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CONTENTS · BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD
James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
 
Litteræ non  to  Love is vanity
 
  Litteræ non erubescunt—A letter does not blush.    Cicero.  13243
  Little and often fills the purse.    Proverb.  13244
  Little bantams are great at crowing.    Proverb.  13245
  Little boats must keep near shore.    Proverb.  13246
  Little bodies have great souls.    Proverb.  13247
  Little by little the little bird builds its nest.    Proverb.  13248
  Little children, little sorrows; big children, great sorrows.    Proverb.  13249
  Little chips light great fires.    Proverb.  13250
  Little deeds of kindness, little words of love, / Make our earth an Eden like the heaven above.    F. S. Osgood.  13251
  Little dew-drops of celestial melody.    Carlyle, of Burns’ songs.  13252
  Little do men perceive what solitude is, and how far it extendeth; for a crowd is not company, and faces are but a gallery of pictures, and talk but a tinkling cymbal, where there is no love.    Bacon.  13253
  Little drops of rain pierce the hard marble.    Lilys.  13254
  Little drops of water, little grains of sand, / Make the mighty ocean and the pleasant land. / Thus the little minutes, humble though they be, / Make the mighty ages of eternity.    F. S. Osgood.  13255
  Little enemies and little wounds must not be despised.    Proverb.  13256
  Little fishes should not spout like whales.    Proverb.  13257
  Little flower—if I could understand / What you are, root and all, and all in all, / I should know what God and man is.    Tennyson.  13258
  Little folks like to talk about great folks.    Proverb.  13259
  Little gear, less care.    Scotch Proverb.  13260
  Little griefs are loud, great sorrows are silent.    Proverb.  13261
  Little is done when every man is master.    Proverb.  13262
  Little joys refresh us constantly, like house-bread, and never bring disgust; and great ones, like sugar-bread, briefly, and then with satiety.    Jean Paul.  13263
  Little kingdom is great household, and great household little kingdom.    Bacon.  13264
  Little-minded people’s thoughts move in such small circles that five minutes’ conversation gives you an arc long enough to determine their whole curve.    Holmes.  13265
  Little minds are tamed and subdued by misfortune, but great minds rise above it.    Washington Irving.  13266
  Little minds are too much wounded by little things; great minds see all, and are not even hurt.    La Rochefoucauld.  13267
  Little minds, like weak liquors, are soonest soured.    Proverb.  13268
  Little odds between a feast and a fu’ wame (stomach).    Scotch Proverb.  13269
  Little of this great world can I speak, / More than pertains to feats of broil and battle; / And, therefore, little shall I grace my cause / In speaking for myself. Yet by your gracious patience, / I will a round unvarnish’d tale deliver / Of my whole course of love.    Othello, i. 3.  13270
  Little ones are taught to be proud of their clothes before they can put them on.    Locke.  13271
  Little opportunities should be improved.    Fénelon.  13272
  Little pigeons can carry great messages.    Proverb.  13273
  Little pigs eat great potatoes.    Proverb.  13274
  Little pitchers have long ears—i.e., children have.    Proverb.  13275
  Little pot, / Don’t get hot / On the spot.    Proverb.  13276
  Little pots soon boil over.    German Proverb.  13277
  Little souls on little shifts rely.    Dryden.  13278
  Little strokes fell great oaks.    Proverb.  13279
  Little thieves have iron chains and great thieves gold ones.    Dutch Proverb.  13280
  Little things blame not: Grace may on them wait. / Cupid is little; but his godhead’s great.    Anonymous.  13281
  Little things please little minds.    Proverb.  13282
  Little troubles are great to little people.    Proverb.  13283
  Little waves with their soft white bands efface the footprints in the sands.    Longfellow.  13284
  Little wealth, little sorrow.    Proverb.  13285
  Little wit in the head makes much work for the feet.    Proverb.  13286
  Little wrongs done to others are great wrongs done to ourselves.    Proverb.  13287
  Littore quot conchæ, tot sunt in amore dolores—There are as many pangs in love as shells on the sea-shore.    Ovid.  13288
  Littus ama, altum alii teneant—Hug thou the shore, let others stand out to sea.    Virgil.  13289
  Live and learn; and indeed it takes a great deal of living to get a little deal of learning.    Ruskin.  13290
