the intelligible, fr. 30.21.
  
  --
  
  458 When collectively considered as "A-pollo," following numenius, 42, 67, Plotinos, v. 5.6.
  

ENNEAD 04.02 - How the Soul Mediates Between Indivisible and Divisible Essence., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  205 As thought numenius 29.
  
  --
  
  242 This paragraph is founded on numenius 36, 39.
  
  --
  
  253 Referring to numenius's work on "The Good," and on the "Immateriality of the Soul."
  

ENNEAD 04.07 - Of the Immortality of the Soul: Polemic Against Materialism., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  (e.) (No body could subsist without the power of the universal soul.) Besides no body could subsist without the power of the universal Soul (from numenius46). Every body, indeed, is in a perpetual flow and movement (as thought Heraclitus, in Plato, Cratylus47), and the world would soon perish if it contained nothing but bodies, even if some one of them were to be called soul; for such a soul, being composed of the same matter as the other bodies, would undergo the same fate that they do; or rather, there would not even be any body, everything would remain in the condition of shapeless matter, since there would exist no principle to fashion it. Why, there would not even be any matter, and the universe would be annihilated to nothingness, if the care of keeping its parts united were entrusted to some body which would have nothing but the name of soul, as for instance, to air, or a breath without cohesion,48 which could not be one, by itself. As all bodies are divisible, if the universe depended on a body, it would be deprived of intelligence and given up to chance. How, indeed, could there be any order in a spirit which itself would need to receive order from a soul? How could this spirit contain reason and intelligence? On the hypothesis of the existence of the soul, all these elements serve to constitute the body of the world, and of every animal,61 because all different bodies together work for the end of all; but without the soul, there is no order, and even nothing exists any more.
  IF THE SOUL IS NOT SIMPLE MATTER, SHE MUST BE A SUBSTANTIAL FORM.
  --
  
  As the first book was evidently Platonic, the second seems numenian, reminding us of the latter's book on the Immortality of the Soul, one of the arguments from which we find in 3 E.
  

ENNEAD 06.05 - The One and Identical Being is Everywhere Present In Its Entirety.345, #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 04, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  
  Other philosophers, such as numenius, do not teach one soul in three parts, like the preceding, nor in two, such as the rational and irrational parts. They believe that we have two souls, one rational, the other irrational. Some among them attri bute immortality to both of the souls; others attri bute it only to the rational soul, and think that death not only suspends the exercise of the faculties that belong to the irrational soul, but even dissolves its "being" or essence. Last, there are some that believe, that by virtue of the union of the two souls, their movements are double, because each of them feels the passions of the other.
  OF THE DIFFERENCE OF THE PARTS, AND OF THE FACULTIES OF THE SOUL.
  --
  
  The Platonists hold different opinions. Some, like Plotinos and Porphyry, reduce to a single order and idea the different functions and faculties of life; others, like numenius, imagine them to be opposed, as if in a struggle; while others, like Atticus and Plutarch, bring harmony out of the struggle.
  E. Ammonius Saccas.
  --
  
  It will suffice to oppose the arguments of Ammonius, teacher of Plotinos, and those of numenius the Pythagorean,1262 to that of all those who claim that the soul is material. These are the reasons: "Bodies, containing nothing unchangeable, are naturally subject to change, to dissolution, and to infinite divisions. They inevitably need some principle that may contain them, that may bind and streng then their parts; this is the unifying principle that we call soul. But if the soul also be material, however subtle be the matter of which she may be composed, what could contain the soul herself, since we have just seen that all matter needs some principle to contain it? The same process will go on continuously to infinity until we arrive at an immaterial substance."
  UNION OF THE SOUL AND THE BODY.
  --
  
  The writer had for several years been working at the premier edition of the fragments of numenius, in reasonably complete form, with translation and outline. After ransacking the accessible sources of fragments, there remained yet an alleged treatise of numenius on Matter, in the library of the Escoreal, near Madrid. This had been known to savants in Germany for many years; and Prof. Uzener, of Bonn, in his criticism of Thedinga's partial collection of fragments, had expressed a strong desire that it be investigated; it had also been noticed by Zeller, and Bouillet, as well as Chaignet. If then I hoped to publish a comparatively reliable collection of the fragments of numenius, it was my duty, though hailing from far America, and though no European had shown enough interest therein to send for a photographic copy, to go there, and get one, which I did in July, 1913. I bore the precious fragment to Rostock and Prof. Thedinga in Hagen, where, however, we discovered that it was no more than a section of Plotinos's Enneads, iii. 6.6 to end. The manuscript did, indeed, show an erasure of the name1270 of Plotinos, and the substitution of that of numenius. After the first disappointment, it became unavoidable to ask the question why the monk should have done that. Had he any reason to suppose that this represented numenian doctrine, even if it was not written by numenius? Having no external data to go by, it became necessary to resort to internal criticism, to compare this Plotinian treatment of matter with other Plotinian treatments, in other portions of the Enneads.
  
  This then inevitably led to a close scrutiny of Plotinos's various treatments of the subject, with results that were very much unlooked for. This part that we might well have had reason to ascribe to numenian influence, on the contrary, turned out to be by far more Plotinian than other sections that we would at first have unhesitatingly considered Plotinian, and, as will be seen elsewhere, the really doubtful portions occur in the very last works of Plotinos's life, where it would have been more natural to expect the most genuine. However, the result was a demonstration of a progress in doctrines in the career of Plotinos, and after a careful study thereof, the reader will agree that we have in this case every element of probability in favor of such a development; indeed, it will seem so natural that the unbiased reader will ask himself why this idea has not before this been the general view of the matter.
  *****
  --
  
  The first treatment of matter occurs in the first Ennead, and it may be described as thoroughly numenian, being treated in conjunction with the subject1273 of evil. First, we have the expression of the Supreme hovering over Being.372 Then we have the soul double,373 reminding us of numenius's view of the double Second Divinity374 and the double soul.375 Then we have positive evil occurring in the absence of good.376 Plotinos377 opposes the Stoic denial of evil, for he says, "if this were all," there were no evil. We find a threefold division of the universe without the Stoic term hypostasis, which occurs in the treatment of the same topic elsewhere.378 Similar to numenius is the King of all,379 the blissful life of the divinities around him,380 and the division of the universe into three.381 Plotinos382 acknowledges evil things in the world, something denied by the Stoics,383 but taught by numenius, as is also original, primary existence of evil, in itself. Evil is here said to be a hypostasis in itself, and imparts evil qualities to other things. It is an image of being, and a genuine nature of evil. Plotinos describes384 matter as flowing eternally, which reminds us unmistakably of numenius's image385 of matter as a swiftly flowing stream, unlimited and infinite in depth, breadth, and length. Evil inheres in the material part of the body,386 and is seen as actual, positive, darkness, which is numenian, as far as it means a definite principle.387 Plotinos also388 insists on the ineradicability of evil, in almost the same terms as numenius,389 who calls on Heraclitus and Homer as supporters. Plotinos390 as reason for this assigns the fact that the world is a mixture, which is the very proof advanced by numenius in 12. Plotinos, moreover,391 defines matter as that which remains after all qualities are abstracted; this is thoroughly numenian.392
  
  In the fourth book of the Second Ennead the treatment of matter is original, and is based on comparative studies. Evil has disappeared from the horizon; and the long treatment of the controversy with the Gnostics393 is devoted to explaining away evil as misunderstood1274 good. Although he begins by finding fault with Stoic materialism,394 he asserts two matters, the intelligible and the physical. Intelligible matter395 is eternal, and possesses essence. Plotinos goes on396 to argue for the necessity of an intelligible, as well as a physical substrate (hypokeimenon). In the next paragraph397 Plotinos seems to undertake a historical polemic, against three traditional teachers (Empedocles, Anaxagoras, and Democritus) under whose names he was surely finding fault with their disciples: the Stoics, numenius, and possibly such thinkers as Lucretius. Empedocles is held responsible for the view that elements are material, evidently a Stoical view. Anaxagoras is held responsible for three views, which are distinctly numenian: that the world is a mixture,398 that it is all in all,399 and that it is infinite.400 We might, in passing, notice another Plotinian contradiction in here condemning the world as mixture, approved in the former passage.401 As to the atomism of Democritus, it is not clear with which contemporaries he was finding fault. Intelligible matter reappears402 where we also find again the idea of doubleness of everything. As to the terms used by the way, we find the Stoic categories of Otherness or Variety403 and Motion; the conceptual seminal logoi, and the "Koin ousia" of matter; but in his psychology he uses "logos" and "nosis," instead of "nous" and "phronesis," which are found in the Escorial section, and which are more Stoical. We also find the Aristotelian category of energy, or potentiality.
  
  In the very next book of the same Ennead,404 we find another treatment of matter, on an entirely different basis, accented by a rejection of intelligible matter.405 Here the whole basis of the treatment of matter is the Aristotelian category of "energeia" and "dunamis," or potentiality and actuality, Although we find the Stoic term hypostasis, the book seems to be more numenian,1275 for matter is again a positive lie, and the divinity is described by the numenian double name406 of Being and Essence ("ousia" and "to on").
  
  We now come to the Escorial section.407 This is by far the most extensive treatment of matter, and as we are chiefly interested in it in connection with its bearing the name of numenius at the Escorial, we shall analyze it for and against this numenian authorship, merely noting that the chief purpose is to describe the impassibility of matter, a Stoic idea.
  
  For numenius as author we note:
  
  --
  
  b. Plato's idea of participation, useless to monistic Stoics, is repeatedly used.409 numenius had gone so far as to assert a participation, even in the intelligibles.410
  
  --
  
  d. Try as he may, the author of this section cannot escape the dualism so prominent in numenius;413 the acrobatic nature of his efforts in this direction are pointed out elsewhere. We find here a thoroughgoing distinction between soul and body, which is quite numenian, and dualistic.414
  
  --
  
  f. We find an argument directed416 against those who "posit being in matter." These must be the Stoics, with whom numenius is ever in feud.
  
  g. Of numenian terms, we find "steria,"417 God the Father.418 Also the double numenian name for the Divinity, Being and Essence.419
  
  Against numenius as author, we note:
  
  a. The general form of the section, which is that of the Enneads, not the dialogue of numenius's Treatise on the Good. We find also the usual Plotinic interjected questions.
  
  1276 b. Un- numenian, at least, is matter as a mirror,420 and evil as merely negative, merely unaffectability to good.421 While numenius speaks of matter as nurse and feeder, here we read nurse and receptacle.
  
  --
  
  On the whole, therefore, the Plotinic authorship is much more strongly indicated than the numenian.
  
  The next treatment of matter in the Fourth Ennead, is semi-stoical.431 The opposite aspects of the Universe appear again as "phronesis" and "phusis." We find here the Stoic doing and suffering, and432 hypostasis. Nevertheless, the chief process illustrated is still the Platonic image reproduced less and less clearly in successively more degraded spheres of being. Plotinos seems to put himself out of the numenian sphere of thought, referring to it in abstract historical manner, as belonging to the successors of Pythagoras and Pherecydes,1277 who treated of matter as the element that distinguished objects in the intelligible world.
  
  The last treatment of matter433 seems to have reached the extreme distance of numenianism. Instead of a dualism, with matter an original, positive principle, Plotinos closes his discussion by stating that perhaps form and matter may not come from the same origin, as there is some difference between them. He has just said that Being is common to both form and matter, as to quality, though not as to quantity. A little above this he insists that matter is not something original, as it is later than many earthly, and than all intelligible objects. As to the numenian double name of the Divinity, Being and Essence, he had taken from Aristotelianism the conceptions of "energeia" and "dunamis," and added them as the supreme hypostasis, so as to form in theological dialect the triad he, following numenius and Plato, had always asserted cosmologically (good, intellect, and soul): "The developed energy434 assumes hypostasis, as if from a great, nay, as from the greatest hypostasis of all; and so it joins Essence and Being."
  
  Reviewing these various treatments of matter we might call the first435 numenian; the next436 Platonic (as most independent, and historically treated); the next437 as Aristotelian; the Escorial Section as semi-Stoic;438 as also another short notice.439 The last treatment of matter, in vi. 3.7, is fully Stoic, in its denial of the evil of matter.
  
  --
  
  1280 In the first place, the reader will ask himself, how does it come about that Plotinos is so dependent on Porphyry, and before him, on Amelius? The answer is that Plotinos himself was evidently somewhat deficient in the details of elementary education, however much proficiency in more general philosophical studies, and in independent thought, and personal magnetic touch with pupils he may have achieved. His pronunciation was defective, and in writing he was careless, so much so that he usually failed to affix proper headings or notice of definite authorship.441 These peculiarities would to some extent put him in the power, and under the influence of his editors, and this explains why he was dependent on Porphyry later, and Amelius earlier.442 These editors might easily have exerted potent, even if unconscious or merely suggestive influence; but we know that Porphyry did not scruple to add glosses of his own,443 not to speak of hidden Stoic and Aristotelian pieces,444 for he relied on Aristotle's "Metaphysics." Besides, Plotinos was so generally accused of pluming himself on writings of numenius, falsely passed off as his own, that it became necessary for Amelius to write a book on the differences between numenius and Plotinos, and for Porphyry to defend his master, as well as to quote a letter of Longinus on the subject;445 but Porphyry does not deny that among the writings of the Platonists Kronius, Caius, and Attikus, and the Peripatetics Aspasius, Alexander and Adrastus, the writings of numenius also were used as texts in the school of Plotinos (14).
  
  --
  
  Such aggressive enmity is too positive to be accounted for by the mere removal to Rome from Alexandria, and suggests a break of some sort with former friends. Indications of such a break do exist, namely, the permanent departure to his earlier home, Apamea, of his former editor, Amelius. We hear448 of an incident in which Amelius invited Plotinos to come and take part in the New Moon celebrations449 of the mysteries. Plotinos, however, refused, on the grounds that "They must come to me, not I go to them." Then we hear450 of bad blood between this Amelius and Porphyry, a long, bitter controversy, patched up, indeed, but which cannot have failed to leave its mark. Then this Amelius writes a book on the Differences between Plotinos and numenius, which, in a long letter, he inscribes to Porphyry,451 as if the latter were the chief one interested in these distinctions. Later, Amelius, who before this seems to have been the chief disciple and editor of Plotinos, departs, never to return,1282 his place being taken by Porphyry. It is not necessary to possess a vivid imagination to read between the lines, especially when Plotinos, in the last work of this period, against the Gnostics, section 10, seems to refer to friends of his who still held to other doctrines.
  
  Now in order to understand the nature of the period when Amelius was the chief disciple of Plotinos, we must recall who Amelius was. In the first place, he hailed from the home-town of numenius, Apamea in Syria. He had adopted as son Hostilianus-Hesychius, who also hailed from Apamea. And it was to Apamea that Amelius withdrew, after he left Plotinos. We are therefore not surprised to learn that he had written out almost all the books of numenius, that he had gathered them together, and learned most of them by heart.452 Then we learn from Proclus (see Zeller's account) that Amelius taught the trine division of the divine creator, exactly as did numenius. Is it any wonder, then, that he wrote a book on the differences between Plotinos and numenius at a later date, when Porphyry had started a polemic with him? During his period as disciple of Plotinos, twenty-four years in duration, Plotinos would naturally have been under numenian influence of some kind, and we cannot be very far wrong in thinking that this change of editors must have left some sort of impress on the dreamy thinker, Plotinos, ever seeking to experience an ecstasy.
  *****
  
  In this account of the matter we have restrained ourselves from mentioning one of the strangest coincidences in literature, which would have emphasized the nature of the break of Amelius with Plotinos, for the reason that it may be no more than a chance pun; but that even as such it must have been present to the actors in that drama, there is no doubt. We read above that Amelius invited Plotinos to accompany him1283 to attend personally the mystery-celebrations at the "noumnia," a time sacred to such celebrations.453 But this was practically the name of numenius, and the text might well have been translated that Amelius invited him to visit the celebrations as numenius would have done; and indeed, from all we know of numenius, with his initiation at Eleusis and in Egypt, that is just of what we might have supposed he would have approved. In other words, we would discover Amelius in the painful act of choice between the two great influences of his life, numenius, and Plotinos. Moreover, that the incident was important is revealed by Porphyry's calling Plotinos's answer a "great word," which was much commented on, and long remembered.
  *****
  --
  
  These Eustochian works make the least use of Stoic, or even Aristotelian terms, most closely following even the actual words of numenius. For instance, we may glance at the very first book of the First Ennead, which though of the latest period, is thoroughly numenian.
  
  The first important point is the First Divinity "hovering over" Being,455 using the same word as numenius.456 This was suggested by Prof. Thedinga. However, he applied the words "he says" to numenius; but this cannot be the case, as a Platonic quotation immediately.
  
  The whole subject of the Book is the composite soul, and this is thoroughly numenian.457
  
  --
  
  Then we find the pilot-simile as illustration for the relation of soul to body,459 although in numenius it appears of the Logos and the world.
  
  We find the animal divided in two souls, the irrational and the rational,460 which reminds us of numenius's division into two souls.461
  
  The soul consists of a peculiar kind of motion, which however is entirely different from that of other bodies, which is its own life.462 This reminds us of numenius's still-standing of the Supreme, which however is simultaneously innate motion.463
  
  Referring to the problem, discussed elsewhere, that these Plotinic works of the latest or Eustochian period, are the most numenian, which we would be most likely to attri bute to his early or formative stage, rather than to the last or perfected period, it is interesting to notice that these works seem to imply other works of the Amelian or Porphyrian periods, by the words,464 "It has been said," or treated of, referring evidently to several passages.465 Still this need not necessarily refer to this1285 later work, it may even refer to Plato, or even to numenius's allegory of the Cave of the Nymphs,470 where the descent of the souls is most definitely studied. Or it might even refer to Num. 35a, where birth or genesis is referred to as the wetting of the souls in the matter of bodies.
  
