Reference > Quotations > James Wood, comp. > Dictionary of Quotations
James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
No man loves  to  Non deficit
  No man loves to frustrate expectations which have been formed in his favour.    Johnson.  15997
  No man loveth his fetters, be they made of gold.    Proverb.  15998
  No man needs money so much as he who despises it.    Jean Paul.  15999
  No man needs to study history to find out what is best for his own culture.    Thoreau.  16000
  No man or woman of the humblest sort can really be strong, gentle, pure, and good, without the world being better for it, without somebody being helped and comforted by the very existence of that goodness.    Phillips Brooks.  16001
  No man perhaps suspects how large and important the region of unconsciousness in him is; what a vast, unknown territory lies there back of his conscious will and purpose, and which is really the controlling power of his life.    John Burroughs.  16002
  No man praises happiness as he would justice, but calls it blessed, as being something more divine and excellent.    Aristotle.  16003
  No man regards an eruption upon the surface when the noble parts are invaded, and he feels a mortification approaching to his heart.    Junius.  16004
  “No man,” said Pestalozzi, “in God’s wide universe, is either willing or able to help any other man.” Help must come from the bosom alone.    Emerson.  16005
  No man sees far; the most see no farther than their noses.    Carlyle.  16006
  No man should be so much taken up in the search of truth, as thereby to neglect the more necessary duties of active life.    Cicero.  16007
  No man should enter into alliance with his enemy, even with the tightest bonds of union. Water made ever so hot will still quench fire.    Hitopadesa.  16008
  No man should ever be ashamed to own he has been in the wrong, which is but saying, in other words, that he is wiser to-day than he was yesterday.    Pope.  16009
  No man should ever display his bravery who is unprepared for battle; nor bear the marks of defiance, until he hath experienced the abilities of his enemy.    Hitopadesa.  16010
  No man should form an acquaintance, nor enter into any amusements, with one of an evil character. A piece of charcoal, if it be hot, burneth; and if it be cold, blackeneth the hand.    Hitopadesa.  16011
  No man should part with his own individuality and become that of another.    Channing.  16012
  No man should strive to precede his fellows; for, should the work succeed, the booty is equal, and if it fail, the leader is punished.    Hitopadesa.  16013
  No man should think so highly of himself as to think he can receive but little light from books, nor so meanly as to believe he can discover nothing but what is to be learned from them.    Johnson.  16014
  No man talks of that which he is desirous to conceal, and every man desires to conceal that of which he is ashamed.    Johnson.  16015
  No man thoroughly understands a truth until he has contended against it.    Goethe.  16016
  No man troubleth the beggar with questioning his religion or politics.    Lamb.  16017
  No man was ever as rich as all men ought to be.    Old saying.  16018
  No man was ever scolded out of his sins.    Cowper.  16019
  No man was ever so much deceived by another as by himself.    Lord Greville.  16020
  No man was ever written out of reputation but by himself.    Monk.  16021
  No man was more foolish when he had not a pen in his hand, or more wise when he had.    Johnson, of Goldsmith.  16022
  No man whatever believes, or can believe, exactly what his grandfather believed.    Carlyle.  16023
  No man who does not choose, enter into and walk in some narrow way of life, will ever have any moral character, any clearness of purpose, any wisdom of intelligence, or any tenderness or strength of heart.    James Wood.  16024
  No man who has once heartily and wholly laughed can be altogether irreclaimably bad.    Carlyle.  16025
  No man who is wretched in his own heart and feeble in his own work can rightly help others.    Ruskin.  16026
  No man who needs a monument ever ought to have one.    Hawthorne.  16027
  No man’s conscience can tell him the rights of another man.    Johnson.  16028
  No man’s pie is freed / From his ambitious finger.    Henry VIII., i. 1.  16029
  No man’s religion ever survives his morals.    South.  16030
  No mata la carga sino la sobrecarga—Not the load, but the overload kills.    Spanish Proverb.  16031
  No matter how much faculty of idle seeing a man has, the step from knowing to doing is rarely taken.    Emerson.  16032