  Live and let live.    Proverb.  13291
  Live as long as you may, the first twenty years are the longest half of your life.    Southey.  13292
  Live for to-day! to-morrow’s light, / To-morrow’s cares shall bring to sight; / Go sleep, like closing flowers, at night, / And Heaven thy morn will bless.    Keble.  13293
  Live in to-day, but not for to-day.    Proverb.  13294
  Live, live to-day; to-morrow never yet / On any human being rose or set.    Marsden.  13295
  Live not for yourself alone.    Proverb.  13296
  Live not to eat, but eat to live.    Proverb.  13297
  Live on, brave lives, chained to the narrow round / Of Duty; live, expend yourselves, and make / The orb of Being wheel onward steadfastly / Upon its path—the Lord of Life alone / Knows to what goal of Good; work on, live on.    Lewis Morris.  13298
  Live on what you have; live if you can on less; do not borrow either for vanity or pleasure—the vanity will end in shame, and the pleasure in regret.    Johnson.  13299
  Live only a moment at a time.    Proverb.  13300
  Live thou! and of the grain and husk, the grape, / And ivy berry, choose; and still depart / From death to death thro’ life and life, and find / Nearer and ever nearer Him, who wrought / Not Matter, nor the finite-infinite, / But this main miracle, that thou art thou, / With power on thine own act and on the world.    Tennyson.  13301
  Live to learn and learn to live.    Proverb.  13302
  Live upon trust, / And pay double you must.    Proverb.  13303
  Live virtuously, and you cannot die too soon nor live too long.    Lady R. Russel.  13304
  Live we how we can, yet die we must.    3 Henry VI., v. 2.  13305
  Live with a singer if you would learn to sing.    Proverb.  13306
  Live with thy century, but be not its creature; produce for thy contemporaries, however, what they need, not what they applaud.    Schiller.  13307
  Live with your friend as if he might become your enemy.    Proverb.  13308
  Lively feeling of situations, and power to express them, make the poet.    Goethe.  13309
  Lives of great men all remind us, / We can make our lives sublime; / And departing leave behind us / Footprints on the sands of time.    Longfellow.  13310
  Living religion grows not by the doctrines, but by the narratives of the Bible.    Jean Paul.  13311
  Living well is the best revenge.    Proverb.  13312
  Lo ageno siempre pia por su dueño—What is another’s always chirps for its master.    Spanish Proverb.  13313
  Lo, I am with you alway, even unto the end of the world.    Jesus to His disciples.  13314
  Lo que hace el loco á la derreria, hace el sabio á la primeria—What the fool does at length the wise man does at the beginning.    Spanish Proverb.  13315
  Lo que no acaece en un año, acaece en un rato—A thing that may not happen in a year may happen in two minutes.    Spanish Proverb.  13316
  Lo! the poor Indian, whose untutored mind / Sees God in clouds, or hears Him in the wind; / His soul proud science never taught to stray / Far as the solar walk or milky way; / Yet simple nature to his hope has given, / Behind the cloud-topt hills, a humbler heaven.    Pope.  13317
  Loan oft loses both itself and friend.    Hamlet, i. 3.  13318
  Loans and debts make worries and frets.    Proverb.  13319
  Loans should come laughing home.    Proverb.  13320
  Loathsome canker lives in sweetest bud.    Shakespeare.  13321
  Loaves put awry in the oven come out awry.    Proverb.  13322
  Loci communes—Topics.  13323
  Lock the stable before you lose the steed.    Proverb.  13324
  Locking the stable door when the steed is stolen.    Proverb.  13325
  Loco citato—In the place quoted.  13326
  Locum tenens—A deputy or substitute.  13327
  Locus classicus—A classical passage.  13328
  Locus est et pluribus umbris—There is room for more introductions.    Horace.  13329
  Locus in quo—The place in which; the place previously occupied.  13330
  Locus penitentiæ—Place for repentance.  13331
  Locus sigili—The place for the seal; pointed out in documents by the letters L.S.  13332
  Locus standi—Standing in a case; position in an argument.  13333
  Lofty mountains are full of springs; great hearts are full of tears.    Joseph Roux.  13334
  Logic works; metaphysic contemplates.    Joubert.  13335
  Loin de la cour, loin du souci—Far front court, far from care.    Proverb.  13336
  Long customs are not easily broken; he that attempts to change the course of his own life very often labours in vain.    Johnson.  13337
  Long experience made him sage.    Gay.  13338