  --
  
  We are therefore driven to the following, very human and natural conclusion. Plotinos's first attempts at philosophical writing had consisted of chiefly numenian disquisitions, which would be natural in Alexandria, where numenius had probably resided, and had left friends and successors among the Gnostics. When Plotinos went to Rome, he took these writings with him, but was too absorbed in new original Amelian treatises to resurrect his youthful numenian attempts, which he probably did not value highly, as being the least original, and because they taught doctrines he had left behind in his Aristotelian and Stoic progress. He laid them aside. Only when Porphyry had left him, and he felt the increasing feebleness due to old age and Stoic austerities, did his attendant Eustochius urge him to preserve these early works. Plotinos was willing, and sent them to Sicily where Porphyry had retired. And so it happened with Plotinos, as it has happened with many another writer, that the last things became first, and the first became last.
  *****
  --
  
  This then was the state of affairs at the advent of numenius. Although his chief interest lay in practical comparative religion, he tried, philosophically, to return to a mythical "original" Platonism or Pythagoreanism. What Plato did for earlier Greek speculation, numenius did for post-Platonic development. He harked back to the latter Platonic stage, which taught1291 the evil world-Soul. He included the achievements of Plutarch, the "soul of matter," and the trine division of a separate principle, such as Providence. To the achievement of Xenocrates he was drawn by two powerful interests, the Egyptian, Hermetic, Serapistic, in connection with the evil demons; and the Pythagorean, in connection with the Indefinite-duality. Thus numenius's History of the Platonic Succession is not a delusion; numenius really did sum up the positive Platonic progress, not omitting even Maximus of Tyre's philosophical hierarchic explanation of the emanative or participative streaming forth of the Divine. But numenius was not merely a philosopher: of this gathering of Platonic achievements he made a religion. In this he was also following the footsteps of Pythagoras, who limited his doctrines to a group of students. But numenius did not merely copy Pythagoras. numenius modernized him, connecting up the Platonic doctrinal aggregate with the mystery-rites current in his own day. Nor did numenius shirk any unpleasant responsibilities of a restorer of Platonism: he continued the traditional Academico-Stoical feud. Strange to say, the last great Stoic philosopher, Posidonius (A.D. 135151) hailed from numenius's home-town, Apamea, so that this Stoic feud may have been forced on numenius from home personalities or conditions. It would seem that in numenius and Posidonius we have a re-enactment of the tragedy of Greek philosophy on a Syrian theatre, where dogmatic Stoicism died, and Platonism admitted Oriental ideas.
  
  Apamea, however, had not yet ended its role in the development of thought. numenius's pupil, Amelius, had gathered, copied, and learned by heart his master's works. It was in Apamea that he adopted as son Hostilianius-Hesychius. After a twenty-four years' sojourn in Rome he returned to Apamea, and was dwelling there still at the time of the death of Plotinos,1292 with whom he had spent that quarter of a century. Here then we have a historical basis for a connection between numenius and Plotinos, which we have elsewhere endeavored to demonstrate from inner grounds.
  
  It was however by Amelius that philosophy is drawn into the maelstrom of the world-city. Plotinos, in his early periods a numenian Platonist, will later go over to Stoicism, and conduct a polemic with the Gnostics, the Alexandrian heirs of Platonic dualism, under the influence of the Stoic Porphyry. However, Plotinos will not publicly abandon Platonism; he will fuse the two streams of thought, and interpret in Stoic terms the fundamentals of Platonism, producing something which, when translated into Latin, he will leave as inheritance to all the ages. Not in vain, therefore, did Amelius transport the torch of philosophy to the Capital.
  *****
  --
  
  Plotinos was no religious leader; he was before everything else a philosopher, even if he centred his efforts on the practical aspects of the ecstatic union with God. Indeed, Porphyry relates to us the incident in which this matter was objectively exemplified. At the New Moon, Amelius invited him to join in a visit to the mystery celebrations. Plotinos refused, saying that "they would have to come to him, not he go over to them." This then is the chief difference between numenius and Plotinos, and the result would be a recrudescence of pure philosophic contentions, as those of Plotinos against the Gnostics.
  
  As to the general significance of Plotinos, we must here resume what we have elsewhere detailed: that with the change of editors, from Amelius to Porphyry, Plotinos changed from numenian or Pythagorean dualism1293 to Stoic monism, in which the philosophic feud was no longer with the Stoics, but with the Alexandrian descendants of numenian dualism, the Gnostics. Even though Plotinos showed practical religious aspects in his studying and experiencing the ecstasy, there is no record of any of his pupils being encouraged to do so, and therefore Plotinos remains chiefly a philosopher.
  
  --
  
  What Plato did for early Greek philosophy, what numenius did for post-Platonic thought, that Proclus Diadochus, the "Successor," did for Plotinos and his followers. For the first time since numenius we find again a comparative method. By this time religion and philosophy have fused in magic, and so, instead of a comparative religion, we have a comparative philosophy. Proclus was the first genuine commentator, quoting authorities on all sides. He was sufficient of a philosopher to grasp Neoplatonism as a school of thought; and far from paying any attention to Ammonius, as recent philosophy has done, as source of Neoplatonism, he traces the movement as far as Plutarch, calling him the "father of us all," inasmuch as he introduced the conception of "hypostasis." Evidently, Proclus looked upon this as the centre of Neoplatonic development, and therefore we shall be justified in a closer study of this conception; and we may even say that its historic destiny was a continuation of the main stream of creative Greek philosophy; or, if you prefer, of Platonism, or Noumenianism, or even Plotinian thought.
  
  1294 Did Greek philosophy die with Proclus? The political changes of the time forced alteration of dialect and position; but the accumulations of mental achievements could not perish. This again we owe to Proclus. Besides being the first great commentator he precipitated his most valuable achievements in logical form, in analytic arrangement, in the form of crystal-clear propositions, theorems, demonstrations, and corollaries. Such a highly abstract form was inevitable, inasmuch as numenius had turned away from Aristotelian observation of nature. Just like the Hebrew thinkers, who finally became commentators and abstract theorizers, nothing else was left for a philosophy without connection with experiment, when whittled down by the keenest intellects of the times.
  
  This abstract method, still familiarly used by geometry, reappeared among the School-men, notably in Thomas Aquinas. Later it persisted with Spinoza and Descartes. However, rising experimentalism has gradually terminated it, its last form appearing in Kant and Hegel. Kant's "Ding in sich," reached after abstracting all qualities, is only a re-statement of numenius and Plotinos's "subject," or, definition of matter; and Hegel's dialectic, beginning with Being and Not-being, more definitely proclaimed by Plotinos, goes as far back as the Eleatics and Heraclitus, not to mention Plato. However, Kant and Hegel are the great masters of modern thought; and although at one time the rising tide of materialism and cruder forms of evolution threatened to obscure it, Karl Pearson's "Grammar of Science," generous as it is in invective against Kant and Hegel, in modern terms clinches Berkeley's and Kant's demonstration of the reality of the super-sensual, thus vindicating Plotinos, and, before him, numenius.
  
  1295 It must not be supposed that in thus tracing the springs of our modern thought we necessarily approve of all the thought of Plotinos, numenius or Plato. On the contrary, they were far more likely to have committed logical errors than we are, because they were hypnotized by the glamor of the terms they used, which to us are mere laboratory tools. The best way to prove this will be to appraise at its logical value for us Plotinos's discussion of Matter, elsewhere studied in its value for us.
  
  --
  
  We have elsewhere pointed out the hopelessness of escaping either aspect of the problem of the One and the Many; and that the attempt of the Stoics to avoid the Platonic dualism by a materialistic monism was merely a change of names, the substance of the dualism remaining as the opposition of the contraries, such as active and passive, male and female, the predominant elements,474 etc. Plotinos, in his abandonment of numenian dualism, and championing of Stoicism, undertaking the feud with the Gnostics, the successors of numenius, must therefore have inherited the same difficulties of thought, and we shall see how in spite of his mental agility he is caught in the same traditional meshes, and that these irreducible difficulties occur in each one of his three periods of life, the Eustochian, the Amelian, and the Porphyrian.
  
  --
  
  In Plotinos's third, or Eustochian period, the same evasions occur. For instance478 he limits Being to goodness. Then he acknowledges the existence of evil things, and derives their evil quality from a primary evil, the "image of essence," the Being of evil. That he is conscious of having strained a point is evident from the fact that he adds the clause, "if there can be a Being of evil." Likewise,479 while discussing evil, which is generally recognized because in our daily lives there is positive pain, and sensations of pain, he defines evil as lack of qualities. To say that evil is not such as to form, but as to nature is opposite to form is nonsense, inasmuch as life is full of positive evils, as numenius brought out in 16, and Plotinos acknowledged even in spite of his polemic against the Gnostics.
  
  Finally Plotinos takes refuge in a miracle480 as explanation of "unparticipating participation." This is commentary enough; it shows he realized the futility of any arguments. But Plotinos was not alone in despairing of establishing an ironclad system; before him numenius had, just as pathetically, despaired of a logical dualism, and he acknowledged in fragment 16 that Pythagoras's arguments, however true, were "wonderful and opposed to the belief of a majority of humanity."
  
  --
  
  Having watched numenius, for Platonic dualism; and Plotinos for Stoic monism, both appeal to a miracle as court of last resort, we may now return to that result of Platonism which has left the most vital impress on our civilization, its conception of the divine.
  
  --
  
  Elsewhere we have seen how numenius waged the traditional Academic feud with the Stoics bravely, but uselessly, inasmuch as it was chiefly a difference of dialects that separated them. In the course of this struggle, numenius had made certain distinctions within the divinity, which were followed by Amelius, but are difficult to trace in Plotinos because, as a matter of principle, Plotinos482 was averse to thus "dividing the divinity." Why so? Because he was waging a struggle with the Gnostics, who had followed in the footsteps of the Hermetic writings (with their Demiurge and Seven Governors); Philo Judaeus (with his five Subordinate Powers); numenius and Amelius (with their triply divided First and Second gods);after which we come to Basilides (with his seven Powers); Saturninus (with his Seven Angels); and Valentinus (with his 33 Aeons).
  
  This new feud between Plotinos and the Gnostics is however just as illusory as the earlier one between numenius and the Stoics. It was merely a matter of dialects. Plotinos indeed found fault with the Gnostics for making divisions within the Divinity; but wherever he himself is considering the divinity minutely, he, just as much as the Gnostics, is compelled to draw distinctions, even though he avoided acknowledged divisions by borrowing from Plutarch a new, non-Platonic, non- numenian, but Aristotelian, Stoic (Cornutus and Sextus) and still Alexandrian (Philo, Septuagint, Lucian) term "hypostasis."
  
  --
  
  In order to understand the attitude of Plotinos on the subject, we must try to put ourselves in his position. In the first place, on Porphyry's own admission, he had added to Platonism Peripatetic and Stoic views. From Aristotle his chief borrowings were the categories of form and matter, and the distinction between potentiality and actuality,488 as well as the Aristotelian psychology of various souls. To the Stoics he was drawn by their monism, which led him to drop the traditional Academico-Stoic feud, or rather to take the side of the Stoics against numenius the Platonist dualist and the dualistic successors, the Gnostics. But there was a difference between the Stoics and Plotinos. The Stoics assimilated spirit to matter, while Plotinos, reminiscent of Plato, preferred to assimilate matter to spirit. Still, he used their terminology, and categories, including the conception of a hypostasis, or form of existence. With this equipment, he held to the traditional Platonic trinity of the "Letters," the King, the intellect, and the soul. Philosophically, however, he had received from numenius the inheritance of a double name of the Divinity, Being and Essence. As a thinker, he was therefore forced to accommodate numenius to Plato, and by adding to numenius's name of the divinity, to complete numenius's theology by numenius's own1303 cosmology. This then he did by adding as third hypostasis the Aristotelian dynamic energy.
  
  --
  
  Now Plotinos, as we remember, found fault with the Gnostics in that they taught distinctions within the divinity.506 He would therefore be disposed to remove from within the divinity those distinctions of Plotinic, Plutarchian, numenian, or Gnostic theology; although he himself in early times did not scruple to speak of a hypostasis of wisdom, or of Eros, or other matter he might be considering. Such terms of numenius or Amelius as he seems to ignore are the various Demiurges; the three Plutarchian Providences he himself still uses. Still, all these terms he would be disposed to eradicate from within the divinity.
  
  --
  
  Christian parallelisms in Plotinos have a historical origin in Christian parallelisms in his sources, namely, Stoicism, numenius and Plato.
  
  --
  
  The Christian origins in numenius are quite explicit; mention of the Hebrews as among the races whose scriptures are important, of Moses among the great religious teachers, of the Spirit hovering over the waters, of the names of the Egyptian magicians which, together with Pliny, he hands down to posterity. He also was said to have told many stories about Jesus, in an allegorical manner.
  
  --
  1313
  VII. PLOTINOS'S INDEBTEDNESS TO numenIUS.
  1. HISTORICAL RELATIONS BETWEEN numenIUS AND PLOTINOS.
  
  We have, elsewhere, pointed out the historic connections between numenius and Plotinos. Here, it may be sufficient to recall that Amelius, native of numenius's home-town of Apamea, and who had copied and learned by heart all the works of numenius, and who later returned to Apamea to spend his declining days, bequeathing his copy of numenius's works to his adopted son Gentilianus Hesychius, was the companion and friend of Plotinos during his earliest period, editing all Plotinos's books, until displaced by Porphyry. We remember also that Porphyry was Amelius's disciple, before his spectacular quarrel with Amelius, later supplanting him as editor of the works of Plotinos. Plotinos also came from Alexandria, where numenius had been carefully studied and quoted by Origen and Clement of Alexandria. Further, Porphyry records twice that accusations were popularly made against Plotinos, that he had plagiarized from numenius. In view of all this historical background, we have the prima-facie right to consider Plotinos chiefly as a later re-stater of the views of numenius, at least during his earlier or Amelian period. Such a conception of the state of affairs must have been in the mind of that monk who, in the Escoreal manuscript, substituted the name of numenius for that of Plotinos on that fragment573 about matter, which begins directly1314 with numenius's name of the divinity, "being and essence."574
  2. numenIUS AS FATHER OF NEO-PLATONISM.
  
  Let us compare with this historical evidence, that which supports the universally admitted dependence of Plotinos on his teacher Ammonius. We have only two witnesses: Hierocles and Nemesius; and the latter attri butes the argument for the immateriality of the soul to Ammonius and numenius jointly. No doubt, Ammonius may have taught Plotinos in his youth; but so no doubt did other teachers; and of Ammonius the only survivals are a few pages preserved by Nemesius. The testimony for Plotinos's dependence on numenius is therefore much more historical, as well as significant, in view of numenius having left written records that were widely quoted. The title of "Father of Neo-platonism," therefore, if it must at all be awarded, should go to numenius, who had written a "History of the Platonic Succession," wherein he attempts to restore "original" Platonism. This fits the title "Neo-platonism," whereas the philosophy of Ammonius, would be better described as an eclectic synthesis of Platonism and Aristotelianism.
  3. CONTRAST BETWEEN THEM.
  
  Of course we shall admit that there are differences between Plotinos and numenius, at least during his Porphyrian period; this was inevitable while dismissing his numenian secretary Amelius,575 a friend "who had become imbued with" such doctrines before becoming the friend of Plotinos, who persevered in them, and wrote in justification thereof. We find that the book chronologically preceding this one is v. 5, on the very subject at issue between Amelius and Porphyry. Plotinos took his stand with the latter, and therefore against the former, and through him, against numenius;1315 and indeed we find him opposing several Gnostic opinions which can be substantiated in numenius: the creation by illumination or emanation,576 the threefoldness of the creator,577 and the pilot's forgetting himself in his work.578
  
  --
  
  Further, as we shall show, during his last or Eustochian period after Porphyry had taken a trip to Sicily to avoid suicide, he himself was to return to numenian standpoints. This may be shown in a general way as follows. Of the nine Eustochian essays582 only two583 betray no similarities to numenian ideas, while seven584 do. On the contrary, in the Amelio-Porphyrian period,585 written immediately on Amelius's dismissal, only six586 are numenian, and six587 are non- numenian. In the succeeding wholly Porphyrian period,588 we have the same equal number of numenian589 and non- numenian590 books. An explanation of this reversion to numenian ideas has been attempted in the study of the development in Plotinos's views. On the whole, therefore, Plotinos's opposition to numenius may be considered no more than episodic.
  4. DIRECT INDEBTEDNESS OF PLOTINOS TO numenIUS.
  
  As Plotinos was in the habit of not even putting his name to his own notes; as even in the times of Porphyry the actual authorship of much that he wrote was already disputed; as even Porphyry acknowledges principles and quotations were borrowed, we must discover1316 numenian passages by their content, rather than by any external indications. As the great majority of numenius's works are irretrievably lost, we may never hope to arrive at a final solution of the matter; and we shall have to restrict ourselves to that which, in Plotinos, may be identified by what numenian fragments remain. What little we can thus trace definitely will give us a right to draw the conclusion to much more, and to the opinion that, especially in his Amelian period, Plotinos was chiefly indebted to numenian inspiration. We can consider591 the mention of Pythagoreans who had treated of the intelligible as applying to numenius, whose chief work was "On the Good," and on the "Immateriality of the Soul."
  
  --
  
  Moreover, Plotinos wrote a book on the Incorruptibility of the soul,603 as numenius had done;604 and both authors discuss the incorporeity of qualities.605
  
  --
  
  As Plotinos does not give exact quotations and references, it is difficult always to give their undoubted source. As probably Platonic we may mention the passage about the universal Soul taking care of all that is inanimate;609 and "When one has arrived at individuals, they must be abandoned to infinity."610 Also other quotations.611 The line "It might be said that virtues are actualizations,"612 might be Aristotelian. We also find:613 "Thus, according to the ancient maxim, 'Courage, temperance, all the virtues, even prudence, are but purifications.'" "That is the reason that it is right to say that the 'soul's welfare and beauty lie in assimilating herself to the divinity.'" This sounds Platonic, but might be numenian.
  