  No matter what his rank or position may be, the lover of books is the richest and happiest of the children of men.    J. A. Langford.  16033
  No might nor greatness in mortality / Can censure ’scape; back-wounding calumny / The whitest virtue strikes.    Meas. for Meas., iii. 2.  16034
  No mill, no meal.    Proverb.  16035
  No more can you distinguish of a man / Than of his outward show; which, God he knows, / Seldom or never jumpeth with the heart.    Richard III., iii. 1.  16036
  No more dangerous snare is set by the fiends for human frailty than the belief that our enemies are also the enemies of God.    Ruskin.  16037
  No more of your titled acquaintances boast, / And in what lordly circles you’ve been: / An insect is still but an insect at most, / Though it crawl on the head of a queen.    Burns.  16038
  No more subtle master under heaven / Than is the maiden-passion for a maid, / Not only to keep down the base in man, / But teach high thought, and amiable words / And courtliness, and the desire of fame, / And love of truth, and all that makes a man.    Tennyson.  16039
  No morning can restore what we have forfeited.    George Meredith.  16040
  No mortal can both work and do good talking in Parliament or out of it; the feat is impossible as that of serving two hostile masters.    Carlyle.  16041
  No mortal has a right to wag his tongue, much less to wag his pen, without saying something.    Carlyle.  16042
  No mortal’s endeavour or attainment will, in the smallest, content the as unendeavouring, unattaining young gentleman; but he could make it all infinitely better, were it worthy of him.    Carlyle.  16043
  No mother worthy of the name ever gave herself thoroughly for her child who did not feel that, after all, she reaped what she had sown.    Beecher.  16044
  No nation can be destroyed while it possesses a good home life.    J. G. Holland.  16045
  No nation can bear wealth that is not intelligent first.    Ward Beecher.  16046
  No nation can reform itself, as the English are now trying to do, by what their newspapers call “tremendous cheers.” Reform is not joyous, but grievous; no single man can reform himself without stern suffering and stern working; how much less can a nation of men…. Medea, when she made men young again, was wont to hew them in pieces with meat-axes; cast them into caldrons, and boil them for a length of time. How much handier could they have but done it by “tremendous cheers” alone!    Carlyle.  16047
  No need to teach your grandames to suck eggs.    Proverb.  16048
  No news is good news.    Proverb.  16049
  No, no! I am but shadow of myself; / You are deceived, my substance is not here.    1 Henry VI., ii. 3.  16050
  No noble task was ever easy.    Carlyle.  16051
  No nobler feeling than this of admiration for one higher than himself, dwells in the breast of man.    Carlyle.  16052
  No, not even faith, or hope, or any other virtue, is accepted by God without charity and grace.    Thomas à Kempis.  16053
  No oath that binds to wrong can ever bind.    Dr. Walter Smith.  16054
  No one can bake cakes for the whole world.    Servian Proverb.  16055
  No one can be a great thinker who does not recognise that, as a thinker, it is his first duty to follow his intellect to whatever conclusions it may lead.    J. S. Mill.  16056
  No one can be despised by another until he has learned to despise himself.    Seneca.  16057
  No one can be in perfect accord with any one but himself.    Schopenhauer.  16058
  No one can feel and exercise benevolence towards another who is ill at ease with himself.    Goethe.  16059
  No one can find himself in himself or others; in fact, he has himself to spin, from the centre of which he exercises his influence.    Goethe.  16060
  No one can obtain what he does not bring with him.    Goethe.  16061
  No one can teach religion who has it not.    Jean Paul.  16062
  No one can teach you anything worth learning but through manual labour; the very bread of life can only be got out of the chaff of it by rubbing it in your hands.    Ruskin.  16063
  No one claims kindred with the poor.    Proverb.  16064
  No one easily arrives at the conclusion that reason and a brave will are given us that we may not only hold back from evil, but also from the extreme of good.    Goethe.  16065
  No one eats goldfish.    Proverb.  16066
  No one ever impoverished himself by almsgiving.    Italian Proverb.  16067
  No one ever possessed superior intellectual qualities without knowing them.    Bulwer Lytton.  16068
  No one ever teaches well who wants to teach, or governs well who wants to govern.    Plato.  16069
  No one falls low unless he attempt to climb high.    Danish Proverb.  16070
  No one gets into trouble without his own help.    Danish Proverb.  16071