  Long lent is not given.    Proverb.  13339
  Long talk makes short work.    Proverb.  13340
  Long talking begets short hearing, for people go away.    Jean Paul.  13341
  Longa est injuria, longæ / Ambages—Long is the story of her wrongs, tedious the details.    Virgil.  13342
  Longa mora est, quantum noxæ sit ubique repertum / Enumerare: minor fuit ipsa infamia vero—It would take long to enumerate how great an amount of crime was everywhere perpetrated; even the report itself came short of the truth.    Ovid.  13343
  Longe aberrat scopo—He is wide of the mark; has gone quite out of his sphere.  13344
  Longe absit—Far be it from me; God forbid.  13345
  Longe mea discrepat istis / Et vox et ratio—Both my language and my sentiments differ widely from theirs.    Horace.  13346
  Longo sed proximus intervallo—Next, with a long interval between.    Virgil.  13347
  Longum iter est per præcepta, breve et efficax per exempla—The road to learning by precept is long, by example short and effectual.    Seneca.  13348
  Look above you, and then look about you.    Proverb.  13349
  Look, as I blow this feather from my face, / And as the air blows it to me again / … Commanded always by the greater gust; / Such is the lightness of you common men.    3 Henry VI., iii. 1.  13350
  Look at home, father priest, mother priest; your church is a hundredfold heavier responsibility than mine can be. Your priesthood is from God’s own hands.    Ward Beecher.  13351
  Look at paintings and fightings from a distance.    Proverb.  13352
  Look at the bright side of a failure as well as the dark.    Anonymous.  13353
  Look at your own corn in May, / And you’ll come weeping away.    Proverb.  13354
  Look before you leap.    Proverb.  13355
  Look before you, or you’ll have to look behind you.    Proverb.  13356
  Look for squalls, but don’t make them.    Proverb.  13357
  Look how the floor of heaven / Is thick inlaid with patines of bright gold; / There’s not the smallest orb which thou behold’st / But in his motion like an angel sings, / Still quiring to the young-eyed cherubims.    Mer. of Ven., v. 1.  13358
  Look how we can, or sad or merrily, / Interpretation will misquote our looks.    1 Henry IV., v. 2.  13359
  Look in the glass when you with anger glow, / And you’ll confess you scarce yourself would know.    Ovid.  13360
  Look in thy heart and write.    Sir P. Sidney.  13361
  Look not a gift horse in the mouth.    Proverb.  13362
  Look not mournfully into the past—it comes not back again; wisely improve the present—it is thine; go forth to meet the shadowy future without fear and with a manly heart.    Longfellow.  13363
  Look not on pleasures as they come, but go. / Defer not the least virtue; life’s poor span / Make not an ell by trifling in thy woe. / If thou do ill, the joy fades, not the pains; / If well, the pain doth fade, the joy remains.    George Herbert.  13364
  Look not to what is wanting in any one; consider that rather which still remains to him.    Goethe.  13365
  Look out for a people entirely destitute of religion. If you find them at all, be assured that they are but few degrees removed from brutes.    Hume.  13366
  Look round the habitable world, how few / Know their own good, or, knowing it, pursue.    Dryden, after Juvenal.  13367
  Look, the morn, in russet mantle clad, / Walks o’er the dew of yon high eastern hill.    Hamlet, i. 1.  13368
  Look through a keyhole, and your eye will be sore.    Proverb.  13369
  Look to the players;… / They are the abstract and brief chroniclers of the times.    Hamlet, ii. 2.  13370
  Look to thy mouth; diseases enter there.    George Herbert.  13371
  Look to thyself; reach not beyond humanity.    Sir P. Sidney.  13372
  Look unto those they call unfortunate; / And, closer viewed, you’ll find they are unwise.    Young.  13373
  Look upon every day, O youth, as the whole of life, not merely as a section, and enjoy the present without wishing, through haste, to spring on to another.    Jean Paul.  13374
  Look within. Within is the fountain of good, and it will ever bubble up, if thou wilt ever dig.    Marcus Aurelius.  13375
  Lookers-on see more than the players.    Proverb.  13376
  Looking round on the noisy inanity of the world, words with little meaning, actions with little worth, one loves to reflect on the great empire of silence. The noble silent men, scattered here and there each in his department, silently thinking, silently working; whom no morning newspaper makes mention of.    Carlyle.  13377