  In this connection it might not be uninteresting to note passages in numenius which are attri buted to Plato, but which are not to be identified: "O Men, the Mind which you dimly perceive is not the First Mind;1318 but before this Mind is another one, which is older and diviner." "That the Good is One."614
  
  We turn now to thoughts found identically in Plotinos and numenius, although no textual identity is to be noted. We may group these according to the subject, the universe, and the soul.
  6. PARTICULAR SIMILARITIES.
  
  God is supreme king.615 Eternity is now, but neither past nor future.616 The King in heaven is surrounded by leisure.617 The Good is above Being;618 the divinity is the unity above the "Being and Essence;619 and connected with this is the unitary interpretation of the name A-pollo,620 following in the footsteps of Plutarch. Nevertheless, the inferior divinity traverses the heavens,621 in a circular motion.622 While numenius does not specify this motion as circular,623 it is implied, inasmuch as the creator's passing through the heavens must have followed their circular course. With this perfect motion is connected the peculiar numenian doctrine of inexhaustible giving,624 which gave a philosophical basis for the old simile of radiation of light,625 so that irradiation is the method of creation,626 and this is not far removed from emanationism. This process consists of the descent of the intelligible into the material, or, as numenius puts it, that both the intelligible and the perceptible participate in the ideas.627 Thus intelligence is the uniting principle that holds together the bodies whose tendency is to split up, and scatter,628 making a leakage or waste,629 which process invades even the divinity.630 This uniting of scattering elements produces a mixture or mingling,608 of matter and reason,631 which, however, is limited to the energies of the existent, not to the existent itself.632 All things are in a flow,633 and the whole all is in all.634 The divinity creates by glancing at the intelligence above,635 as a pilot.636 The divinity is split by over-attention to its charges.1319637
  
  This leads us over to consideration of the soul. The chief effort of numenius is a polemic against the materialism of the Stoics, and to it Plotinos devotes a whole book.638 All souls, even the lowest, are immortal.639 Even qualities are incorporeal.640 The soul, therefore, remains incorporeal.641 The soul, however, is divisible.642 This explains the report that numenius taught not various parts of the soul,643 but two souls, which would be opposed by Plotinos in his polemic against the Stoics,644 but taught in another place.645 Such divisibility is indeed implied in the formation of presentation as a by-product,646 or a "common part."647 Moreover, the soul has to choose its own demon, or guardian divinity.648 Salvation as a goal appears in numenius,649 but not in Plotinos, who opposes the Gnostic idea of the "saved souls,"650 though elsewhere he speaks of the paths of the musician,651 lover652 and philosopher653 in reaching ecstasy.654 Still both Gnostics and Plotinos insisted on the need of a savior.655 Memory is actualization of the soul.656 In the highest ecstasy the soul is alone with the alone.657
  7. SIMILARITIES APPLIED DIFFERENTLY.
  
  This comparison of philosophy would have been much stronger had we added thereto the following points in which we find similar terms and ideas, but which are applied differently. The soul is indissolubly united to intelligence according to Plotinos, but to its source with numenius.658 Plotinos makes discord the result of their fall, while with numenius it is its cause.659 Guilt is the cause of the fall of souls, with Plotinos,660 but with numenius it is impulsive passion. The great evolution or world-process is by Plotinos called the "eternal procession," while with numenius it is progress.661 The simile of the pilot is by Plotinos applied to the soul within the body; while with numenius, it refers to the logos, or creator in the universe,662 while1320 in both cases the cause,of creation for the creator,663 and incarnation for the soul664is forgetfulness. There is practically no difference here, however. Doubleness is, by Plotinos, predicated of the sun and stars, but by numenius, of the demiurge himself,665 which Plotinos opposes as a Gnostic teaching.666 The Philonic term "legislator" is, by Plotinos, applied to intelligence, while numenius applies it to the third divinity, and not the second.667 Plotinos extends immortality to animals, but numenius even to the inorganic realm, including everything.668 While numenius seems to believe in the Serapistic and Gnostic demons,669 Plotinos opposes them,670 although in his biography671 he is represented as taking part in the evocation of his guardian spirit in a temple of Isis.
  
  We thus find a tolerably complete body of philosophy shared by Plotinos and numenius, out of the few fragments of the latter that have come down to us. It would therefore be reasonable to suppose that if numenius's complete works had survived we could make out a still far stronger case for Plotinos's dependence on numenius. At any rate, the Dominican scribe at the Escoreal who inserted the name of numenius in the place of that of Plotinos in the heading of672 the fragment about matter, must have felt a strong confusion between the two authors.
  8. PHILOSOPHICAL RELATIONS BETWEEN numenIUS AND PLOTINOS.
  
  To begin with, we have the controversy with the Stoics, which, though it appears in the works of both, bears in each a different significance. While with numenius it absorbed his chief controversial efforts,673 with Plotinos674 it occupied only one of his many spheres of interest; and indeed, he had borrowed from them many terms, such as "pneuma," the spiritual body, and others, set forth elsewhere. Notable, however,1321 was the term "hexis," habituation, or form of inorganic objects,675 and the "phantasia," or sense-presentation.676 Like, them, the name A-pollo is interpreted as a denial of manifoldness.677
  
  Next in importance, as a landmark, is numenius's chief secret, the name of the divinity, as "being and essence," which reappears in Plotinos in numberless places.678 Connected with this is the idea that essence is intelligence.679
  9. PYTHAGOREAN SIMILARITIES.
  
  It is a common-place that numenius was a Pythagorean, or at least was known as such, for though he reverenced Pythagoras, he conceived of himself as a restorer of true Platonism. It will, therefore, be all the more interesting to observe what part numbers play in their system, especially in that of Plotinos, who made no special claim to be a Pythagorean disciple. First, we find that numbers and the divine ideas are closely related.680 Numbers actually split the unity of the divinity.681 The soul also is considered as a number,682 and in connection with this we find the Pythagorean sacred "tetraktys."683 Thus numbers split up the divinity,684 though it is no more than fair to add that elsewhere Plotinos contradicts this, and states that the multiplicity of the divinity is not attained by division;685 still, this is not the only case in which we will be forced to array Plotinos against himself.
  
  --
  
  If then both numenius and Plotinos are really under the spell of Pythagoras, it is pretty sure they will not1322 be materialist, they will believe in the incorporeality of the divinity,693 of qualities;694 and of the soul695 which will be invisible696 and possess no extension.697 A result of this will be that the soul will not be located in the body, or in space, but rather the body in the soul.698
  
  --
  
  There are still other Pythagorean traces in common between numenius and Plotinos. The cause that the indeterminate dyad split off from the divinity is "tolma," rashness, or boldness.705 Everything outside of the divinity is in a continual state of flux.706 Evil is then that which is opposed to good.707 It also is therefore unavoidable, inasmuch as suppression of its cosmic function would entail cosmic collapse.708 The world stands thus as an inseparable combination of intelligence and necessity, or chance.709
  10. PLATONIC TRACES.
  --
  
  The same goal is reached psychologically, however, in the ecstasy.724 This idea occurred in Plato only as a poetic expression of metaphysical attainment; and in the case of Plotinos at least may have been used as a practical experience chiefly to explain his epileptic attacks; and this would be all the more likely as this disease was generally called the "sacred disease." Whether numenius also was an epileptic, we are not told; it is more likely he took the idea from Philo, or Philo's oriental sources; at least numenius seems to claim no personal ecstatic experiences such as those of Plotinos.
  
  We have entered the realm of psychology; and this teaches us that that in which numenius and Plotinos differ from Plato and Philo is chiefly their psychological or experimental application of pure philosophy. No1324 body could subsist without the soul to keep it together.725 Various attempts are made to describe the nature of the soul; it is the extent or relation of circumference to circle.726 Or it is like a line and its divergence.727 In any case, the divinity and the soul move around the heavens,728 and this may explain the otherwise problematical progress or evolution ("prosodos" or "stolos") of ours.729
  11. VARIOUS SIMILARITIES.
  
  There are many other unclassifiable numenian traces in Plotinos. Two of them, however, are comparatively important. First, is a reaffirmation of the ancient Greek connection between generation, fertility of birth of souls and wetness,730 which is later reaffirmed by Porphyry in his "Cave of the Nymphs." Plotinos, however, later denies this.731 Then we come to a genuine innovation of numenius's; his theory of divine or intelligible giving. Plato had, of course, in his genial, casual way, sketched out a whole organic system of divine creation and administration of this world. The conceptions he needed he had cheerfully borrowed from earlier Greek philosophy without any rigid systematization, so that he never noticed that the hinge on which all was supposed to turn was merely the makeshift of an assumption. This capital error was noticed by numenius, who sought to supply it by a psychological observation, namely, that knowledge may be imparted without diminution. Plotinos, with his winning way of dispensing with quotation-marks, appropriated this,732 as also the idea that life streams out upon the world in the glance of the divinity, and as quickly leaves it, when the Divinity turns away His glance.733
  
  --
  
  Summarizing, he formed a bridge between the pagan world, with its Greco-Roman civilization, and the modern world, in three departments: Christianity, philosophy, and mysticism. So long as the traditional Platonico-Stoical feud persisted there was no hope of progress; because it kept apart two elements that were to fuse into the Christian philosophy. numenius was the last Platonist, as Posidonius was the last Stoic combatant. However, if reports are to be trusted, Ammonius was an eclecticist, who prided himself on combining Plato with Aristotle. If Plotinos was indeed his disciple, it was the theory eclecticism that he took from his reputed teacher. Practically he was to accomplish it by his dependence on the numenian Amelius, the Stoic Porphyry, and the negative Eustochius. It will be seen therefore that his chief importance was not in spite of his weakness, but most because of it. By repeatedly "boxing the compass" he thoroughly assimilated the best of the conflicting schools, and became of interest to a sufficiency of different groups (Christian, philosophical and mystical) to insure preservation, study and quotation. His habit of omitting credit to any but ancient thinkers left his own work, to the uninformedwho constituted all but a minimal numberas a body of original thought. Thus he remains to us the last light of Greece, speaking a language with which we are familiar, and leaving us quotations that are imperishable.
  
  --
  
  While therefore providentially Plotinos has ever been of great importance theologically, philosophically and mystically, we cannot leave him without honestly facing the question of his value as an original thinker. It is evident that his success was in inverse ratio to originality; but we can also see that he could not have held together those three spheres of interest without the momentum of a wonderful personality. This will be evident at a glance to any reader of his biography. But after all we are here concerned not so much with his personality as with his value as an original thinker. This question is mooted by, and cannot be laid aside because of its decisive influence on the problem of his dependence of numenius. The greater part of the latter's works being irretrievably lost, we can judge only from what we have; and as to the rest, we must ask ourselves, was Plotinos the kind of a man who would have depended on some other man's thoughts? Is he likely to have sketched out a great scheme and filled it in; or rather, was he likely to depend on personal suggestion, and embroider on it, so to speak. Elsewhere we have demonstrated a development of his opinions, for instance, about matter. Was this due to progressiveness, or to indefiniteness? The reader must judge for himself.
  PERSONAL LIMITATIONS.
  
  His epilepsy naturally created an opportunity for, and need of a doctrine of ecstasy; which for normal people should be no more than a doctrine, or at least be limited to conscious experiences. Even his admirer, Porphyry, acknowledges that he spelled and pronounced incorrectly.750 He acknowledged that without Porphyry's objections he would have nothing to say. He refrained from quoting his authorities, and1330 Porphyry acknowledged that his writings contained many Stoic and Aristotelian doctrines. It was generally bruited around that his doctrines were borrowed from numenius,751 to the extent that his disciples held controversies, and wrote books on the subject. His style is enigmatic, and the difficulty of understanding him was discussed even in his own day. He was dependent on secretaries or editors; first on Amelius, later on Porphyry, who does not scruple to acknowledge he added many explanations.752 Later, Plotinos sent his books to Porphyry in Sicily to edit. No doubt the defectiveness of his eyesight made both reading and writing difficult, and explains his failure to put titles to his works; though, as in the case of Virgil, such hesitation may have been the result of a secret consciousness of his indebtedness to others.
  RELIANCE ON PUNNING.
  
  Punning has of course a hoary antiquity, and even the revered Plato was an adept at itas we see in his Cratylos. Moreover, not till a man's work is translated can we uncover all the unconscious cases of "undistri buted middle." Nevertheless, in an inquiry as to the permanent objective validity of a train of reasoning, we are compelled to note extent and scope of his tendency. So he puns on aeons;753 on science and knowledge;754 on "agalmata";755 on Aphrodite, as "delicate";756 on Being;757 on "koros," as creation or adornment";758 on difference in others;759 on idea;760 on heaven, world, universe, animal and all;761 on Vesta, and standing;762 on Hexis;763 on inclination;764 on doxa;765 on love and vision;766 on "einai" and "henos;"767 on "mous," "nosis," and to "nofon";768 on paschein;769 on Poros;770 on Prometheus and Providence;771 on reason and characteristic;772 on "schesis" and "schema";773 and "soma" and "sozesthai";"774 on suffering;1331775 on thinking, thinkable, and intellection;776 on "timely" and "sovereign."777 It will be noted that these puns refer to some of the most important conceptions, and are found in all periods of his life. We must therefore conclude that his was not a clear thinking ability; that he depended on accidental circumstances, and may not always have been fully conscious how far he was following others. This popular judgment that he was revamping numenius's work may then not have been entirely unfounded, as we indeed have shown.
  
  --
  
  9. His restatement of numenius's arguments for the immateriality of the soul.
  SELECTED MAXIMS
  --
  
  13 See i. 8; also numenius, 16.
  
  --
  
  20 A Stoic confutation of Epicurus and the Gnostics. As soon as Porphyry has left him, Plotinos harks back to Amelius, on whose leaving he had written against the Gnostics. He also returns to numenian thoughts. Bouillet notices that here Plotinos founded himself on Chrysippus, Marcus Aurelius, and Epictetus, and was followed by Nemesius. This new foundation enabled him to assume a rather independent attitude. Against Plato, he taught that matter derived existence from God, and that the union of the soul and body is not necessarily evil. Against Aristotle, he taught that God is not only the final, but also the efficient cause of the universe. Against the Stoics, he taught that the human soul is free, and is a cause, independent of the World Soul from which she proceeded. Against the Gnostics, he insisted that the creator is good, the world is the best possible, and Providence extends to mundane affairs. Against the Manicheans, he taught that the evil is not positive, but negative, and is no efficient cause, so that there is no dualism.
  
  --
  
  30 numenius, 32.
  
  --
  
  41 According to Plato's Theaetetus, p. 176, Cary, 83; numenius,16.
  
  --
  
  49 Republic x. p. 620; Cary, 16; numenius, 57.
  
  --
  
  63 In the words of Plato's Timaeus p. 48; Cary, 21; and Theaetetus, p. 176; Cary, 84; numenius, 16.
  
  --
  
  70 numenius, 32.
  
  --
  
  78 numenius, iii. 7.
  
  --
  
  95 See numenius. 14.
  
  --
  
  156 See books ii. 3; ii. 9; iii. 1, 2, 3, 4, for the foundations on which this summary of Plotinos's doctrine of evil is contained. To do this, he was compelled to return to Plato, whose Theaetetus, Statesman, Timaeus and Laws he consulted. Aristotle seems to have been more interested in natural phenomena and human virtue than in the root-questions of the destiny of the universe, and the nature of the divinity; so Plotinos studies him little here. But it will be seen that here Plotinos entirely returns to the later Plato, through numenius.
  
  --
  
  164 numenius, fr. 32.
  
  --
  
  169 It is noteworthy that Plotinos in his old age here finally recognizes Evil in itself, just as Plato in his later work, the Laws (x. p. 897; Cary, 8) adds to the good World-soul, an evil one. This, for Plotinos, was harking back to numenius's evil world-soul, fr. 16.
  
  --
  
  173 See ii. 4.1012. This idea of irradiation is practically emanationism; and besides Plotinos's interest in orientalism (Porphyry Biography, 3), it harks back to numenius, fr. 26.3; 27a.10.
  
  174 Held by Plato in his Theaetetus, p. 176; Cary, 84, 85; and Republic, ii. 279; Cary, 18, and of numenius, fr. 16.
  
  --
  
  177 numenius, fr. 10; Plato, Rep. vi. p. 509b; Cary, 19.
  
  --
  
  179 numenius, fr. 17.
  
  --
  
  186 numenius, fr. 26.3.
  
  --
  
  197 Again a term discussed by numenius, fr. ii. 8, 13; and iii; see i. 1.9; iv. 3.3, 30, 31; i. 4.10.
  
  --
  
  207 numenius, fr. 32.
  
  --
  
  232 This is the exact doctrine of numenius, fr. 53; it logically agrees with the doubleness of matter, Num. 14; of the Creator, Num. 36; and the world-Soul, fr. 16. See note 71.
  
  --
  
  261 Plotinos is here harking back to his very earliest writing, 1.6, where, before his monistic adventure with Porphyry, he had, under the numenian influence of Amelius, constructed his system out of a combination of the doctrines of Plato (about the ideas), Aristotle (the distinctions of form and matter and of potentiality and actualization), and the Stoic (the "reasons," "seminal reasons," action and passions, and "hexis," or "habit," the inorganic informing principle). Of these, numenius seems to have lacked the Aristotelian doctrines, although he left Plato's single triple-functioned soul for Aristotle's combination of souls of various degrees (fr. 53). Plotinos, therefore, seems to have distinguished in every object two elements, matter and form (ii. 4.1; ii. 5.2). Matter inheres potentially in all beings (ii. 5.3, 4) and therefore is non-being, ugliness, and evil (i. 6.6). Form is the actualization (K. Steinhart's Melemata Plotiniana, p. 31; ii. 5.2); that is, the essence and power (vi. 4.9), which are inseparable. Form alone possesses real existence, beauty and goodness. Form has four degrees: idea, reason, nature and habit; which degrees are the same as those of thought and life (Porphyry, Principles 12, 13, 14). The idea is distinguished into "idea" or intelligible Form, or "eidos," principle of human intellectual life. Reason is 1, divine (theios logos, i. 6, 2; the reason that comes from the universal Soul, iv. 3.10), 2, human (principle of the rational life, see Ficinus on ii. 6.2); 3, the seminal or generative reason (principle of the life of sensation, which imparts to the body the sense-form, "morph," 3.12-end; Bouillet, i. 365). Now reasons reside in the soul (ii. 4.12), and are simultaneously essences and powers (vi. 4.9), and as powers produce the nature, and as essences, the habits. Now nature ("physis") is the principle of the vegetative life, and habit, "hexis," numenius, fr. 55, see ii. 4.16, is the principle of unity of inorganic things.
  