  No one has ever learned fully to know himself.    Goethe.  16072
  No one has ever yet succeeded in deceiving the whole world, nor has the world ever combined to deceive any individual. (?)  16073
  No one has seen to-morrow.    Portuguese Proverb.  16074
  No one is a slave whose will is free.    Tyrius Maximus.  16075
  No one is by nature noble, respected of any one, nor a wretch. His own actions conduct him either to wretchedness or to the reverse.    Hitopadesa.  16076
  No one is free who is not master of himself.    Claudius.  16077
  No one is more profoundly sad than he who laughs too much.    Jean Paul.  16078
  No one is qualified to converse in public who is not highly contented without such conversation.    Thomas à Kempis.  16079
  No one is qualified to entertain, or receive entertainment from others, who cannot entertain himself alone with satisfaction.    Thomas à Kempis.  16080
  No one is rich enough to do without his neighbour.    Danish Proverb.  16081
  No one is so hardy as to say God is in his debt, that he owed him a nobler being, for existence must be antecedent to merit.    Jeremy Collier.  16082
  No one knows how far his powers go till he has tried.    Goethe.  16083
  No one knows the weight of another’s burden.    Proverb.  16084
  No one knows what he is doing while he is acting rightly, but of what is wrong we are always conscious.    Goethe.  16085
  No one knows when he is well off.    Punch.  16086
  No one knows where the shoe pinches but him who wears it.    Proverb.  16087
  No one knows whether death, which men in their fear apprehend to be the greatest evil, may not be the greatest good.    Plato.  16088
  No one likes to bell the cat.    Proverb.  16089
  No one shall look for effectual help to another; but each shall rest content with what help he can afford himself.    Carlyle.  16090
  No one will become anything, every one will already be something.    Goethe.  16091
  No one would respect thee in a beggar’s coat. What is the respect paid to woollen cloth, not to thee?    Jean Paul.  16092
  No one would talk much in society if he only knew how often he misunderstands others.    Goethe.  16093
  No orator can measure in effect with him who can give good nicknames.    Emerson.  16094
  No order or profession of men is so sacred, no place so remote or solitary, but that temptations and troubles will find them out and intrude upon them.    Thomas à Kempis.  16095
  No outward tyranny can reach the mind.    Junius.  16096
  No padlocks, bolts, or bars can secure a maiden so well as her own reserve.    Cervantes.  16097
  No pain, no palm; no thorns, no throne; no gall, no glory; no cross, no crown.    William Penn.  16098
  No pains, no gains.    Proverb.  16099
  No passions are without their use, none without their nobleness, when seen in balanced unity with the rest of the spirit which they are charged to defend.    Ruskin.  16100
  No patient will ever recover his health merely from the description of a medicine.    Hitopadesa.  16101
  No pay is receivable by any true man; but power is receivable by him in the love and faith you give him.    Ruskin.  16102
  No peace was ever won from fate by subterfuge or agreement; no peace is ever in store for any of us but that which we shall win by victory over shame or sin—victory over the sin that oppresses, as well as over that which corrupts.    Ruskin.  16103
  No penny, no paternoster.    Proverb.  16104
  No people at the present day can be explained by their national religion. They do not feel responsible for it; it lies far outside of them.    Emerson.  16105
  No person is either so happy or so unhappy as he imagines.    La Rochefoucauld.  16106
  No pillow so soft as God’s promise.    Saying.  16107
  No pin’s point can you mark within the wide circle of the All where God’s laws are not.    Carlyle.  16108
  No place, no company, no age, no person is temptation-free; let no man boast that he was never tempted; let him not be high-minded, but fear, for he may be surprised in that very instant wherein he boasteth that he was never tempted at all.    Spencer.  16109
  No power of genius has ever yet had the smallest success in explaining existence.    Emerson.  16110
  No power of good can be obtained by doing nothing and by knowing nothing.    Johnson.  16111
  No prayer, no religion, or at least only a dumb and lame one.    Carlyle.  16112
  No principle is more noble, as there is none more holy, than that of a true obedience.    Henry Giles.  16113