  Looking where others looked, and conversing with the same things, we catch the charm which lured them.    Emerson.  13378
  Looks kill love, and love by looks reviveth.    Shakespeare.  13379
  Loop’d and window’d raggedness.    King Lear, iii. 4.  13380
  Loquacity storms the ear, but modesty takes the heart.    Proverb.  13381
  Loquendum ut vulgus, sentiendum ut docti—We should speak as the populace, think as the learned.    Coke.  13382
  Lord, help me through this warld o’ care, / I’m weary sick o’t late and air; / Not but I hae a richer share / Than mony ithers; / But why should ae man better fare, / And a’ men brithers?    Burns.  13383
  Lord, keep my memory green!    Dickens.  13384
  Lord of himself, that heritage of woe.    Byron.  13385
  Lord of himself, though not of lands; having nothing yet hath all.    Sir Henry Wotton. (?)  13386
  Lord of the lion heart and eagle eye, / Thy steps I follow with my bosom bare, / Nor heed the storm that howls along the sky.    Smollett.  13387
  Lord of thy presence and no land beside.    King John, i. 1.  13388
  Lord, we know what we are, but know not what we may be.    Hamlet, iv. 5.  13389
  Lorsqu’une pensée est trop faible pour porter une expression simple, c’est la marque pour la rejeter—When a thought is too weak to bear a simple expression, it is a sign that it deserves rejection.    Vauvenargues.  13390
  Lose the habit of hard labour with its manliness, and then, / Comes the wreck of all you hope for in the wreck of noble men.    Dr. Walter Smith.  13391
  Lose thy fun rather than thy friend.    Proverb.  13392
  Losing the bundles gathering the wisps.    Gaelic Proverb.  13393
  Losses are comparative, only imagination makes them of any moment.    Pascal.  13394
  Lost time is never found again.    Proverb.  13395
  Lotis manibus—With clean-washen hands.  13396
  Loud clamour is always more or less insane.    Carlyle.  13397
  Loud laughter is the mirth of the mob, who are only pleased with silly things; for true wit or good sense never excited a laugh since the creation of the world.    Chesterfield.  13398
  Loudness is a foe to melody.    Proverb.  13399
  Louer les princes des vertus qu’ils n’ont pas, c’est leur dire impunement des injures—To praise princes for virtues which they do not possess, is to insult them with impunity.    La Rochefoucauld.  13400
  Louis ne sut qu’aimer, pardonner et mourir; / Il aurait su régner s’il avait su punir—Louis (XVI.) knew only how to love, paraon, and die; had he known now to punish, he would have known how to reign.    Tilly.  13401
  Love abounds in honey and poison.    Spanish Proverb.  13402
  Love accomplishes all things.    Petrarch.  13403
  Love all, trust a few, / Do wrong to none; be able for thine enemy / Rather in power than use; and keep thy friend / Under thy own life’s key; be checked for silence, / But never tax’d for speech.    All’s Well, i. 1.  13404
  Love and death are the two great hinges on which all human sympathies turn.    B. R. Haydon.  13405
  Love and friendship exclude each other.    Du Cœur.  13406
  Love and gratitude are seldom found in the same breast without impairing each other … we cannot command both together.    Goldsmith.  13407
  Love and light winna hide.    Scotch Proverb.  13408
  Love and lordship like not fellowship.    Proverb.  13409
  Love and poverty are hard to hide.    Proverb.  13410
  Love and pride stock Bedlam.    Proverb.  13411
  Love and religion are both stronger than friendship.    Disraeli.  13412
  Love and scandal are the best sweeteners of tea.    Fielding.  13413
  Love and the Soul, working together, might go on producing Venuses without end, each different, and all beautiful; but divorced and separated, they may continue producing indeed, yet no longer any being, or even thing, truly godlike.    James Wood.  13414
  Love and trust are the only mother-milk of any man’s soul.    Ruskin.  13415
  Love, and you shall be loved. All love is mathematically just, as much as the two sides of an algebraic equation.    Emerson.  13416
  Love asks faith, and faith asks firmness.    Proverb.  13417
  Love at two-and-twenty is a terribly intoxicating draft.    Ruffini.  13418
  Love betters what is best, / Even here below, but more in heaven above.    Wordsworth.  13419
  Love breaks in with lightning flash: friendship comes like dawning moonlight. Love will obtain and possess; friendship makes sacrifices but asks nothing.    Geibel.  13420
  Love can do much, but duty still more.    Goethe.  13421
  Love can hope where reason would despair.    Lyttleton.  13422