  --
  
  266 This is numenius' doctrine, fr. 16.
  
  --
  
  268 Plotinos here makes in the world-Soul a distinction analogous to that obtaining in the human one (where there is a reasonable soul, and its image, the vegetative soul, see i. 1.812; iv. 4. 13, 14). Here he asserts that there are two souls; the superior soul (the principal power of the soul, which receives the forms from Intelligence (see iv. 4.912, 35), and the inferior soul (nature, or the generative power), which transmits them to matter, so as to fashion it by seminal reasons (see iii. 4.13, 14, 22, 27). Bouillet, no doubt remembering Plotinos's own earlier invectives against those who divided the world-soul (ii. 9.6), evidently directed against Amelius and the numenian influence, which till then he had followedtries to minimize it, claiming that this does not mean two different hypostases, but only two functions of one and the same hypostasis. But he acknowledges that this gave the foundation for Plotinos's successors' distinction between the supermundane and the mundane souls (hyperkosmios, and egkosmios). Plotinos was therefore returning to numenius's two world-souls (fr. 16), which was a necessary logical consequence of his belief in two human souls (fr. 53), as he himself had taught in iii. 8.5. Plotinos objectifies this doubleness of the soul in the myth of the two Hercules, in the next book, i. 1.12.
  
  --
  
  284 As thought Aristotle, de Anima 2.1; see 4.3.21, and numenius, 32.
  
  285 A famous comparison, found in Aristotle, de Anima, ii. 1; Plato, Laws, x. p. 906; Cary, 14; and especially numenius, 32.
  
  --
  
  307 See iv. 3.2931, also i. 1.9; numenius, fr. ii. 8, 19; iii. See section 10.
  
  --
  
  316 We find here a reassertion of numenius's doctrine of two souls in man, fr. 53.
  
  317 Bouillet observes that this book is only a feeble outline of some of the ideas developed in vi. 7, 8, and 9. The biographical significance of this might be as follows. As in the immediately preceding books Plotinos was harking back to numenius's doctrines, he may have wished to reconcile the two divergent periods, the Porphyrian monism of vi. 7 and 8, with the earlier Amelian dualism of vi. 9. This was nothing derogatory to him; for it is well known that there was a difference between the eclectic monism of the young Plato of the Republic, and the more logical dualism of the older Plato of the Laws. This latter was represented by numenius and Amelius; the formercombined with Aristotelian and Stoic elementsby Porphyry. Where Plato could not decide, why should we expect Plotinos to do so? And, as a matter of fact, the world also has never been able to decide, so long as it remained sincere, and did not deceive itself with sophistries, as did Hegel. Kant also had his "thing-in-itself"indeed, he did little more than to develop the work of Plotinos.
  
  --
  
  Giving without loss (a numenian idea), vi. 9.9 (9-165).
  

ENNEAD 06.09 - Of the Good and the One., #Plotinus - Complete Works Vol 01, #Plotinus, #Christianity
  As the One does not contain any difference, He is always present; and we are ever present to Him as soon as we contain no more difference. It is not He who is aspiring to us, or who is moving around us; on the contrary, it is we who are aspiring to Him. Though we always move around Him, we do not always keep our glance fixed on Him. We resemble a chorus which always surrounds its leader, but (the members of) which do not always sing in time because they allow their attention to be distracted to some exterior object; while, if they turned towards the leader, they would sing well, and really be with him. Likewise, we always turn around the One, even when we detach ourselves from Him, and cease knowing Him. Our glance is not always fixed on the One; but when we contemplate Him, we attain the purpose of our desires, and enjoy the rest taught by Heraclitus.204 Then we disagree no more, and really form a divine choric ballet around Him.
  FOLLOWING numenIUS, PLOTINOS DESCRIBES THE SUPREME AS GIVER.
  
  --
  
  Such is the life of the divinities; such is also that of divine and blessed men; detachment from all things here below, scorn of all earthly pleasures, and flight of the soul towards the Divinity that she shall see face to face (that is, "alone with the alone," as thought numenius).215
  

The Logomachy of Zos, #unset, #Rabbi Moses Luzzatto, #Kabbalah
  
  The great sterilities: the numen and the human- ever present- are
  stercoraceous images of greed under other names.
  --
  of Them with new attri butes.
  The great sterilities: the numen and the humane in man- ever present
  are stercoraceous things of greed under other names.
  --
  
  The numen, the soul and the body never forsake you but you forsake
  them for a while.
  --
  Darken your room, shut the door, empty your mind. You are still in great
  company. The numen and your genius, with all their media, and a host
  of elementals and ghosts of your dead loves- ARE THERE! They need no