  No productiveness of the highest kind, no remarkable discovery, no great thought which bears fruit and has results, is in the power of any one; such things are exalted above all earthly control. Man must consider them as an unexpected gift from above, as pure children of God, which he must receive and venerate with joyful thanks,… as a vessel found worthy for the reception of such divine influence.    Goethe.  16114
  No profit canst thou gain / By self-consuming care.    Wesley.  16115
  No profit grows where is no pleasure ta’en: / In brief, sir, study what you most affect.    Tam. of Shrew, i. 1.  16116
  No property is eternal but God the Maker’s: Whom Heaven permits to take possession, his is the right; Heaven’s sanction is such permission—while it lasts.    Carlyle.  16117
  No real happiness is found / In trailing purple o’er the ground.    Parnell.  16118
  No really great man ever thought himself so.    Hazlitt.  16119
  No receiver, no thief.    Proverb.  16120
  No reckoning made, but sent to my account / With all my imperfections on my head.    Hamlet, i. 5.  16121
  No reports are more readily believed than those which disparage genius and soothe envy of conscious mediocrity.    Macaulay.  16122
  No rest is worth anything except the rest that is earned.    Jean Paul.  16123
  No revenge is more heroic than that which torments envy by doing good. (?)  16124
  No road is long with good company.    Turkish Proverb.  16125
  No sadder proof can be given by man of his own littleness than disbelief in great men.    Carlyle.  16126
  No safe wading in an unknown water.    Proverb.  16127
  No sensible person ever made an apology.    Emerson.  16128
  No si puo volar senza ale—He would fain fly, but he wants wings.    Italian Proverb.  16129
  No single action creates, however it may exhibit, a man’s character.    Jeremy Taylor.  16130
  No slave, to lazy ease resign’d, / E’er triumphed over noble foes; / The monarch, Fortune, most is kind / To him who bravely dares oppose.    Cervantes.  16131
  No slave’s vote is other than a nuisance, whensoever, or wheresoever, or in what manner soever, it is given.    Carlyle.  16132
  No smaller spirit can vanquish a greater.    Goethe.  16133
  No smoke, in any sense, but can become flame and radiance.    Carlyle.  16134
  No society can be upheld in happiness and honour without the sentiment of religion.    Laplace.  16135
  No sooner is a temple built to God, but the devil builds a chapel close by.    George Herbert.  16136
  No soul to strong endeavour yoked for ever, / Works against the tide in vain.    H. Kendall.  16137
  No sound is dissonant which tells of life.    Coleridge.  16138
  No speculation in those eyes / Which thou dost glare with!    Macbeth, iii. 4.  16139
  No statesman e’er will find it worth his pains / To tax our labours and excise our brains.    Churchill.  16140
  No stronger castle than a poor man’s.    Servian Proverb.  16141
  No surer does the Auldgarth bridge, that his father helped to build, carry the traveller over the turbulent water beneath it, than Carlyle’s books convey the reader over chasms and confusions, where before there was no way, or only an inadequate one.    John Burroughs.  16142
  No sword bites so fiercely as an evil tongue.    Sir P. Sidney.  16143
  No tale so good but may be spoiled in the telling.    Proverb.  16144
  No teaching is spiritually profitable, that is of true vital avail, translateable into flesh and blood, unless with the teaching we imbibe the spirit that dictates it.    James Wood.  16145
  No theatre for virtue is equal to the consciousness of it.    Cicero.  16146
  No theological absurdities so glaring that they have not sometimes been embraced by men of the greatest and most cultivated understanding. No religious precepts so rigorous that they have not been adopted by the most voluptuous and most abandoned of men.    Hume.  16147
  No thoroughly occupied man was ever yet very miserable.    Landor.  16148
  No thought is beautiful which is not just, and no thought can be just which is not founded on truth.    Addison.  16149
  No thought is contented. The better sort, / As thoughts of things divine, are intermixed / With scruples, and do set the word itself / Against the word.    Richard II., v. 5.  16150
  No trial is dangerous which there is courage to meet.    Goethe.  16151
  No trouble, cross, or death / E’er shall silence faith and praise.    Winkworth.  16152
  No truly great man ever founded, wilfully intended founding, a sect.    Carlyle.  16153
  No two on earth in all things can agree; / All have some darling singularity.    Churchill.  16154
  No two virtues, whatever relation they claim, / Nor even two different shades of the same, / Though like as was ever twin-brother to brother, / Possessing the one shall imply you’ve the other.    Burns.  16155