  Love can neither be bought nor sold; its only price is love.    Proverb.  13423
  Love cannot clasp all it yearns for in its bosom, without first suffering for it.    Ward Beecher.  13424
  Love concedes in a moment what we can hardly attain by effort after years of toil.    Goethe.  13425
  Love converts the hut into a palace of gold.    Hölty.  13426
  Love delights in paradoxes. Saddest when it has most reason to be gay, sighs are the signs of its deepest joy, and silence the expression of its yearning tenderness.    Bovee.  13427
  Love delights to bring her best, / And where love is, that offering evermore is blest.    Keble.  13428
  Love dies by satiety, and forgetfulness inters it.    Du Cœur.  13429
  Love divine, all love excelling, / Joy of heaven to earth come down.    Toplady.  13430
  Love does much, but money does more.    Proverb.  13431
  Love ends with hope: the sinking statesman’s door / Pours in the morning worshipper no more.    Johnson.  13432
  Love ever flows downward.    Quoted by Hare.  13433
  Love, free as air, at sight of human ties, / Spreads his light wings, and in a moment flies.    Pope.  13434
  Love, friendship, charity are subjects all / To envious and calumniating time.    Troil. and Cress., iii. 3.  13435
  Love furthers knowledge.    Proverb.  13436
  Love gives itself, and is not bought.    Longfellow.  13437
  Love goes toward love, as schoolboys from their books; / But love from love, toward school with heavy looks.    Romeo and Juliet, ii. 2.  13438
  Love has made its best interpreter a sigh.    Byron.  13439
  Love has no age, as it is always renewing itself.    Pascal.  13440
  Love has the tendency of pressing together all the lights, all the rays emitted from the beloved object, by the burning-glass of fantasy, into one focus, and making of them one radiant sun without spots.    Goethe.  13441
  Love hath a large mantle.    Proverb.  13442
  Love hides ugliness.    Gaelic Proverb.  13443
  Love in the heart is better than honey in the mouth.    Proverb.  13444
  Love is a bottomless pit; it is a cormorant—a harpy that devours everything.    Swift.  13445
  Love is a boy by poets spoiled.    S. Butler.  13446
  Love is a debt which inclination always pays, obligation never.    Pascal.  13447
  Love is a familiar; love is a devil: there is no evil angel but love. Yet was Samson so tempted, and he had an excellent strength; yet was Solomon so seduced, and he had a very good wit.    Love’s L’s. Lost, i. 2.  13448
  Love is a personal debt.    George Herbert.  13449
  Love is a reality which is born in the fairy region of romance.    Talleyrand.  13450
  Love is a secondary passion in those who love most, a primary in those who love least. He who is inspired by it in a high degree is inspired by honour in a higher; it never reaches its plenitude of growth and perfection but in the most exalted minds.    Landor.  13451
  Love is a secret no man knows / Till it within his bosom glows.    Proverb.  13452
  Love is a sleep; love is a dream; and you have lived if you have loved.    Alfred De Musset.  13453
  Love is a smoke made with the fume of sighs; / Being purged, a fire sparkling in lovers’ eyes; / Being vex’d, a sea nourish’d with lovers’ tears: / What is it else? A madness most discreet, / A choking gall, and a preserving sweet.    Romeo and Juliet, i. 1.  13454
  Love is a spirit all compact of fire; / Not gross to sink, but light and will aspire.    Shakespeare.  13455
  Love is a superstition that doth fear the idol which itself hath made.    Sir T. Overbury.  13456
  Love is a sweet idolatry, enslaving all the soul.    Tupper.  13457
  Love is an exotic of the most delicate constitution.    Goldsmith.  13458
  Love is an image of God, and not a lifeless image; not one painted on paper, but the living essence of the divine nature, which beams full of all goodness.    Luther.  13459
  Love is as warm among cottars as courtiers.    Scotch Proverb.  13460
  Love is as warm in fustian as in velvet.    Proverb.  13461
  Love is blind, and lovers cannot see the pretty follies that themselves commit.    Mer. of Ven., ii. 6.  13462
  Love is blind, and the figure of Cupid is drawn with a bandage round his eyes. Blind: yes, because he does not see what he does not like; but the sharpest-sighted hunter in the universe is Love for finding what he seeks, and only that.    Emerson.  13463
  Love is deemed the tenderest (zärteste) of our affections, as even the blind and the deaf know; but I know, what few believe, that true friendship is more tender still.    Platen.  13464