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Wikipedia - Ataturk, His Mother and Women's Rights Monument -- Monument in M-DM-0zmir, Turkey
Wikipedia - Ataturk Monument (M-DM-0zmir) -- Monument in M-DM-0zmir, Turkey
Wikipedia - Athens Charter (preservation) -- Manifesto on restoration of historic monuments
Wikipedia - Athens Confederate Monument -- Confederate monument in Athens, Georgia, United States
Wikipedia - Au chien qui fume -- restaurant and Historic Monument in Paris, France
Wikipedia - Au roi de la biere -- Historic Monument in Paris, France
Wikipedia - Avebury -- Neolithic henge monument in Wiltshire, England
Wikipedia - Axe historique -- Line of monuments, buildings, and thoroughfares in Paris, France
Wikipedia - Axial stone circle -- Type of megalithic monument in counties Cork and Kerry, Ireland
Wikipedia - Balladoole -- Historic monument site on the Isle of Man
Wikipedia - Ballinknockane -- Site of Irish national monument
Wikipedia - Ballynahow Castle -- Tower house and National Monument in County Tipperary, Ireland
Wikipedia - Baltimore Monuments -- Professional softball team
Wikipedia - Bank and Monument stations -- London Underground and DLR stations
Wikipedia - Barda Mausoleum -- Historical monument of the XIV century in Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - Basilica on Tepe's Hill -- Cultural monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Bayezid II Hamam -- Historic monument in Istanbul, Turkey
Wikipedia - Bayreuth Festspielhaus -- Opera house and cultural heritage monument in Bavaria, Germany
Wikipedia - Bears Ears National Monument -- Protected area in Utah
Wikipedia - Bedd Taliesin -- Listed Historic Monument and grave
Wikipedia - Befreiungshalle -- Architectural heritage monument in Germany
Wikipedia - Beginish house -- Stone house and Irish national monument in County Kerry, Ireland
Wikipedia - Behy court tomb -- Megalithic monument in Ireland
Wikipedia - Ben Youssef Madrasa -- Historic monument in Marrakesh, Morocco
Wikipedia - Birth of a New Man -- Monument in Seville
Wikipedia - Birtvisi Natural Monument -- Natural monument of Georgia
Wikipedia - Bluestonehenge -- Prehistoric monument in Wiltshire, England
Wikipedia - Bohdan Khmelnytsky Monument, Kyiv -- Monument in Kyiv, Ukraine
Wikipedia - Booker T. Washington National Monument -- 224 acres managed the U.S. National Park Service
Wikipedia - Boundary Stelae of Akhenaten -- Group of royal monuments in Upper Egypt
Wikipedia - Bowl barrow -- Ancient funerary monument, the most numerous form of round barrow
Wikipedia - Brigham Young Monument -- Sculpture by Cyrus Edwin Dallin
Wikipedia - Broken Chair -- Monumental sculpture in Geneva
Wikipedia - Bronze Horseman -- Monument for Peter I at the Senate Square in Saint Petersburg
Wikipedia - Buck Island Reef National Monument -- Comprises 880 acres in St. Croix, Virgin Islands (US) maintained by the National Park Service
Wikipedia - Bukoshi Oak -- natural monument in Kosovo
Wikipedia - Bust of John McDonogh -- Monument to American slave owner
Wikipedia - Buzludzha monument -- Abandoned communist monument house in Bulgaria
Wikipedia - Cairn -- Man-made pile of stones or burial monument
Wikipedia - California Coastal National Monument -- National monument in the United States
Wikipedia - Camposanto Monumentale
Wikipedia - Canyon de Chelly National Monument -- National Park Service unit in Arizona, United States
Wikipedia - Capulin Volcano National Monument -- U.S. National Monument in New Mexico
Wikipedia - Cargill Monument -- Monument in Dunedin, New Zealand
Wikipedia - Carrownlisheen Wedge Tomb -- Irish national monument
Wikipedia - Cascade-Siskiyou National Monument -- National monument in the United States
Wikipedia - Castle Clinton -- US national monument
Wikipedia - Castle Hill, Huddersfield -- Ancient monument in West Yorkshire, England
Wikipedia - Castlelyons Friary -- Former Carmelite Priory and National Monument located in County Cork, Ireland
Wikipedia - Castle Mountains National Monument -- Protected area in Mojave Desert, California
Wikipedia - Castleruddery Stone Circle -- Stone circle and National Monument in County Wicklow, Ireland
Wikipedia - Category:Cultural Monuments of Albania
Wikipedia - Category:National Historic Monuments of Argentina
Wikipedia - Category:Peace monuments and memorials
Wikipedia - Cathedral of Mercedes, Uruguay -- Cultural heritage monument of Uruguay
Wikipedia - Cecil John Rhodes Statue -- Monument in Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Cenotaph -- "Empty tomb" or monument erected in honor of a person whose remains are elsewhere
Wikipedia - Centre des monuments nationaux -- French heritage agency
Wikipedia - Chambered cairn -- Burial monument, usually constructed during the Neolithic, consisting of a sizeable (usually stone) chamber around and over which a cairn of stones was constructed
Wikipedia - Chiricahua National Monument -- National monument in southeastern Arizona
Wikipedia - Choragic Monument of Lysicrates
Wikipedia - Chronicle of Georgia -- Monument in Tbilisi, Georgia
Wikipedia - Church ruins, Belsh -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Church ruins, Dashajt -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - Cine-Teatro Monumental, Lisbon -- Defunct theatre in Lisbon, Portugal
Wikipedia - Civil War Unknowns Monument -- Monument at Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington, VA, US
Wikipedia - Clock Tower, Hong Kong -- Monument in Tsim Sha Tsui, Hong Kong
Wikipedia - Clonca Church & Cross -- Historic monument in County Donegal
Wikipedia - Cnoc Raithni -- Irish national monument
Wikipedia - Colorado National Monument -- National Park Service unit in Colorado, United States
Wikipedia - Columbus Monument, Barcelona -- Monument in Barcelona
Wikipedia - Compass rose -- Figure on a compass, map, nautical chart, or monument used to display the orientation of the cardinal directions
Wikipedia - Confederate Defenders of Charleston -- Monument in Charleston, South Carolina
Wikipedia - Confederate Memorial (Arlington National Cemetery) -- Monument in Arlington National Cemetery built in 1914
Wikipedia - Confederate Monument (Fort Worth, Texas) -- Outdoor Confederate memorial installed in Fort Worth, Texas
Wikipedia - Confederate Monument (Franklin, Tennessee) -- Monument in Franklin, Tennessee, United States
Wikipedia - Confederate Monument in Georgetown -- Confederate Monument memoir of the Confederate Army
Wikipedia - Confederate Monument (Liberty, Mississippi) -- Monument in Liberty, Mississippi, United States
Wikipedia - Confederate Private Monument -- Sculpture of a Confederate soldier in Nashville, Tennessee
Wikipedia - Confederate Soldier Memorial (Huntsville, Alabama) -- Monument to the Confederate Army in Huntsville, Alabama
Wikipedia - Confederate Soldiers and Sailors Monument (Indianapolis) -- Monument to the Confederate POWs in Indianapolis
Wikipedia - Conolly's Folly -- Monument in County Kildare, Ireland
Wikipedia - Corona Founders Monument -- California Historic Landmark
Wikipedia - Corpus Inscriptionum et Monumentorum Religionis Mithriacae
Wikipedia - Corral del Carbon -- Historic monument in Granada, Spain
Wikipedia - Craters of the Moon National Monument and Preserve -- National monument in Idaho, United States
Wikipedia - Cross of All Nations -- A monumental cross located in Baskinta, Lebanon
Wikipedia - Cueva del Milodon Natural Monument -- Protected area in Chile
Wikipedia - Cultural Heritage Monuments of Slovakia
Wikipedia - Cultural property -- Physical cultural heritage; monuments, artworks, libraries etc.
Wikipedia - Danteum -- Project for a monument to Dante Alighieri
Wikipedia - De Akkermolen -- Dutch monumental windmill
Wikipedia - Declared monuments of Hong Kong -- Heritage sites in Hong Kong
Wikipedia - Deekshabhoomi -- Buddhist monument at Nagpur, Maharashtra, India
Wikipedia - Denton Confederate Soldier Monument -- Confederate memorial in Denton, Texas
Wikipedia - Devon County War Memorial -- First World War memorial monument
Wikipedia - Domo Bolivariano de Barquisimeto -- National historical monument of Venezuela in Barquisimeto
Wikipedia - Doyle Monument -- Monument in Jerbourg Point
Wikipedia - Dr. B. R. Ambedkar Memorial Park -- Indian monument dedicated to B. R. Ambedkar
Wikipedia - D'Urville Monument -- Mountain of Antarctica
Wikipedia - Dwyer-McAllister Cottage -- National Monument in Wicklow, Ireland
Wikipedia - Edifici de Sindicats -- Monumental building in Barcelona, Spain
Wikipedia - Effigy Mounds National Monument -- National monument of prehistoric mounds built by Native Americans, in Iowa, United States
Wikipedia - Elena Ghica Elementary School -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - El Monumento de la Recordacion -- Memorial monument and monolith erected in San Juan, Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - El Morro National Monument -- National monument in the United States
Wikipedia - Emperor William Monument (Porta Westfalica) -- Colossal monument near Porta Westfalica in North Rhine-Westphalian, Germany
Wikipedia - Enclave: The Ottawa Women's Monument -- Public monument in Ottawa, Canada
Wikipedia - Entrance grave -- Prehistoric burial monument found primarily on the Isles of Scilly, England
Wikipedia - Etchmiadzin Cathedral -- Cultural heritage monument of Armenia
Wikipedia - Eternal Light Peace Memorial -- 1938 Gettysburg Battlefield monument
Wikipedia - Ferrybridge Henge -- Neolithic henge monument
Wikipedia - First Albanian School in Pristina -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Flora Fountain -- Heritage monument in Mumbai, India
Wikipedia - Former Historical Archive (Vushtrri) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Fort Matanzas National Monument -- Place in Florida (US) managed by the National Park Service
Wikipedia - Fountain of Cybele (Madrid) -- Monumental fountain in Madrid
Wikipedia - Fountain of Fame (Madrid) -- Monumental fountain in Madrid
Wikipedia - Four Corners Monument -- Marks the quadripoint in the Southwestern United States
Wikipedia - Freedom Monument -- Memorial located in Riga, Latvia, honouring soldiers killed during the Latvian War of Independence
Wikipedia - Freight Wagon Memorial -- Monument
Wikipedia - Froschfelsen -- Natural monument in Germany
Wikipedia - Fuad Abdurahmanov -- Azerbaijani monument sculptor
Wikipedia - Funerary Monument to Sir John Hawkwood -- Fresco by Paolo Uccello
Wikipedia - Garleton Castle -- Scheduled monument in East Lothian, Scotland, UK
Wikipedia - Gateway Arch -- Monument in St. Louis, Missouri, U.S.
Wikipedia - Gentleman's Wall (Smrekonica) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - George Washington Birthplace National Monument -- 550 acres in Virginia (US) managed by the National Park Service
Wikipedia - George Washington Carver National Monument -- National monument in Missouri, US
Wikipedia - Gerard Johnson (sculptor) -- 17th-century English sculptor thought to have created Shakespeare's funerary monument
Wikipedia - Gergovie Monument -- Stone monument in Puy-de-Dome, France
Wikipedia - Giant's Ring -- Neolithic henge monument
Wikipedia - GM-CM-+rmova Mosque -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Goethe Monument (Berlin)
Wikipedia - Gola Ghar -- Historical monument in Sivasagar, Assam, India
Wikipedia - Gopuram -- Monumental gateway tower to Hindu temple complexes
Wikipedia - Gornja Slatina Mosque -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Grands Moulins de Paris (Marquette-lez-Lille) -- French historical monument
Wikipedia - Great Hamam of Pristina -- Ottoman-era monument in Pristina, Kosovo
Wikipedia - Great Madrasa (Gjakova) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Great Stupa of Universal Compassion -- Buddhist monument under construction near Bendigo, Victoria, Australia
Wikipedia - Greenhill Ogham Stones -- Ogham stones (national monument) in County Cork, Ireland
Wikipedia - Ha! Ha! Pyramid -- Art monument in Quebec
Wikipedia - Hamam Mosque -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Hampi -- Ancient and medieval monuments, a UNESCO World Heritage Site in Karnataka, India
Wikipedia - Harilaq Fortress -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Haxhi Ymer Kuttab -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Heel-shaped cairn -- Type of megalithic monument
Wikipedia - Heroinat Memorial -- Public monument in Pristina, Kosovo
Wikipedia - Het Slaakhuis -- Rijksmonument in Rotterdam
Wikipedia - Historical Monuments Commission -- Former government agency of South Africa
Wikipedia - Historic Monuments and Sites of Morocco
Wikipedia - Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto (Kyoto, Uji and Otsu Cities) -- World Heritage Site
Wikipedia - Historic Monuments of Ancient Nara -- Complex of eight historical sites in Nara, Japan
Wikipedia - Historic Scotland -- Executive agency responsible for historic monuments in Scotland
Wikipedia - Ho Chi Minh Monument -- Russian monument honoring Vietnamese leader Ho Chi Minh
Wikipedia - Homestead National Monument of America -- National monument in the United States
Wikipedia - Hotel de la Capitainerie des Chasses -- Historic Monument in Villejuif, France
Wikipedia - Hovenweep National Monument -- US national monument
Wikipedia - Howitzer Monument -- Monument to a Confederate artillery unit in Richmond, Virginia
Wikipedia - Huize Ivicke -- Monumental building in Wassenaar
Wikipedia - Hunnestad Monument -- Monument
Wikipedia - Imperial fora -- Series of monumental squares in Rome
Wikipedia - Industrial heritage -- An industrial plant, which can stand as a monument to monument preservation and heritage conservation law
Wikipedia - Institute for Protection of Cultural Monuments and National Museum -- Scientific, research and cultural institution in Ohrid, North Macedonia
Wikipedia - Jalesveva Jayamahe Monument -- Public statue
Wikipedia - James Oglethorpe Monument -- Monument in Savannah, Georgia
Wikipedia - Japanese Lantern Monument -- Memorial in Cape Town, South Africa
Wikipedia - Japanese Torreya of Samin-ri -- Monumental tree
Wikipedia - John Day Fossil Beds National Monument -- National Park Service unit in Oregon, United States
Wikipedia - KamenicM-CM-+ Church -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Kapaemahu -- Cultural monument in Hawaii
Wikipedia - KaraM-DM-^QorM-DM-^Qe Monument, Belgrade -- Either of two monuments in Belgrade, Serbia
Wikipedia - Karl Schmidt Memorial -- Monument in Chennai, India
Wikipedia - Khalanga War Memorial -- Heritage monument in Dehradun, India
Wikipedia - Khomuli Cave Natural Monument -- Cave in Georgia
Wikipedia - Khorab Memorial -- Namibian monument
Wikipedia - Khwaja Khizr Tomb -- Historical monument in Sonipat, NCR, India
Wikipedia - Kildun Standing Stones -- Bronze age monument in County Mayo, Ireland
Wikipedia - King Ludwig Oak -- Natural monument in Germany
Wikipedia - King's Standing Bowl Barrow -- Scheduled Monument in Birmingham, England
Wikipedia - Klonk -- Czech national nature monument
Wikipedia - Knock y Doonee -- Historic monument site on the Isle of Man
Wikipedia - Kohala Historical Sites State Monument -- Historic Place in Hawaii County, Hawaii
Wikipedia - Kolkata Gate -- Arch-monument in Kolkata, India
Wikipedia - Kristek House -- Artwork by Lubo Kristek, monumental assemblage
Wikipedia - KyffhM-CM-$user Monument -- Late 19th century colossal monument in Germany
Wikipedia - Lahore: History and Architecture of Mughal Monuments -- Non-Fiction Book
Wikipedia - Lamel Hill -- Scheduled monument in the City of York, North Yorkshire, England
Wikipedia - La Palette -- cafM-CM-) and Historic Monument in Paris, France
Wikipedia - Lenin Monument (Berlin) -- Lenin Monument by Nikolai Tomsky
Wikipedia - Leshan Giant Buddha -- Monumental sculpture
Wikipedia - Lincoln Memorial -- 20th century American national monument in Washington, DC
Wikipedia - Lincoln Monument (Philadelphia) -- Statue in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - Lion Monument -- Sculpture in Lucerne by Bertel Thorvaldsen
Wikipedia - List of ancient monuments in Rome -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of appearances of Monument Valley in the media -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in Alabama -- Confederate monuments and memorials in Alabama
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in Georgia -- Confederate monuments and memorials in Georgia
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in Mississippi -- Confederate monuments and memorials in Mississippi
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in North Carolina -- Confederate monuments and memorials in North Carolina
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in South Carolina -- Confederate monuments and memorials in South Carolina
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials in Virginia -- Confederate monuments and memorials in Virginia
Wikipedia - List of Confederate monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of cultural heritage monuments in Rwanda -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of firefighting monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of historical monuments in Romania
Wikipedia - List of historic monuments in Romania -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Historic Monuments (Poland)
Wikipedia - List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Hollywood -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of megalithic monuments in Ireland -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of memorials and monuments at Arlington National Cemetery -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monumental masons -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monument and memorial controversies in the United States -- Excluding monuments or memorials dealing with the Confederate States of America
Wikipedia - List of monuments and memorials in Azov -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments and memorials to Sam Houston -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments and sites in Errachidia -- List of monuments that are classified or inventoried by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Errachidia.
Wikipedia - List of monuments and sites in Figuig, Morocco -- List of monuments that are classified or inventoried by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Figuig.
Wikipedia - List of monuments and sites in Tata, Morocco -- List of sites and monuments that are classified or inventoried by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Tata, Morocco
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Agadir -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Agadir.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Asilah -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Asilah.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Azilal -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Azilal.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Casablanca -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Casablanca.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Chefchaouen -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Chefchaouen.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in El Hajeb -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around El Hajeb.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in El Jadida -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around El Jadida.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Essaouira -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Essaouira.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Fez -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Fez.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Guelmim -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Guelmim.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Marrakesh -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Marrakesh.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Mehdya -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Mehdya.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Meknes -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Meknes.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Nador, Morocco -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Nador.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Ouarzazate -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Ouarzazate.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Oujda -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Oujda.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Rabat, Morocco -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Rabat.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Safi, Morocco -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Safi.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in SalM-CM-), Morocco -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around SalM-CM-).
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Sidi Ifni -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Sidi Ifni.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Sidi Kacem -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Sidi Kacem.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Tangier -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Tangier.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Taroudant -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Taroudant.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Taza -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Taza.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Tetouan -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Tetouan.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Tiznit -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Tiznit.
Wikipedia - List of monuments in Zagora -- List of monuments that are classified by the Moroccan ministry of culture around Zagora.
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Algeria
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Antarctica
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Aruba
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Italy
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Kenya
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Agra circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Agra district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Ahmedabad district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Allahabad district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Andhra Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Arunachal Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Assam -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Aurangabad circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Bangalore circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Belgaum district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Bidar district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Bihar -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Bijapur district, Karnataka -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Chennai circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Chhattisgarh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Dadra and Nagar Haveli and Daman and Diu -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Delhi -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Dharwad district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Goa -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Gujarat -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Gulbarga district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Haryana -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Himachal Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Jammu and Kashmir -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Jharkhand -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Kanchipuram district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Karnataka -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Kerala -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Ladakh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Lalitpur district, India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Lucknow circle/North -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Lucknow circle/South -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Lucknow circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Madhya Pradesh/East -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Madhya Pradesh/West -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Madhya Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Maharashtra -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Manipur -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Meghalaya -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Mizoram -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Mumbai circle -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Nagaland -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Odisha -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Patna circle, Uttar Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Puducherry -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Pudukkottai district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Punjab, India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Raichur district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Rajasthan -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Sikkim -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Tamil Nadu -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Telangana -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Thrissur circle, Tamil Nadu -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Tripura -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttara Kannada district -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttarakhand -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttar Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Monuments of National Importance in West Bengal -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Pope John Paul II