  No useless coffin enclosed his breast, / Not in sheet nor in shroud we wound him; / But he lay like a warrior taking his rest, / With his martial cloak around him.    Rev. C. Wolfe.  16156
  No vice goes alone.    Proverb.  16157
  No victory worth having was ever won without cost.    Ruskin.  16158
  No violent extreme endures.    Carlyle.  16159
  No visor does become black villany / So well as soft and tender flattery.    Pericles, iv. 4.  16160
  No weather’s ill when the wind’s still.    Proverb.  16161
  No weeping for shed milk.    Proverb.  16162
  No whip cuts so sharply as the lash of conscience.    Proverb.  16163
  No wild beast more to be dreaded than a communicative man having nothing to communicate.    Swift.  16164
  No wild enthusiast ever yet could rest / Till half mankind were like himself possess’d.    Cowper.  16165
  No wind is of service to him who is bound for nowhere.    French Proverb.  16166
  No wise combatant underrates his antagonist.    Goethe.  16167
  No wise man can have a contempt for the prejudices of others; and he should even stand in a certain awe of his own, as if they were aged parents and monitors. They may in the end prove wiser than he.    Hazlitt.  16168
  No wise man ever wished to be younger. (?)  16169
  No wise man should make known the loss of fortune, any malpractices in his house, his being cheated, or his having been disgraced.    Hitopadesa.  16170
  No woman can be handsome by the force of features alone, any more than she can be witty only by the help of speech.    Hughes.  16171
  No woman is educated who is not equal to the successful management of a family.    Burnap.  16172
  No woman is so bad but we may rejoice when her heart thrills to love, for then God has her by the hand.    J. M. Barrie.  16173
  No woman shall succeed in Salique land.    Henry V., i. 2.  16174
  No wonder is greater than any other wonder, and if once explained, it ceases to be a wonder.    Leigh Hunt.  16175
  No wonder lasts over three days.    Proverb.  16176
  No wonder we are all more or less pleased with mediocrity, since it leaves us at rest, and gives the same comfortable feeling as when one associates with his equals.    Goethe.  16177
  No word is ill spoken if it be not ill taken.    Proverb.  16178
  No words suffice the secret soul to show, / For truth denies all eloquence to woe.    Byron.  16179
  No work, no recompense.    Proverb.  16180
  No working world, any more than a fighting world, can be led on without a noble chivalry of work, and laws and fixed rules which follow out of that—far nobler than any chivalry of fighting war.    Carlyle.  16181
  No worth, known or unknown, can die even on this earth.    Carlyle.  16182
  Nobilitatis virtus non stemma character—Virtue, not pedigree, should characterise nobility.    Motto.  16183
  Nobility is a river that sets with a constant and undeviating current directly into the great Pacific Ocean of Time; but, unlike all other rivers, it is more grand at its source than at its termination.    Colton.  16184
  Nobility of nature consists in doing good for the good’s sake.    W. von Humboldt.  16185
  Nobility without virtue is a fine setting without a gem.    Jane Porter.  16186
  Nobis non licet esse tam disertis, / Qui Musas colimus severiores—We who cultivate the graver Muse are not allowed to be diffuse.    Martial.  16187
  Noble art is nothing less than the expression of a great soul; and great souls are not common things.    Ruskin.  16188
  Noble housekeepers need no doors.    Proverb.  16189
  Noble spirits war not with the dead.    Byron.  16190
  Nobler is a limited command, / Given by the love of all your native land, / Than a sucessive title, long and dark, / Drawn from the mouldy rolls of Noah’s ark.    Dryden.  16191
  Noblesse oblige—Rank imposes obligation.    Motto.  16192
  Nobody calls himself rogue.    Proverb.  16193
  Nobody can continue easy in his own mind who does not endeavour to become least of all and servant of all.    Thomas à Kempis.  16194
  Nobody can find work easy if much work do lie in him.    Carlyle.  16195
  Nobody can live by teaching any more than by learning; both teaching and learning are proper duties of human life, or pleasures of it, but have nothing whatever to do with the support of it.    Ruskin.  16196
  Nobody contents himself with rough diamonds, or wears them so. When polished and set, then they give a lustre.    Locke.  16197
  Nobody has a right to have opinions, but only knowledge.    Ruskin.  16198
  Nobody knows who may be listening; say nothing which you would not wish put in the daily paper.    Spurgeon.  16199
  Nobody should be rich but those who understand it.    Goethe.  16200
