|S. Austin Allibone, comp. Prose Quotations from Socrates to Macaulay. 1880.|
| It is not the quantity of meat, but the cheerfulness of the guests, which makes the feast. Where there is no peace, there can be no feast.|
Earl of Clarendon.
| We owe obedience to the law of reason, which teacheth mediocrity in meats and drinks.|
| All those snug junketings and public gormandizings, for which the ancient magistrates were equally famous with their modern successors.|| 3|
| Even our first parents ate themselves out of Paradise; and Jobs children junketed and feasted together often.|