Wikipedia - List of monuments of the Gettysburg Battlefield -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments of Tolyatti -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments to Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of monuments to Ludwig van Beethoven -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of most visited palaces and monuments -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of museums and monuments in Istanbul -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of National Historic Monuments of Argentina
Wikipedia - List of National Monuments in County Laois -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - List of national monuments of Taiwan -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of national monuments of the United States -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of proposed national monuments of the United States -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Religious Cultural Monuments of Albania
Wikipedia - List of Rijksmonuments
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Anglesey -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Blaenau Gwent -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Bridgend -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Caerphilly -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Cardiff -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire (1066-1539) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire dated to before 1066 -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire since 1539 -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Conwy -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Flintshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Merthyr Tydfil County Borough -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Monmouthshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Neath Port Talbot -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Newport -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in North Somerset -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Rhondda Cynon Taf -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Sedgemoor -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in South Somerset -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Swansea -- wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in the Vale of Glamorgan -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Monuments in Torfaen -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments in Wrexham -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled monuments -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled prehistoric monuments in Carmarthenshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in Ceredigion -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in Gwynedd (former Caernarvonshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in Gwynedd (former Merionethshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in north Pembrokeshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in Powys (Brecknockshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled prehistoric monuments in Powys (Montgomeryshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in Powys (Radnorshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in south Pembrokeshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of scheduled Roman to modern monuments in Carmarthenshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Ceredigion -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Gwynedd -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Pembrokeshire -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Powys (Brecknockshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Powys (Montgomeryshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Scheduled Roman to modern Monuments in Powys (Radnorshire) -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Special Places of Scenic Beauty, Special Historic Sites and Special Natural Monuments -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Andhra Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Arunachal Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Assam -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Bihar -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Chhattisgarh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Delhi -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Goa -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Gujarat -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Haryana -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Himachal Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Jammu and Kashmir -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Jharkhand -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Karnataka -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Kerala -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Madhya Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Maharashtra -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Manipur -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Meghalaya -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Mizoram -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Odisha -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Punjab, India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Rajasthan -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Tamil Nadu -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Telangana -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Uttarakhand -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in Uttar Pradesh -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of State Protected Monuments in West Bengal -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Texas Revolution monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Union Civil War monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Vietnam War monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of war museums and monuments in Vietnam -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of World War II monuments and memorials in Bosnia and Herzegovina -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of World War II monuments and memorials in North Macedonia -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of World War II monuments and memorials in Slovenia -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of World War I monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials in Montenegro -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - List of Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials in Serbia -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Lists of monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Lists of war monuments and memorials -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Lluka e EpM-CM-+rme Kuttab -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument -- Heritage designation of the city of Los Angeles, California
Wikipedia - Luther Monument (Washington, D.C.)
Wikipedia - Luther Monument
Wikipedia - Luther Monument (Worms)
Wikipedia - Madani Square -- Monument in Sylhet, Bangladesh
Wikipedia - Madonna of the Trail -- a series of 12 identical monuments dedicated to the spirit of pioneer women in the United States
Wikipedia - Mahmut Pasha Hamam -- Historic monument in Istanbul, Turkey
Wikipedia - Maria Elena nitrate works -- National monument of Chile
Wikipedia - Maria Konopnicka Monument, WrzeM-EM-^[nia -- Statue in WrzeM-EM-^[nia, Poland
Wikipedia - Maria Lionza (statue) -- Monumental sculpture in Caracas
Wikipedia - Matthew Perry Monument (Newport, Rhode Island) -- Statue
Wikipedia - Mausoleum -- Monument enclosing the interment space or burial chamber of a deceased person or people
Wikipedia - Medal of Honor Memorial (Indianapolis) -- Monument in Indianapolis, IN, US
Wikipedia - Medal of Honor Monument -- Monument in Salem, OR, US
Wikipedia - Medieval Monuments in Kosovo
Wikipedia - Megalithic Monuments of Alcalar -- group of burial tombs in Mexilhoeira Grande, Portugal
Wikipedia - Megalith -- Large stone used to build a structure or monument
Wikipedia - Memorial Complex Adem Jashari -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Memorial for Victims of the German Occupation -- Monument in Budapest, Hungary
Wikipedia - M-EM- timlje Mosque -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Mercado Central de Santiago -- National monument of Chile
Wikipedia - Meseta la Galera Natural Monument -- Meseta la Galera Natural Monument
Wikipedia - MM-CM-)rida cable car -- National historical monument of Venezuela
Wikipedia - Montebello Genocide Memorial -- Monument in Montebello, California, USA
Wikipedia - Monumenta Germaniae Historica
Wikipedia - Monumental cemetery of Brescia -- Cemetery in the Italian municipality of Brescia
Wikipedia - Monumental cross
Wikipedia - Monumental: In Search of America's National Treasure -- 2012 film
Wikipedia - Monumental sculpture
Wikipedia - Monument in Commemoration of the Return of Hong Kong to China -- Monument in Wan Chai North, Hong Kong
Wikipedia - Monument Metro station -- Station of the Tyne and Wear Metro
Wikipedia - Monumento a la abolicion de la esclavitud -- Monument that commemorates the abolition of slavery in Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Monumento a la Mujer -- Statue commemorating the contributions of Puerto Rican women
Wikipedia - Monumento al Jibaro PuertorriqueM-CM-1o -- Sculpture by Tomas Batista in Salinas, Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Monumento a los hM-CM-)roes de El Polvorin (mausoleum) -- Mausoleum monument in Ponce, Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Monumento a los hM-CM-)roes de El Polvorin (obelisk) -- Monument at Plaza Las Delicias in Ponce, Puerto Rico
Wikipedia - Monumento a los NiM-CM-1os HM-CM-)roes -- Monument in Mexico City
Wikipedia - Monument of Aemilius Paullus -- Monument erected to commemorate the Roman victory over King Perseus of Macedon.
Wikipedia - Monument Peak (San Bernardino County) -- Mountain in California, USA
Wikipedia - Monuments and Historic Sites of Zambia
Wikipedia - Monuments of Japan
Wikipedia - Monuments of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Monuments of National Importance of India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Monuments of Romania
Wikipedia - Monuments
Wikipedia - Monument to Agustina de Aragon (Zaragoza) -- Monument in Zaragoza
Wikipedia - Monument to Alfonso XIII (Madrid) -- Monument in Granada
Wikipedia - Monument to Alfonso XII -- Monument by JosM-CM-) Grases Riera in Madrid, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to AndrM-CM-)s Bello -- Monument in Madrid, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to Antonio Maura -- Monument in Guadalajara
Wikipedia - Monument to Canovas del Castillo -- Monument in Palacio, Madrid, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to Claudio Moyano (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Concepcion Arenal (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Count Ansurez -- Monument in Granada
Wikipedia - Monument to Cuba (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Dante
Wikipedia - Monument to Daoiz and Velarde (Segovia) -- Monument in Segovia
Wikipedia - Monument to Eugenio d'Ors (Madrid) -- Monument in Granada
Wikipedia - Monument to Franco (Santa Cruz de Tenerife) -- Instance of public art
Wikipedia - Monument to Friedrich Engels -- Historic monument
Wikipedia - Monument to Fyodor Ushakov (Rostov-on-Don) -- Monument in Rostov-on-Don, Russia
Wikipedia - Monument to Galdos (Madrid) -- Statue by Victorio Macho in Buen Retiro park, Madrid, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to General Cassola -- Monument in Granada
Wikipedia - Monument to General Martinez Campos -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to General Peron (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Hernan CortM-CM-)s (Medellin) -- Monument in Medellin, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to innocent murdered -- Russian memorial in Rostov Oblast
Wikipedia - Monument to Isabella the Catholic (Granada) -- Monument in Granada
Wikipedia - Monument to Josif PanM-DM-^Mic -- 1897 statue by M-DM-^PorM-DM-^Qe Jovanovic
Wikipedia - Monument to JosM-CM-) Marti (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Maria Christina of Bourbon (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to M-CM-^Alvaro de Bazan (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Michael Jackson -- 2014 film
Wikipedia - Monument to Miguel de Cervantes -- Monument in Palacio, Madrid, Spain
Wikipedia - Monument to Moret (Cadiz) -- Monument in Cadiz
Wikipedia - Monument to Nicholas I -- Equestrian statue in Saint Petersburg
Wikipedia - Monument to OnM-CM-)simo Redondo -- Removed monument in Valladolid, Spain.
Wikipedia - Monument to Pedro IV (Porto) -- monument in Porto, Portugal
Wikipedia - Monument to Peter and Fevronia (Bataysk)
Wikipedia - Monument to Pope John Paul II -- Statue in Mexico City
Wikipedia - Monument to Quevedo (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Monument to Romanones (Guadalajara) -- Monument in Guadalajara
Wikipedia - Monument to Soldiers Liberators (Chernihiv) -- Monument in Chernihiv, Ukraine
Wikipedia - Monument to Soviet Tank Crews -- Military monument in Prague
Wikipedia - Monument to the children in Yad Vashem -- architectural structure in Israel
Wikipedia - Monument to the Conquerors of Space -- Monument in Moscow, Russia
Wikipedia - Monument to the Dream -- 1967 film
Wikipedia - Monument to the Fighters of the Revolution -- Memorial in Saint Petersburg
Wikipedia - Monument to the Five Senses -- Sculpture by Lubo Kristek
Wikipedia - Monument to the Independence of Brazil -- Sculpture in Sao Paulo, Brazil
Wikipedia - Monument to the LycM-CM-)e Chases -- Installation art by Christian Boltanski
Wikipedia - Monument to the Unknown Soldier, Sofia -- Monument in Sofia, Bulgaria
Wikipedia - Monument to Those Who Saved the World -- Remembrance monument to the firefighters who died in the 1986 Chernobyl disaster in Ukraine
Wikipedia - Monument to Vladimir the Great
Wikipedia - Monument to Vojvoda Vuk -- 1922 statue by M-DM-^PorM-DM-^Qe Jovanovic
Wikipedia - Monument to Vuk KaradM-EM->ic -- 1937 statue by M-DM-^PorM-DM-^Qe Jovanovic
Wikipedia - Monumentum Adulitanum -- Ancient inscription in Ge'ez and Greek from Eritrea.
Wikipedia - Monument Valley 2 -- 2017 video game sequel to Monument Valley
Wikipedia - Monument Valley High School (Utah) -- High school in Utah, USA
Wikipedia - Monument Valley (video game) -- Puzzle video game
Wikipedia - Monument Valley -- Area characterized by distinctive buttes and mesas in the American West
Wikipedia - Monument -- Type of structure either explicitly created to commemorate a person or important event
Wikipedia - Mormon Trail Monument -- California Historic Landmark
Wikipedia - Motena Cave Natural Monument -- Cave in Georgia
Wikipedia - Mount Pleasant henge -- Neolithic henge monument
Wikipedia - Mozart Monument, Vienna -- Monument in Vienna, Austria
Wikipedia - Mukhura Waterfall Natural Monument -- Waterfall in Georgia
Wikipedia - Mulliq Village Mill -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Mustafa Kemal Ataturk Monument, Baku -- Monument dedicated to Ataturk in Baku, Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - Mustafa Kemal Ataturk Monument, Mexico City -- Monument dedicated to Ataturk in Mexico City
Wikipedia - Nash County Confederate Monument -- Confederate memorial in Rocky Mount, North Carolina,
Wikipedia - Nathan Bedford Forrest Monument (Memphis, Tennessee) -- Bronze sculpture by Charles Henry Niehaus
Wikipedia - National Garden of American Heroes -- Proposed monument
Wikipedia - National Geological Monuments of India -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - National Monument (Indonesia) -- National monument and architectural icon of Jakarta, Indonesia
Wikipedia - National monument (Ireland) -- Monument assigned national importance in Ireland
Wikipedia - National Monuments Council (South Africa and Namibia) -- Former government agency of South Africa
Wikipedia - National Monuments Foundation -- Organization
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Chile
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Colombia -- Set of properties, nature reserves, archaeological sites, historic districts, urban areas and property
Wikipedia - National monuments of Portugal
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Sierra Leone
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Singapore
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Swaziland
Wikipedia - National Monuments of Zimbabwe
Wikipedia - National monument (United States) -- Monuments assigned protected status by Presidents of the US
Wikipedia - National monument -- Monument that represents the Nation, for any country
Wikipedia - National Museums and Monuments of Zimbabwe
Wikipedia - National Park (Bogota) -- National monument of Colombia
Wikipedia - National Register of Historic Monuments in Romania
Wikipedia - National Register of Historic Places listings in Lava Beds National Monument -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - National Wallace Monument
Wikipedia - Natural monument -- Natural or natural/cultural feature of outstanding or unique value
Wikipedia - Necropolis -- Large ancient cemetery with elaborate tomb monuments
Wikipedia - Nelson's Column, Montreal -- Monument in Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Wikipedia - Newgrange -- Neolithic monument in County Meath, Ireland
Wikipedia - New York Monuments Commission -- Commission of the New York state government
Wikipedia - Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Krakow -- Monument in Krakow, Poland
Wikipedia - Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Montreal -- Structure in Montreal
Wikipedia - Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Warsaw -- Monument in Warsaw, Poland
Wikipedia - Numen: Contest of Heroes -- 2009 action role-playing video game
Wikipedia - Numenera -- Science fantasy tabletop role-playing game
Wikipedia - Numenius of Apamea -- Ancient Greek philosopher
Wikipedia - Numen (journal)
Wikipedia - Numenta
Wikipedia - Numen -- Ancient Roman divine presence
Wikipedia - Nymphaeum -- Type of monument in ancient Greece and Rome
Wikipedia - Obelisco a los NiM-CM-1os HM-CM-)roes -- Monument in Chapultepec, Mexico City.
Wikipedia - Obelisk -- Tall, four-sided, narrow tapering monument which ends in a pyramid-like shape at the top
Wikipedia - Old Hamam (VuM-DM-^Mitrn) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Oregon Caves National Monument and Preserve -- National monument in Oregon, United States
Wikipedia - Our Confederate Soldiers -- Confederate monument in Beaumont, Texas
Wikipedia - Pacific Remote Islands Marine National Monument -- Group of unorganized United States Pacific Island territories
Wikipedia - Palace of Fine Arts -- Monumental structure in San Francisco, California
Wikipedia - Palacio do Grilo -- Monument in Lisbon
Wikipedia - Papahanaumokuakea Marine National Monument -- 583,000 square miles of ocean waters, including ten islands and atolls of the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands
Wikipedia - Parque Cristal -- National historical monument of Venezuela in Caracas
Wikipedia - Paseo Los Proceres -- Monument in Caracas, Venezuela
Wikipedia - Passage tombs in Ireland -- Megalithic monument category
Wikipedia - Patton Monument (West Point) -- Monument at West Point, USA
Wikipedia - Pawton Quoit -- Burial monument south of St. Breock, in Cornwall region, England
Wikipedia - Peace Monument of Glendale -- A replica of a memorial dedicated to comfort women
Wikipedia - Peace Pagoda -- Buddhist stupa; a monument to inspire peace
Wikipedia - Pearl Harbor Monument -- Memorial
Wikipedia - Pedra do Elefante Natural Monument -- Municipal Natural monument in the state of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Wikipedia - Pennsylvania State Memorial, Gettysburg -- Gettysburg Battlefield monument
Wikipedia - Percy Le Clerc -- Inspector of National Monuments in Ireland
Wikipedia - Perron (columnar monument) -- Type of monument
Wikipedia - Peter Muhlenberg Memorial -- Washington, D.C. public monument
Wikipedia - Philip Reid -- enslaved 19th century African American master craftsman with pivotal role in historical monuments
Wikipedia - Philopappos Monument -- Mausoleum and monument in Athens, Greece
Wikipedia - Pipe Spring National Monument -- National monument in Arizona, United States
Wikipedia - Pir Mardakan Khanqah -- Historic architectural monument located in Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - Plat -- Map showing a piece of land, drawn to scale, with details such as nearby properties, boundaries, land size, flood zones, the surrounding neighborhood, easements, and monuments
Wikipedia - Plaza Monumental de Toros de Pueblo Nuevo -- Bullring in San Cristobal, Venezuela
Wikipedia - Pobednik -- Monumental sculpture in Belgrade, Serbia
Wikipedia - Pompeys Pillar National Monument -- Rock formation in Montana, USA
Wikipedia - Poortgebouw -- Monumental legalised squat in Rotterdam, the Netherlands
Wikipedia - Portlick Motte -- Motte and National Monument in County Westmeath, Ireland
Wikipedia - Praca de Touros Monumental de Lourenco Marques -- Bullring in Maputo, Mozambique
Wikipedia - Praia das Macas Prehistoric Monument -- Neolithic site near Sintra, Portugal
Wikipedia - Prehistoric Trackways National Monument -- National monument in New Mexico, United States
Wikipedia - Principal Monuments of France -- 1786 series of paintings by Hubert Robert
Wikipedia - Prison Ship Martyrs' Monument -- Monument in Brooklyn, New York
Wikipedia - Pristina Archives -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Prometheus Cave Natural Monument -- Cave in Georgia
Wikipedia - Prussian National Monument for the Liberation Wars -- Monument in Berlin
Wikipedia - Puerta de San Vicente -- Monumental gate located in the Glorieta de San Vicente in Madrid
Wikipedia - Pylon (architecture) -- Monumental gateway of an Egyptian temple
Wikipedia - Records of the Grand Historian -- Monumental history of ancient China written in the 1st century BC
Wikipedia - Refugiados (monument) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Richard Wagner Monument
Wikipedia - Rio Sao Francisco Natural Monument -- Natural monument in Brazil
Wikipedia - Robinson's Arch -- Monumental staircase in Jerusalem
Wikipedia - Roddick Gates -- Monumental gates at McGill University in Montreal
Wikipedia - Roman Bridge (Gjakova) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Roman Thermae of Maximinus -- Cultural heritage monument in Braga, Portugal