  Nobody will persist long in helping those who will not help themselves.    Johnson.  16201
  Nobody will use other people’s experience, nor has any of his own till it is too late to use it.    Hawthorne.  16202
  Nobody would be afraid if he could help it.    Smollett.  16203
  Noces de Gamache—A very sumptuous repast.    French.  16204
  Nocet empta dolore voluptas—Pleasure purchased by pain is injurious.    Horace.  16205
  Noch ist es Tag, da rühre sich der Mann, / Die Nacht tritt ein, wo niemand wirken kann—It is still day, in which to be up and doing; the night is setting in wherein no man can work.    Goethe.  16206
  Noch lebt ein Gott, der meines Elends denkt!—A God still lives who thinks of my misery.    Chamisso.  16207
  Noch niemand entfloh dent verhängten Geschick—No one has yet evaded the fate allotted to him.    Schiller.  16208
  Noctemque diemque fatigat—He wears out both night and day at his work.    Virgil.  16209
  Nocturna versate manu, versate diurna—Let these be your studies by night and by day.  16210
  Nodum in scirpo quæris—You look for a knot in a bulrush, i.e., are too scrupulous.    Proverb.  16211
  Noisome weeds that without profit suck / The soil’s fertility from wholesome flowers.    Richard II., iii. 4.  16212
  Nolens volens—Whether one will or no.  16213
  Noli irritare leones—Don’t irritate lions.    Motto.  16214
  Noli me tangere—Touch me not.  16215
  Nolle prosequi—To be unwilling to prosecute.    Law.  16216
  Nolo barbam vellere mortuo leoni—I won’t pluck the beard of a dead lion.    Martial.  16217
  Nolo episcopari—I have no wish to be made a bishop.    Applied to an affected indifference to obtaining what one really desires.  16218
  Nom de guerre—An assumed name.    French.  16219
  Nom de plume—Assumed name of an author.    French.  16220
  Nomen amicitia est; nomen inane fides—Friendship is but a name; fidelity but an empty name.    Ovid.  16221
  Nomen atque omen—A name and at the same time an omen.    Plautus.  16222
  [Greek]—Count true friends as brothers.  16223
  Non adeo cecidi, quamvis abjectus, ut infra / Te quoque sim; inferius quo nihil esse potest—Though cast off, I have not fallen so low as to be beneath thee, than which nothing can be lower.    Ovid.  16224
  Non ætate verum ingenio adipiscitur sapientia—Wisdom is not attained with years, but by ability.    Plautus.  16225
  Non agitur de vectigalibus, non de sociorum injuriis; libertas et anima nostra in dubio est—It is not a question of our revenues, nor of the wrongs of our allies; our liberty and very lives are in peril.    Cicero in Sallust.  16226
  Non amo te, Sabidi, nec possum dicere quare; / Hoc tantum possum dicere, non amo te—I do not love thee, Sabidius, nor can I say why; this only I can say, I do not love thee.    Martial.  16227
  Non Angli, sed angeli—Not Angles, but angels.    Gregory the Great, on seeing some captive British youths for sale in the slave-market at Rome.  16228
  Non aqua, sed ruina—Not with water, but with ruin.  16229
  Non assumpsit—He did not assume.    Law.  16230
  Non bene conveniunt, nec in una sede morantur / Majestas et amor—Majesty and love do not consort well together, nor do they dwell in the same place.    Ovid.  16231
  Non bene imperat, nisi qui paruerit imperio—No one makes a good commander except he who has been trained to obey commands.  16232
  Non bene junctarum discordia semina rerum—The discordant seeds of things ill joined.    Ovid.  16233
  Non c’ è il peggior frutto di quello che non matura mai—There is no crop worse than fruit that never ripens.    Italian Proverb.  16234
  Non ci è fumo senza fuoco—There is no smoke without fire.    Italian Proverb.  16235
  Non compos mentis—Not sound in mind.  16236
  Non constat—This does not appear.    Law.  16237
  Non convivere, nec videre saltem, / Non audire licet; nec Urbe tota / Quisquam est tam prope, tam proculque nobis—I may not live with him, nor even see him or hear him; in all the city there is no one so near me and so far away.    Martial.  16238
  Non credo tempori—I trust not to time.    Motto.  16239
  Non cuicunque datum est habere nasum—Not every man is gifted with a nose, i.e., has the power of keen discernment.    Martial.  16240
  Non cuivis homini contingit adire Corinthum—It is not every man that can get to Corinth, i.e., rise in the world.    Horace.  16241
  Non decipitur qui scit se decipi—He is not deceived who is knowingly deceived.    Law.  16242
  Non deerat voluntas, sed facultas—Not the will, but the ability was wanting.  16243
  Non deficit alter—Another is not wanting.    Virgil.  16244


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