  Love is eternally awake, never tired with labour, nor oppressed with affliction, nor discouraged by fear.    Thomas à Kempis.  13465
  Love is ever busy with his shuttle, is ever wearing into life’s dull warp bright gorgeous flowers and scenes Arcadian.    Longfellow.  13466
  Love is ever the beginning of knowledge, as fire is of light; and works also more in the manner of fire.    Carlyle.  13467
  Love is ever the gift, the sacrifice of self.    Canon Liddon.  13468
  Love is full of unbefitting strains; / All wanton as a child, skipping and vain; / Formed by the eye, and therefore, like the eye, / Full of strange shapes, of habits, and of forms, / Varying in subjects as the eye doth roll / To every varied object in his glance.    Love’s L’s. Lost, v. 2.  13469
  Love is incompatible with fear.    Publius Syrus.  13470
  Love is indestructible, / Its holy flame for ever burneth; / From heaven it came, to heaven returneth.    Southey.  13471
  Love is just another name for the inscrutable presence by which the soul is connected with humanity.    Simms.  13472
  Love is kin to duty.    Lewis Morris.  13473
  Love is life’s end—an end, but never ending…. Love is life’s wealth; ne’er spent, but ever spending…. Love’s life’s reward, rewarded in rewarding.    Spenser.  13474
  Love is like the painter, who, being to draw the picture of a friend having a blemish in one eye, would picture only the other side of his face.    South.  13475
  Love is loveliest when embalmed in tears.    Scott.  13476
  Love is merely a madness.    As You Like It, iii. 2.  13477
  Love is mightier than indignation.    Ward Beecher.  13478
  Love is more pleasing than marriage, because romances are more amusing than history.    Chamfort.  13479
  Love is neither bought nor sold.    Proverb.  13480
  Love is never lasting which flames before it burns.    Feltham.  13481
  Love is not a fire which can be confined within the breast; everything betrays it; and its fires imperfectly covered, only burst out the more.    Racine.  13482
  Love is not altogether a delirium, yet has it many points in common therewith … I call it rather a discerning of the Infinite in the Finite, of the Idea made Real; which discerning again may be either true or false, either seraphic or demonic, Inspiration or Insanity.    Carlyle.  13483
  Love is not blind; it is an extra eye, which shows us what is most worthy of regard.    J. M. Barrie.  13484
  Love is not love / Which alters when it alteration finds.    Shakespeare.  13485
  Love is not to be reason’d down or lost / In high ambition or a thirst of greatness.    Addison.  13486
  Love is old, old as eternity, but not outworn; with each new being born or to be born.    Byron.  13487
  Love is omnipresent in nature as motive and reward.    Emerson.  13488
  Love is sparingly soluble in the words of men, therefore they speak much of it; but one syllable of woman’s speech can dissolve more of it than a man’s heart can hold.    Holmes.  13489
  Love is strong as death. Many waters cannot quench love, neither can the floods drown it.    Bible.  13490
  Love is strongest in pursuit, friendship in possession.    Emerson.  13491
  Love is swift, sincere, pious, pleasant, gentle, strong, patient, faithful, prudent, long-suffering, manly, and never seeking her own.    Thomas à Kempis.  13492
  Love is the bond which never corrodes.    Dr. Parker.  13493
  Love is the business of the idle, but the idleness of the busy.    Bulwer Lytton.  13494
  Love is the eldest, noblest, and mightiest of the gods, and the chiefest author and giver of virtue in life and happiness after death.    Plato.  13495
  Love is the greatest thing that God can give us, and it is the greatest we can give God.    Jeremy Taylor.  13496
  Love is the joining of two souls on their way to God.    J. M. Barrie.  13497
  Love is the master-key that opens every ward of the heart of man.    J. H. Evans.  13498
  Love is the most easy and agreeable, and gratitude the most humiliating, affection of the mind.    Goldsmith.  13499
  Love is the mother of love.    Proverb.  13500
  Love is the occupation of an idle man, the amusement of a busy one, and the shipwreck of a sovereign.    Napoleon.  13501
  Love is the only ink which does not fade.    Dr. Parker.  13502
  Love is the only memory which strengthens with time.    Dr. Parker.  13503
  Love is vanity, / Selfish in its beginning as its end.    Byron.  13504
 

 
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