Wikipedia - Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland -- Government agency
Wikipedia - Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales -- Archival institution in United Kingdom
Wikipedia - Royal Commission on the Historical Monuments of England -- U.K. Government advisory body
Wikipedia - Rudolf Virchow Monument -- Monument in Berlin
Wikipedia - Rujm el-Hiri -- Stone-age monument in the Golan Heights
Wikipedia - Rumyantsev Obelisk -- Monument in Saint Petersburg
Wikipedia - Russell Cave National Monument -- 310 acres in Alabama (US) managed by the National Park Service
Wikipedia - Sabz Burj -- Monuments in Delhi
Wikipedia - Sacred Nagi Tree of Kumano Hayatama Taisha -- Natural Monument of Japan
Wikipedia - Saint Anne's Church, Dunav -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Saint Anthony's Church (Gjakova) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Saint Joseph's Church, Vitina -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Saint Nicholas's Church (DrajM-DM-^Mici) -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Saint Vladimir Monument -- 1853 monument in Kyiv
Wikipedia - Sakajia Cave Natural Monument -- Cave in Georgia
Wikipedia - Sakhizari Cliff Natural Monument -- Complex geologic structure in Georgia
Wikipedia - San Juan Islands National Monument -- National monument in Washington, United States
Wikipedia - San Patricio de Hibernia Monument -- In Texas (US), on the National Register of Historic Places
Wikipedia - San Pedro Cemetery Museum -- National monument of Colombia
Wikipedia - Santa Fe And Salt Lake Trail Monument -- California Historic Landmark
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Coventry -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Derbyshire -- List of protected ancient monuments in Derbyshire, England
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Derby -- List of protected ancient monuments in Derby, England
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Greater London -- List of places in London, United Kingdom
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Nottinghamshire -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Staffordshire -- Wikimedia list article
Wikipedia - Scheduled monuments in Taunton Deane -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Scheduled monument
Wikipedia - Scholars Pavilion -- Monument at the United Nations Office at Vienna, Austria
Wikipedia - Sconce and Devon Park -- Park and listed ancient monument in Newark, Nottinghamshire
Wikipedia - Sculpture Park Engelbrecht -- Monumental sculptures from Erich Engelbrecht
Wikipedia - Sergeant Floyd Monument -- Monument on the Missouri River at Floyd's Bluff in Sioux City, Iowa, USA to honor Charles Floyd of the Lewis and Clark Expedition
Wikipedia - Shabanaj Family Mill -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Shah Cheragh -- funerary monument and mosque in Shiraz, Iran
Wikipedia - Shahid Gate -- Monument in Kathmandu, Nepal
Wikipedia - Shakespeare Bridge -- A Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument
Wikipedia - Shakespeare's funerary monument -- funerary monument for William Shakespeare in Stratford-upon-Avon
Wikipedia - Sheh Zeynel Abedini Tekke -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Shemsedin Kirjatani House -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Shirvanshah's Palace Mausoleum -- Historical monument of the XV century in the Republic of Azerbaijan
Wikipedia - Shivleni Caves -- Rock-cut cave monuments in India
Wikipedia - ShtjefM-CM-+n Gjecovi Chapel -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Silbury Hill -- Monumental Neolithic mound west of the River Kennet and south of Avebury village
Wikipedia - Slabinja Monument -- War memorial sculpture in Croatia
Wikipedia - Smythe's Megalith -- Neolithic monument in Kent, England
Wikipedia - Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (Cleveland) -- Monument in Cleveland, Ohio
Wikipedia - Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (Rochester, New York) -- Monument in Rochester, New York
Wikipedia - Soldiers' Monument (Santa Fe, New Mexico) -- Monument in Santa Fe, New Mexico
Wikipedia - Soldiers' National Monument -- Gettysburg Battlefield memorial located at the central point of Gettysburg National Cemetery
Wikipedia - Solkota Cave Natural Monument -- A karst cave in Imereti region of Georgia
Wikipedia - Sons of San Patricio Monument -- In Texas (US), on the National Register of Historic Places
Wikipedia - Spanish-American War Soldier's Monument -- Outdoor sculpture and war memorial in Portland, Oregon
Wikipedia - St. Anne's Church, Dervican -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Stari Han -- Cultural Monument of Exceptional Importance in Kremna, Serbia
Wikipedia - State Protected Monuments of India -- Wikipedia list article
Wikipedia - Statue of Cervantes (Madrid) -- Monument in plaza de las Cortes, Madrid
Wikipedia - Statue of Henry Campbell-Bannerman -- Monument in Stirling, Scotland, UK
Wikipedia - Statue of Liberty National Monument -- United States national monument
Wikipedia - Statue of Unity -- Monument to Vallabhbhai Patel in the Narmada valley, Gujarat, India
Wikipedia - Statue of Velazquez (Madrid) -- Monument in Madrid
Wikipedia - Statue of Williams Carter Wickham -- Monument to Confederate general in Richmond, Virginia
Wikipedia - Statue of Yuri Gagarin, Greenwich -- Monument in London
Wikipedia - St. George's Church, Brataj -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - St. Jakobs Memorial -- Monument in the city of Basel, Switzerland
Wikipedia - St. John's Church, Linaj -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - St. Mary Church, KrujM-CM-+ -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - St. Mary's Church, Surrel -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - St. Michael's Church, Menshat -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - St Nicholas's Church, Kurjan -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Stonehenge -- Neolithic henge monument in Wiltshire, England
Wikipedia - Stone settings (Exmoor) -- Prehistoric monuments found in Exmoor, England
Wikipedia - Stonewall Inn -- Gay tavern and historical monument in New York City
Wikipedia - St. Paraskevi's Church, Vallesh -- Cultural Monument of Albania
Wikipedia - St. Stephen's Church, DhM-CM-+rmi -- Cultural Monument in Albania
Wikipedia - Suvorov Monument (Saint Petersburg) -- Monument in Saint Petersburg
Wikipedia - Syle Rexha Tower House -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Tabhane -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Tahtakale Hamam -- Historic monument in Istanbul, Turkey
Wikipedia - Taliq Bridge -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Taras Shevchenko Memorial -- Monument in Washington
Wikipedia - Taula -- Stonehenge-like weird stone monument
Wikipedia - Terminating vista -- Building or monument at the end of a view
Wikipedia - Terry Fox Memorial and Lookout -- Public monument near Thunder Bay, Ontario
Wikipedia - Tetrapylon -- Ancient Roman monument of cubic shape, generally built on a crossroads
Wikipedia - The Abbot's Fish House, Meare -- Grade I listed building and Scheduled Ancient Monument in Meare, Somerset, England
Wikipedia - The Bull Ring -- Neolithic henge monument in Derbyshire
Wikipedia - The Extra Mile -- National monument in Washington D.C.
Wikipedia - The Gates of Hell -- Monumental sculpture by Auguste Rodin
Wikipedia - The Last Bullet Monument -- Last bullets of Turkish War of Independence.
Wikipedia - The Layer Monument -- Early 17th-century marble monument
Wikipedia - The Layer Quaternity -- Four marble sculptures in the columns of the Layer Monument
Wikipedia - The Monuments Men -- 2014 film by George Clooney
Wikipedia - The Motherland Calls -- Volgograd monumental sculpture for heroes of the Battle of Stalingrad
Wikipedia - The Norman House (York) -- Grade I listed building and scheduled monument
Wikipedia - Theodore Roosevelt Monument Assemblage -- Monument in Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park in New York, United States
Wikipedia - The Rich Well -- Monument in Russia
Wikipedia - The Russian-Bashkir Friendship Monument -- Monument in Bashkortostan, Russia
Wikipedia - Thesaurus Linguae Latinae -- Monumental dictionary of Latin
Wikipedia - These Are My Jewels -- Civil War monument in Columbus, Ohio
Wikipedia - The Significance of Monuments -- Book by Richard Bradley
Wikipedia - The Torch of Friendship -- Miami Monument
Wikipedia - The Wave (Arizona) -- Rock formation in the Vermilion Cliffs National Monument in Arizona, United States
Wikipedia - Thimlich Ohinga -- National Monument of Kenya
Wikipedia - This Is the Place Monument -- Monument in Salt Lake City, Utah USA
Wikipedia - Threecastles Castle -- Irish National Monument - castle in County Wicklow
Wikipedia - Tiananmen -- Monumental gate in the [[city center]] of Beijing, China
Wikipedia - Tinmal Mosque -- Historic monument in Morocco
Wikipedia - Tomb of Absalom -- Ancient monumental rock-cut tomb
Wikipedia - Tomb of Antipope John XXIII -- tomb monument of Baldassare Cossa created by Donatello and Michelozzo in Florence, Italy
Wikipedia - Tomb of the Unknown Soldier (Arlington) -- Monument dedicated to U.S. service members who have died without their remains being identified
Wikipedia - Tomb of the Unknown Soldier -- Monument dedicated to the services of an unknown soldier and to the common memories of all soldiers killed in war
Wikipedia - Torment: Tides of Numenera
Wikipedia - Tree of Knowledge (sculpture) -- Monumental sculpture by Lubo Kristek
Wikipedia - Tri-States Monument -- tripoint boundary monument for New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania
Wikipedia - Tropaion -- Greco-Roman monument celebrating victory
Wikipedia - Tskaltsitela Gorge Natural Monument -- River gorge in western Georgia
Wikipedia - Tupella Family Tower House -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Twenty-Six Martyrs Museum and Monument
Wikipedia - Uhuru Monument -- Monument in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania
Wikipedia - Union Soldiers and Sailors Monument -- U.S. Civil War monument in Baltimore
Wikipedia - United Confederate Veterans Memorial -- Confederate monument in Seattle's Lake View Cemetery
Wikipedia - United Daughters of the Confederacy Monument (Cleveland, Tennessee) -- Monument in Cleveland, Tennessee, United States
Wikipedia - Upper Missouri River Breaks National Monument -- Protected area in Montana
Wikipedia - Vetusta Monumenta -- 1718-1906 series of illustrated antiquarian papers on ancient buildings, sites, and artefacts
Wikipedia - Victory column -- Monument in the form of a column
Wikipedia - Vijaya Stambha -- Victory monument within Chittor Fort in Chittorgarh, Rajasthan, India
Wikipedia - Vinarc i EpM-CM-+rm Catholic Church -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Visoki DeM-DM-^Mani -- Cultural heritage monument of Serbia
Wikipedia - Voortrekker Monument -- Monument in Pretoria, South Africa, to commemorate the Voortrekkers who left the Cape Colony between 1835 and 1854
Wikipedia - Vranov nad Dyji Castle -- national monument of the Czech Republic
Wikipedia - Wahat Al Karama -- Monument in Abu Dhabi
Wikipedia - Walled Obelisk -- Roman monument in Constantinople (Istanbul, Turkey)
Wikipedia - Washington Monument -- Obelisk in Washington, D.C.
Wikipedia - We Are Our Mountains -- Monument in Stepanakert, Artsakh
Wikipedia - Westerplatte Monument -- War memorial located in Gdansk, Poland
Wikipedia - Westwork -- Monumental, west-facing entrance section of a Carolingian, Ottonian, or Romanesque church
Wikipedia - Wiki Loves Monuments -- Annual international photography contest
Wikipedia - Wikipedia Monument
Wikipedia - Wikipedia:Wiki Loves Monuments -- Wikiproject
Wikipedia - Windeck Castle (Weinheim) -- Historic monument in Germany
Wikipedia - Witches' Well, Edinburgh -- Monument to accused witches in Edinburgh
Wikipedia - Yelland Stone Rows -- Prehistoric monument in Devon, England
Wikipedia - Yellow House (Venezuela) -- National historical monument of Venezuela in Caracas
Wikipedia - Yount Monument -- Artwork by Brian Maughan
Wikipedia - Zenel Beka Mill -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Zeynullah Bey Tower House -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Wikipedia - Zymer Musiqi House -- Cultural heritage monument of Kosovo
Zenki (1995 - Current) - One thousand years ago there lived the powerful sorcerer, OZ-NAY. OZ-NAY protected the world from evil forces with the help of his powerful guardian deity ZENKI. Fearful that no one other than himself could control the mighty ZENKI, Oz-Nay sealed ZENKI in a stone monument within the walls of the fam...
Hayate the Combat Butler (2007 - 2008) - Abandoned by his parents and given a monumentally large debt as a Christmas present, 16-year old Ayasaki Hayate is at the lowest point of his life. Desperately trying alter his hapless fate, he decides to kidnap someone to hold for a ransom. Due to an ill choice of words, the girl he tries to kidnap...
The Blunders (1984 - 1984) - For the Blunders, if anything can go wrong it will! Ma and Pa Blunder, Bobby, Patch and Trouble are the worlds most disaster-prone family. Being the world's most disaster-prone family, The Blunders live in Villa Shambles, a monument to the dangers of do-it-yourself by the incompetent.
Under the Hula Moon(1995) - In this comedy thriller, a couple living in Cactus Gulch, dream of escaping the desert and moving to Hawaii. Their little house trailer has become a monument to Hawaii, filled with plastic palms and pink flamingos. The two, Buzzard Wall and his tacky wife Betty, believe that Buzz's new invention, a...
What Have We Learned, Charlie Brown?(1983) - As they begin their journey home from their student exchange term, Charlie Brown and the gang find themselves sidetracked. They have severe car trouble and more importantly, they pass by various monuments to World Wars I & II. With Linus guiding them through these memorials, they learn about the eve...
Totem(1999) - Six people find themselves inexplicably transported to a remote cabin that is surrounded by an invisible barrier. In a nearby graveyard, they discover an ancient, carved stone monument that they dub a "totem pole." Soon, they find themselves trapped in a murderous plot by malevolent forces that can...
Viceroy's House (2017) ::: 6.7/10 -- Not Rated | 1h 46min | Biography, Drama, History | 1 September 2017 -- Viceroy's House Poster -- The final Viceroy of India, Louis Francis Albert Victor Nicholas Mountbatten, 1st Earl Mountbatten of Burma (Hugh Bonneville), is tasked with overseeing the transition of British India to independence, but meets with conflict as different sides clash in the face of monumental change. Director: Gurinder Chadha
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Koukaku no Pandora -- -- AXsiZ, Studio Gokumi -- 12 eps -- Manga -- Action Sci-Fi Comedy Ecchi -- Koukaku no Pandora Koukaku no Pandora -- Onboard a cruise ship heading to the scenic Cenancle Island, the full-body cyborg Nene Nanakorobi, a bubbly young girl who dreams of world peace, meets inventor Uzal Delilah. The two become fast friends along with Uzal's pet cyborg Clarion, a cat-like combat android. Soon after parting ways, a terrorist attack on the island threatens to shatter the pair's new friendship. In a bid to save her new friend, Uzal gives Nene the ability to use the Pandora Device found in Clarion's body before seemingly dying. With this power, Nene can temporarily master abilities and skills never seen before in the advancing world. -- -- Working together, the two unlikely companions go on various missions—from saving children in shopping mall fires to fighting reckless thieves—all in the name of world peace. But to achieve this goal is not easy. B.U.E.R, a sentient laser in the form of a misshapen teddy bear, threatens to wreck their happy lives with his perverted nature and uncontrollable power. And to make matters worse, Nene's guardian, as well as genius inventor, Takumi Korobase has an undying interest in B.U.E.R. -- -- Burdened with saving the world and keeping B.U.E.R from the hands of evil, Nene and Clarion's desire for world peace seems like a pipe dream. With this monumental goal, could the weight of it all destroy the pair's friendship completely? -- -- -- Licensor: -- Funimation -- 40,234 6.52
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14th New Jersey Volunteer Infantry Monument
1996 World Monuments Watch
1998 World Monuments Watch
2000 World Monuments Watch
2002 World Monuments Watch
2004 World Monuments Watch
2006 World Monuments Watch
2008 World Monuments Watch
2010 World Monuments Watch
32nd Indiana Monument
44th New York Monument
51st (Highland) Division Monument (Beaumont-Hamel)
Aayi Mandapam (monument)
Adam Mickiewicz Monument
Adam Mickiewicz Monument, Gorzw Wielkopolski
Adam Mickiewicz Monument, Krakw
Adam Mickiewicz Monument, Vilnius
Adam Mickiewicz Monument, Warsaw
Admiral Hood Monument
Admission Day Monument
African Burial Ground National Monument
African Renaissance Monument
Afrikaans Language Monument
Agate Fossil Beds National Monument
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Agua Fria National Monument
A Happening of Monumental Proportions
Alexander Fadeev Monument
Alexander Numenius
Alibates Flint Quarries National Monument
Al-Shaheed Monument
Alyosha Monument
Alyosha Monument, Murmansk
Alyosha Monument, Plovdiv
America's Response Monument
American Battle Monuments Commission
Ames Monument
Amis des monuments rouennais
Anchor Monument (Matveev Kurgan)
Ancient monument
Ancient Monuments and Archaeological Areas Act 1979
Ancient Monuments Consolidation and Amendment Act 1913
Ancient monuments in Ujjain
Ancient monuments of Java
Ancient Monuments of the Mississippi Valley
Ancient Monuments Protection Act 1882
Ancient Monuments Protection Act 1900
Ancient Monuments Protection Act 1910
Anda Monument
Aniakchak National Monument and Preserve
Anna Livia (monument)
Antiquities and Monuments Office
Antiquities and Monuments Ordinance
Approving the location of the National Liberty Monument
Archaeological Protected Monuments in Sri Lanka
Arthur Ashe Monument
Artsivi Gorge Natural Monument
Artyomka Monument
Arusha Declaration Monument
Atatrk Monument
Atatrk Monument (Artvin)
Atatrk Monument (zmir)
Atatrk Monument (Mersin)
Aviator Monument (Stockholm)
Aviator Monument (Warsaw)
Aztec Ruins National Monument
Backgammon player (monument)
Baiterek (monument)
Balbo Monument
Bandelier National Monument
Barclay de Tolly Monument
Battle Monument
Battle Monument, Trenton, New Jersey
Battle Monument (West Point)
Battle of Britain Monument, London
Battle of Dutton's Hill Monument
Battle of Liberty Place Monument
Bear Monument
Bears Ears National Monument
Beckley Furnace Industrial Monument
Beethoven Monument
Beethoven Monument (Mexico City)
BelmontPaul Women's Equality National Monument
Bennington Battle Monument
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Berry and MacFarlane Monument
Berryessa Snow Mountain National Monument
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Birmingham Civil Rights National Monument
Bismarck monument
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Bohdan Khmelnytsky Monument, Kyiv
Bolesaw III Wrymouth Monument, Pock
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Bonifacio Monument
Booker T. Washington National Monument
Boot Monument
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British Antarctic Monument Trust
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Cedar Breaks National Monument
Cedar Breaks National Monument Caretaker's Cabin
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Confederate Soldiers Monument (Durham, North Carolina)
Consejo de Monumentos Nacionales
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Equestrian Monument of Ferdinando I
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Equestrian monument to Vittorio Emanuele II, Florence
Estadio Monumental
Estadio Monumental Antonio Vespucio Liberti
Estadio Monumental David Arellano
Estadio Monumental de Jauja
Estadio Monumental de Maturn
Estadio Monumental Isidro Romero Carbo
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From Monument to Masses
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Ghana Museums and Monuments Board
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Grave monument from Kallithea
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Group of Monuments at Mahabalipuram
Gruta do Lago Azul Natural Monument
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Hagerman Fossil Beds National Monument
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Heyward Shepherd monument
Historical Monuments Commission
Historical monuments in Pristina
Historical monuments in trpce
Historic Centre of Saint Petersburg and Related Groups of Monuments
Historic Monuments and Sites of Hiraizumi
Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto (Kyoto, Uji and Otsu Cities)
Historic monument (Switzerland)
Historic Sites and Monuments in Antarctica
Ho Chi Minh Monument
Hohokam Pima National Monument
Homestead National Monument of America
Hope for Peace Monument
Horse Monument to Platov
Hovenweep National Monument
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Immovable Cultural Monuments of National Significance
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Institute for Protection of Cultural Monuments and National Museum
Institute of Cultural Monuments (Albania)
International Council on Monuments and Sites
International Day For Monuments and Sites
Islamic monuments in Kosovo
Islotes de Puihuil Natural Monument
James A. Garfield Monument
January 20 (monument)
Japanese Lantern Monument
Jewel Cave National Monument
John B. Castleman Monument
John Day Fossil Beds National Monument
John Lennon Peace Monument
John Young Monument
Josef Dobrovsk Monument
Jzef Pisudski Monument in Warsaw
Jzef Pisudski Monument, Turek
Jzef Pisudski Monument, Warsaw
Jzef Poniatowski Monument, Warsaw
Julian Tuwim Monument, d
Juneau Monument
Jurassic National Monument
Kaleshwari Group of Monuments
Karl Marx Monument
Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument
Katahdin Woods and Waters National Monument
Keyboard Monument
Khajuraho Group of Monuments
King Jagiello Monument
Krt-Aika Monument
Kurukpr Monumental Church
Kukayas Monument
Kyffhuser Monument
L'Ecole Polytechnique Monument
Lahuen adi Natural Monument
La Monumental
Las Limas Monument 1
Lava Beds National Monument
Laws protecting monuments by country
Lenin Monument, Pavlovskaya Street
Lessing Monument
Letter Carriers' Monument
Levoa, Spi Castle and the associated cultural monuments
Liberty Monument
Lincoln Goodale Monument
Lincoln Monument (Dixon, Illinois)
Lincoln Monument (Philadelphia)
Lincoln Monument (Wabash, Indiana)
Lincoln Vicksburg Monument
Lion Monument
List of American Civil War monuments in Kentucky
List of ancient monuments in Rome
List of Archaeological Protected Monuments in Jaffna District
List of buildings, sites, and monuments in New York City
List of communist monuments in Ukraine
List of Confederate monuments and memorials
List of Confederate monuments and memorials in Georgia
List of cultural monuments in Luenec
List of cultural monuments in Rimavsk Sobota
List of Designated Monuments in Sint Maarten
List of firefighting monuments and memorials
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List of Historic Monuments (Poland)
List of Holodomor memorials and monuments
List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Silver Lake, Angelino Heights, and Echo Park
List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in South Los Angeles
List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in the San Fernando Valley
List of martyrs' monuments and memorials
List of megalithic monuments in Cork
List of memorials and monuments at Arlington National Cemetery
List of memorials and monuments at Mount Herzl
List of MexicanAmerican War monuments and memorials
List of monuments and memorials in Taganrog
List of monuments and memorials removed during the George Floyd protests
List of monuments and memorials to Christopher Columbus
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List of monuments and memorials to women's suffrage
List of monuments damaged by conflict in the Middle East during the 21st century
List of monuments erected by the United Daughters of the Confederacy
List of Monuments, Fine Arts, and Archives personnel
List of monuments in Achham, Nepal
List of monuments in Arghakhanchi, Nepal
List of monuments in Baglung, Nepal
List of monuments in Bagmati Province
List of monuments in Bagmati Zone
List of monuments in Baitadi, Nepal
List of monuments in Bajhang, Nepal
List of monuments in Bajura, Nepal
List of monuments in Banke, Nepal
List of monuments in Bara, Nepal
List of monuments in Bardiya, Nepal
List of monuments in Bhaktapur, Nepal
List of monuments in Bheri Zone
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List of monuments in Doti, Nepal
List of monuments in El Jadida
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List of monuments in Gandaki Zone
List of monuments in Gorkha, Nepal
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List of monuments in Lumbini Zone
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List of monuments in Mahottari, Nepal
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List of monuments in Mechi Zone
List of monuments in Metropolis 10, Kathmandu
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List of monuments in Metropolis 12, Kathmandu
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List of monuments in Metropolis 14, Kathmandu
List of monuments in Metropolis 15, Kathmandu
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List of monuments in Metropolis 17, Kathmandu
List of monuments in Metropolis 18, Kathmandu
List of monuments in Metropolis 19, Kathmandu
List of monuments in Metropolis 1, Kathmandu
List of monuments in Metropolis 20, Kathmandu
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List of monuments in Metropolis 4, Kathmandu
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List of monuments in Morang, Nepal
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List of Monuments in Nakhchivan
List of monuments in Narayani Zone
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List of monuments in Nepal
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List of monuments of Italy
List of Monuments of National Importance in Agra circle
List of Monuments of National Importance in Agra district
List of Monuments of National Importance in Ahmedabad district
List of Monuments of National Importance in Allahabad district
List of Monuments of National Importance in Andhra Pradesh
List of Monuments of National Importance in Arunachal Pradesh
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List of Monuments of National Importance in Madhya Pradesh
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List of Monuments of National Importance in Punjab, India
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List of Monuments of National Importance in Thrissur circle, Tamil Nadu
List of Monuments of National Importance in Tripura
List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttara Kannada district
List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttarakhand
List of Monuments of National Importance in Uttar Pradesh
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List of monuments of Pope John Paul II
List of monuments of the Gettysburg Battlefield
List of monuments of the Roman Forum
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List of monuments to Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington
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List of most visited palaces and monuments
List of National Historic Monuments of Argentina
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List of National Monuments in Leinster
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List of National Monuments of Bosnia and Herzegovina
List of National Monuments of Chile
List of National Monuments of Chile in Aysn Region
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List of National Monuments of Sierra Leone
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List of Natural Monuments in Kalikot
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List of natural monuments in Province No. 2
List of People's Heroes of Yugoslavia monuments
List of People's Heroes of Yugoslavia monuments in Bosnia and Herzegovina
List of People's Heroes of Yugoslavia monuments in Croatia
List of People's Heroes of Yugoslavia monuments in North Macedonia
List of People's Heroes of Yugoslavia monuments in Serbia
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List of Registered Monuments (Japan)
List of Religious Cultural Monuments of Albania
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List of scheduled monuments in Blaenau Gwent
List of scheduled monuments in Bridgend
List of scheduled monuments in Caerphilly
List of scheduled monuments in Cardiff
List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire (10661539)
List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire dated to before 1066
List of scheduled monuments in Cheshire since 1539
List of scheduled monuments in Conwy
List of scheduled monuments in Denbighshire
List of scheduled monuments in Flintshire
List of scheduled monuments in North Somerset
List of scheduled monuments in Sedgemoor
List of scheduled monuments in South Somerset
List of scheduled monuments in the Vale of Glamorgan
List of scheduled monuments in Wrexham
List of scheduled prehistoric monuments in Carmarthenshire
List of Scheduled prehistoric Monuments in north Pembrokeshire
List of scheduled prehistoric monuments in Powys (Montgomeryshire)
List of scheduled Roman to modern monuments in Carmarthenshire
List of sites and monuments in Kenya
List of Sons and Daughters of Utah Pioneers historic monuments
List of SpanishAmerican War monuments and memorials
List of Special Places of Scenic Beauty, Special Historic Sites and Special Natural Monuments
List of types of funerary monument
List of Vietnam War monuments and memorials
List of war museums and monuments in Vietnam
List of World War II monuments and memorials in North Macedonia
List of Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials in Croatia
List of Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials in Montenegro
List of Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials in Serbia
Lists of monuments and memorials
Lists of scheduled monuments in Cheshire
Lists of scheduled monuments in Wales
Little Bighorn Battlefield National Monument
Living monument
LivingstoneStanley Monument
Lone Tree Monument
Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument
Los Pinginos Natural Monument
Lower Monumental Dam
Loyalty (monument)
Lumberman's Monument
Lundeberg Derby Monument
Luther Monument (Washington, D.C.)
Luther Monument (Worms)
Macdonald Monument
Macrae Monument
Maisonneuve Monument
Maitland Monument
Major John Andr Monument
Mansu Hill Grand Monument
Maria Konopnicka Monument, Wrzenia
Marianas Trench Marine National Monument
Martyrs' Monument, Beirut
Massacre of Glencoe Monument
Matthew Perry Monument (Newport, Rhode Island)
Matthias Corvinus Monument
Mausolea and Monuments Trust
Mechanics Monument
Medal of Honor Monument
Medgar and Myrlie Evers Home National Monument
Mehmetik Monument
Melaka Warrior Monument
Memorials and monuments to victims of the Titanic
METU Atatrk Monument
Michigan Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument
Millennium Monument
Mill Springs Battlefield National Monument
Misty Fjords National Monument
Montezuma Castle National Monument
Monument
Monumenta Germaniae Historica
Monumenta Historica Britannica
Monumental
Monumental Arch of Palmyra
Monumental Axis
Monumental brass
Monumental brasses of Gloucestershire
Monumental brass of John Rudying
Monumental Cemetery of Staglieno
Monumental church complex of Sant Pere de Terrassa
Monumental Clock of Pachuca
Monumental crosses
Monumentale (Milan Metro)
Monumental inscription
Monumental: In Search of America's National Treasure
Monumental Island
Monumental Marathon
Monumental masonry
Monumental Possession
Monumental propaganda
Monumental Ro Parapit
Monumental sculpture
Monumental Square (Alcaraz)
Monument and Memorial Ossuary to the Defenders of Belgrade
Monument and the Cemetery to the Liberators of Belgrade 1806
Monumenta Nipponica
Monumenta Serica
Monumenta Slavorum
Monument au Fantme
Monument aux braves de N.D.G.
Monument Ave.
Monument Avenue
Monument Avenue 10K
Monument Beach, Massachusetts
Monument Class Description
Monument, Colorado
Monument Creek
Monument Creek (Spring Brook tributary)
Monument de la Lgion Etrangre (Bonifacio)
Monument (disambiguation)
Monument du 22 Novembre 1970, Conakry
Monument Gardens (Bah World Centre)
Monument Hill
Monument Hills, California
Monument historique
Monument House
Monument Indi-Nederland
Monument istoric
Monument, Kansas
Monument Lab
Monument Mall
Monument (Miss May I album)
Monument Mountain
Monument Mountain (reservation)
Monument Municipal Airport
Monument-National
Monumento
Monumento a la abolicin de la esclavitud
Monumento a la Mujer
Monumento a la Revolucin
Monumento al Jbaro Puertorriqueo
Monumento all'Indiano, Florence
Monumento a los Cados por Espaa (Madrid)
Monumento a los hroes de El Polvorn
Monumento a los hroes de El Polvorn (mausoleum)
Monumento a los hroes de El Polvorn (obelisk)
Monument of Gratitude to France
Monument of Jews and Poles Common Martyrdom, Warsaw
Monument of Liberty
Monument of Liberty, Chiinu
Monument of Liberty, Istanbul
Monument of Liberty, Ruse
Monument of Lihula
Monument of Prusias II
Monument of Shahrokndin
Monument of Sivrihisar Airplane
Monument of Sokoowo
Monument of Ten Commandments
Monument of the Eponymous Heroes
Monument of the War of Independence
Monument of Zalongo
Monument, Oregon
Monument Park
Monument Park, Pretoria
Monument Park (Yankee Stadium)
Monument Peak
Monument, Pennsylvania
Monument Records
Monument Rock Wilderness
Monuments and Historic Sites of Zambia
Monuments and Melodies
Monuments and memorials to Horatio Nelson, 1st Viscount Nelson
Monuments, Fine Arts, and Archives program
Monuments Men Foundation for the Preservation of Art
Monuments (metal band)
Monuments of Australia
Monuments of Brugherio
Monuments of Japan
Monuments of National Importance of India
Monument Square
Monument SquareEagle Street Historic District
Monument Square, London
Monument Square (Portland, Maine)
Monuments relating to the Haymarket affair
Monuments to an Elegy
Monuments to the Warsaw Uprising
Monument to 1300 Years of Bulgaria, Shumen
Monument to Aleksandr Khanzhonkov
Monument to Alexander II (Moscow)
Monument to Alfonso XII
Monument to Balzac
Monument to Bartolom Mitre
Monument to Carlo Goldoni
Monument to Christopher Columbus
Monument to Christopher Columbus (Paseo de la Reforma)
Monument to Cuauhtmoc
Monument to Dante
Monument to Endre Ady, Zalu
Monument to Enrico Martnez
Monument to Friedrich Engels
Monument to Fyodor Tolbukhin
Monument to Garibaldi (Rome)
Monument to General Manfredo Fanti, Florence
Monument to Giovanni delle Bande Nere, Florence
Monument to Giuseppe Garibaldi (Buenos Aires)
Monument to Hispanidad (Madrid)
Monument to Isabella the Catholic (Granada)
Monument to Isabella the Catholic (Madrid)
Monument to Joe Louis
Monument to Jovan Cviji
Monument to Magdeburg Rights (Kyiv)
Monument to Michael Jackson
Monument to Michael the Brave, Guruslu
Monument to Minin and Pozharsky
Monument to Mos Bianchi
Monument to Nicholas I
Monument to Nil Filatov
Monument to Nizami Ganjavi in Chiinu
Monument to Party Founding
Monument to Peter I (St. Michael's Castle)
Monument Tortura Nunca Mais
Monument to Salavat Yulaev
Monument to Savonarola in Piazza Savonarola
Monument to Sir Alexander Ball
Monument to Soviet Tank Crews
Monument to Soviet War Veterans, Avala
Monument to Taras Shevchenko (Shakhty)
Monument to the Antarctic Treaty
Monument to the Bandeiras
Monument to the Battle of Monte Cassino, Warsaw
Monument to the Battle of the Nations
Monument to the Belarusians who died for Ukraine
Monument to the Communications Workers of Don
Monument to the Conquerors of Space
Monument to the Dead of World War II
Monument to the Defenders of Bauska
Monument to the fallen for Tn Silesia
Monument to the Fallen, Riccia
Monument to the Fallen Shipyard Workers of 1970
Monument to the French Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen
Monument to the Ghetto Heroes
Monument to the Great Fire of London
Monument to the guerrilla fighters of the Mordechaj Anielewicz Unit of the People's Guard
Monument to the heroes of Perekop
Monument to the Heroes of the Air
Monument to the Heroes of the Black Army
Monument to the Heroes of the Engineer Arm
Monument to the Independence of Brazil
Monument to the laboratory mouse
Monument to the Liberators of Soviet Latvia and Riga from the German Fascist Invaders
Monument to the Liberator Soldier (Kharkiv)
Monument to the Marquis of the Duero (Madrid)
Monument to the Masses
Monument to the Memory of Children - Victims of the Holocaust
Monument to the Peaceful Liberation of Tibet
Monument to the People's Heroes
Monument to the Revolution of 1905 (Matveev Kurgan)
Monument to the Revolution of the people of Moslavina
Monument to the sailors and fishermen perished in the sea
Monument to the Serbian and Albanian Partisans
Monument to the Soviet Army, Sofia
Monument to the Sun
Monument to the Tsar Liberator
Monument to the Unknown Soldier, Baghdad
Monument to the Victims of the Intervention
Monument to the Victims of the Soviet Occupation
Monument to the Victorious Fatherland Liberation War
Monument to the Victory of Chacabuco
Monument to the X-ray and Radium Martyrs of All Nations
Monument to Those Who Saved the World
Monument to Time End
Monument to Ubaldino Peruzzi, Florence
Monument to Vasco Nez de Balboa (Madrid)
Monument to veterinarians (Rostov-on-Don)
Monument to victims of the attack against Alfonso XIII
Monument to Victims of the Wola Massacre
Monument to Viriathus (Zamora)
Monument to Vladimir Vysotsky (Rostov-on-Don)
Monument to Vojvoda Vuk
Monument to Women Memorial Garden
Monument to World War II Orthodox victims, Biaystok
Monument to Yuri Gagarin
Monumentum Adulitanum
Monumentum pro Gesualdo
Monument Valley
Monument Valley Film Festival
Monument Valley Park
Monument Valley (video game)
Monument with Standing Beast
Morgan Morgan Monument
Mormon Pioneer Memorial Monument
Mormon Trail Monument
Mother's Monument
Motherland Monument
Motherland Monument (Matveev Kurgan)
Mount St. Helens National Volcanic Monument
Muir Woods National Monument
Muse des Matriaux du Centre de Recherche sur les Monuments Historiques
Muse national des Monuments Franais
Mysteries at the Monument
Nathan Bedford Forrest Monument
Nathan Bedford Forrest Monument (Memphis, Tennessee)
National Ascension Monument
National Canadian Liberation Monument
National Commission for Museums and Monuments
National Geological Monuments of India
National Indimonument
National Kaiser Wilhelm Monument
National monument
National Monument (Amsterdam)
National Monument at Vtkov
National Monument (Indonesia)
National monument (Ireland)
National Monument (Malaysia)
National Monument of Scotland
National Monuments Council
National Monuments Council (South Africa and Namibia)
National Monuments of Colombia
National Monuments of Mexico
National monuments of Singapore
National monuments of Spain
National Monuments of Zimbabwe
National Monuments Record
National Monuments Record of Scotland
National Monument to the Forefathers
National Monument to the U.S. Constitution
National Press Monument
National Register of Historic Monuments in Romania
National Women's Monument
Natural Bridges National Monument
Natural monument
Natural monument (Brazil)
Natural monuments of North Korea
Natural monuments of South Korea
Navajo National Monument
Nazodelavo Cave Natural Monument
Nelson Monument, Edinburgh
Nelson Monument, Portsdown Hill
Nereid Monument
Neutrality Monument
Newborn monument
Newkirk Viaduct Monument
New York Monuments Commission
Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Krakw
Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Montreal
Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Toru
Nicolaus Copernicus Monument, Warsaw
North Borneo War Monument
Northeast Canyons and Seamounts Marine National Monument
Numen
Numenera
Numenes
Numenes siletti
Numenius
Numenius of Apamea
Numen (journal)
Numenoides
Numenta
Oliver P. Morton (monument)
Oljato-Monument Valley
Oljato-Monument Valley, Arizona
OljatoMonument Valley, Utah
Open Hand Monument
Oregon Caves National Monument and Preserve
Organ MountainsDesert Peaks National Monument
Orpheus Monument
Oshaktas Monument
Otan Qorgaushylar Monument
Pacific Remote Islands Marine National Monument
Pakistan Monument
Paleochristian and Byzantine monuments of Thessaloniki
Papahnaumokukea Marine National Monument
Peacekeeping Monument
Peace Monument
Peace Monument of Glendale
Peel Monument
Penshaw Monument
Persian Inscriptions on Indian Monuments
Philopappos Monument
Pilgrim Monument
Pink Dolphin Monument
Pipe Spring National Monument
Pipestone National Monument
Plaza de Toros Monumental de Valencia
Plaza Monumental Romn Eduardo Sandia
Political Martyrs' Monument
Pompeys Pillar National Monument
Pontes Capixabas Natural Monument
Portugaliae Monumenta Historica
Preeren Monument (Ljubljana)
President Lincoln and Soldiers' Home National Monument
Princeton Battle Monument
Prison Ship Martyrs' Monument
Prison Ship Martyrs' Monument Preservation Act
Profaning a monument
Prometheus Cave Natural Monument
Prospect Hill Monument
Prussian National Monument for the Liberation Wars
Public Monuments and Sculpture Association
Pukkwan Victory Monument
Pullman National Monument
Queen Elizabeth Way Monument
Racton Monument
Rainbow Bridge National Monument
Raoul Wallenberg Monument, London
R. D. Whitehead Monument
Regulator Maria Monument
Removal of Confederate monuments and memorials
Republic Monument
Respect to Mehmetik Monument
Reunification Monument, Copenhagen
Rhode Island Red Monument
Richard Wagner Monument
Rijksmonument
Rimsky-Korsakov Monument
Rio Grande del Norte National Monument
Rizal Monument (Calamba)
Robert E. Lee Monument
Robert E. Lee Monument (Marianna, Arkansas)
Robespierre Monument
Rochambeau Monument (Newport, Rhode Island)
Roman Dmowski Monument, Warsaw
Roman Monuments, Cathedral of St Peter and Church of Our Lady in Trier
Rose Atoll Marine National Monument
Rouen Monumental Cemetery
Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland
Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales
Royal Commission on the Historical Monuments of England
Royal field with the monument to Pemysl, the Ploughman
Russell Cave National Monument
RussiaGeorgia Friendship Monument
Russian Monument (Liechtenstein)
Russian Monument, Sofia
Salar de Surire Natural Monument
Salinas Pueblo Missions National Monument
Salvador Allende Monument, Montreal
Sam Houston Monument
Samuel Hahnemann Monument
Sand to Snow National Monument
San Gabriel Mountains National Monument
San Jacinto Monument
San Juan Islands National Monument
San Martn Monument, Neuqun
San Martn Pajapan Monument 1
Santa Fe And Salt Lake Trail Monument
Santa Rosa and San Jacinto Mountains National Monument
Saratoga Battle Monument
Save Iraqi culture monument
Scheduled monument
Scheduled monuments and listed buildings in Exeter
Scheduled monuments in Bath and North East Somerset
Scheduled monuments in Birmingham
Scheduled monuments in Carmarthenshire
Scheduled monuments in Ceredigion
Scheduled monuments in Coventry
Scheduled monuments in Derbyshire
Scheduled monuments in Greater Manchester
Scheduled monuments in Gwynedd
Scheduled monuments in Leicester
Scheduled monuments in Maidstone
Scheduled monuments in Mendip
Scheduled monuments in Pembrokeshire
Scheduled monuments in Powys
Scheduled monuments in Shetland
Scheduled monuments in Somerset
Scheduled monuments in South Yorkshire
Scheduled monuments in Taunton Deane
Scheduled monuments in the West Midlands
Scheduled monuments in West Somerset
Scheduled monuments in West Somerset (AG)
Scheduled monuments in West Somerset (HZ)
Scientific Monument Moises Bertoni
Scott Monument
Scotts Bluff National Monument
Scrobipalpa monumentella
Seattle George Monument
Sebastopol Monument
Selamat Datang Monument
Sergeant Floyd Monument
Shakespeare's funerary monument
Sherman Monument
Shevchenko Monument (Ottawa)
Shipka Monument
Shoshone Cavern National Monument
Sibelius Monument (Helsinki)
Silesian Insurgents' Monument
Simeon Monument
Sites and monuments record
Skanderbeg Monument
Smelt Monument
Society for the Preservation of Ancient Norwegian Monuments
Soco Monument
Soldier's Monument
Soldier Monument (Matveev Kurgan)
Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument
Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (Cleveland)
Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (Indianapolis)
Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (Manhattan)
Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument (New Haven)
Soldiers and Sailors Monument (Syracuse, New York)
Soldiers and Sailors Monument (Troy, New York)
Somerset Monument, Hawkesbury
Somoto Canyon National Monument
SpanishAmerican War Soldier's Monument
Stalin Monument (Budapest)
Stalin Monument (Prague)
Statue of Liberty National Monument
Statues and monuments of patriots on the Janiculum
Stefan Starzyski Monument
Stephen the Great Monument
StewartScreven Monument
Stonewall National Monument
Strengthen the Arm of Liberty Monument (Fayetteville, Arkansas)
Strengthen the Arm of Liberty Monument (Pine Bluff, Arkansas)
Suvorov Monument (Azov)
T-34 Tank Monument (Matveev Kurgan)
Tadeusz Kociuszko Monument (Chicago)
Tadeusz Kociuszko Monument, Krakw
Tadeusz Kociuszko Monument, Warsaw
Tell Monument
Ten Commandments Monument
Texas Capitol Vietnam Veterans Monument
The Astronaut Monument
The Branting Monument
The Equator monument
The Fort Dearborn Massacre Monument
The Ghost Monument
The Layer Monument
The Monument Airport
The Monuments Men
The monument to Victor Ponedelnik (Rostov-on-Don)
Theodore Roosevelt Monument Assemblage
The Russian-Bashkir Friendship Monument
Third Bastion of the Trinity Fortress Monument
This Is the Place Monument
Thomas A. Hendricks Monument
Thomas Parr Monument
Timiryazev monument
Timpanogos Cave National Monument
Timpoong and Hibok-Hibok Natural Monument
T J Byrnes Monument
Tocantins Fossil Trees Natural Monument
Torment: Tides of Numenera
Torre Monumental
Totem Pole (Monument Valley)
Tower Ladder (Devils Tower National Monument)
Treue der Union Monument
Tribuna Monumental
Tripoli Monument (sculpture)
Trout Creek (Monument Creek tributary)
Tskaltsitela Gorge Natural Monument
Tule Lake National Monument
Tuskegee Confederate Monument
Tuzigoot National Monument
Tyndale Monument
Types of megalithic monuments in northeastern Germany
Uhuru Monument
Ulmus minor 'Monumentalis'
Ulsan Industrial Center Monument
Umschlagplatz Monument
Union Confederate Monument
Union Monument, Iai
Union Monument in Louisville
Union Monument, Trgu Lpu
United Daughters of the Confederacy Monument (Cleveland, Tennessee)
Unknown Confederate Soldier Monument in Horse Cave
Unknown Sailor Monument
Unveiling of the Gunduli monument
Uran Togoo - Tulga Uul Natural Monument
Urdaneta Park Landmark Monument
User:Khozinskii/Unique restoration of the unique monument of the Great Victory
USS Maine National Monument
Vpenice (natural monument)
Vercingtorix monument
Vereniging Natuurmonumenten
Vermilion Cliffs National Monument
Veterans of Foreign Wars Monument
Victims of Iai Pogrom Monument
Victor Emmanuel II Monument
Victoria Monument, Liverpool
Victory Monument
Victory Monument (Ankara)
Victory Monument (Bangkok)
Victory Monument (Chicago)
Victory Monument (Tolyatti)
Virgin Islands Coral Reef National Monument
Virgin Mary Monument, Timioara
Vladimir Lenin monument, Kyiv
Vodnik Monument
Voortrekker Monument
Waco Mammoth National Monument
Wallace's Monument, Ayrshire
Wallace Monument
Walnut Canyon National Monument
Washington Monument
Washington Monument (Baltimore)
Washington Monument (Milwaukee)
Washington Monument Syndrome
Washington StreetMonument Circle Historic District
Wesselnyi Monument
Westerplatte Monument
West Irian Liberation Monument
Wikipedia Monument
Willy Brandt Monument (Warsaw)
WolfeMontcalm Monument
Woodrow Wilson Monument
World Athletes Monument
World Monuments Fund
World War II Valor in the Pacific National Monument
Wupatki National Monument
Yagul Natural Monument
Yalova Earthquake Monument
Yekatit 12 monument
Yogya Kembali Monument
Yonaguni Monument
Yucca House National Monument
Yugoslav World War II monuments and memorials
egota Monument
Zhong'anlun Monument


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