|Hatred is self-punishment.|
Hosea BallouMS. Sermons.
|Now hatred is by far the longest pleasure;|
Men love in haste, but they detest at leisure.
ByronDon Juan. Canto XII. St. 6.
|These two hated with a hate|
Found only on the stage.
ByronDon Juan. Canto IV. St. 93.
|I pray that every passing hour|
Your hearts may bruise and beat,
I pray that every step you take
May bruise and burn your feet.
Emile CammaertsVux du Nouvel An, 1915, A LArmée Allemand. Trans. by Lord Curzon. Englands Response. In Observer, Jan. 10, 17, 1915.
| Odi et amo. Quare id faciam, fortasse requiris. Nescio, sed fieri sentio et excrucior.|
I hate and I love. Perchance you ask why I do that. I know not, but I feel that I do and I am tortured.
CatullusCarmina. LXXXV. 1.
|Qui vit haï de tous ne saurait longtemps vivre.|
He who is hated by all can not expect to live long.
CorneilleCinna. I. 2.
| There are glances of hatred that stab and raise no cry of murder.|
George EliotFelix Holt. Introduction.
|Quem metuont oderunt, quem quisque odit periisse expetit.|
Whom men fear they hate, and whom they hate, they wish dead.
Quintus EnniusThyestes. (Atreus log.)
| High above hate I dwell,|
O storms! farewell.
Louise Imogen GuineyThe Sanctuary.
|Wir haben lang genug geliebt,|
Und wollen endlich hassen.
Weve practiced loving long enough,
Lets come at last to hate.
Georg HerweghLied vom Hasse. Trans. by Thackeray in Foreign Quarterly Review, April, 1843.
|Then let him know that hatred without end|
Or intermission is between us two.
HomerIliad. Bk. XV. L. 270. Bryants trans.
|He was a very good hater.|
Samuel JohnsonMrs. Piozzis Anecdotes of Johnson. P. 38.
|I like a good hater.|
Samuel JohnsonMrs. Piozzis Anecdotes of Johnson. P. 89.
|But I do hate him as I hate the devil.|
Ben JonsonEvery Man Out of his Humour. Act I. Sc. 1.
|Wir haben nur einen einzigen Hass,|
Wir lieben vereint, wir hassen vereint,
Wir haben nur einen einzigen Feind.
We have but one, and only hate,
We love as one, we hate as one,
We have one foe and one alone.
Ernst LissauerHassgesang gegen England. Trans. by Barbara Henderson. In the Nation, March 11, 1915.
|Theres no hate lost between us.|
Thos. MiddletonThe Witch. Act IV. Sc. 3.
| For never can true reconcilement grow,|
Where wounds of deadly hate have pierced so deep.
MiltonParadise Lost. Bk. IV. L. 98.
|Hatreds are the cinders of affection.|
Sir Walter RaleighLetter to Sir Robert Cecil. May 10, 1593.
| Der grösste Hass ist, wie die grösste Tugend und die schlimmsten Hunde, still.|
The greatest hatred, like the greatest virtue and the worst dogs, is silent.
Jean Paul RichterHesperus. XII.
|Quos læserunt et oderunt.|
Whom they have injured they also hate.
SenecaDe Ira. Bk. II. Ch. 33.
|In time we hate that which we often fear.|
Antony and Cleopatra. Act I. Sc. 3. L. 12.
| Yet tis greater skill|
In a true hate, to pray they have their will.
Cymbeline. Act II. Sc. 5. L. 33.
|How like a fawning publican he looks!|
I hate him for he is a Christian,
But more for that in low simplicity
He lends out money gratis and brings down
The rate of usance here with us in Venice.
Merchant of Venice. Act I. Sc. 3. L. 42.
|Though I do hate him as I do hell-pains.|
Othello. Act I. Sc. 1. L. 155.
|Id agas tuo te merito ne quis oderit.|
Take care that no one hates you justly.
| Proprium humani ingenii, est odisse quem læseris.|
It is human nature to hate those whom we have injured.
TacitusAgricola. XLII. 4.
|Accerima proximorum odia.|
The hatred of relatives is the most violent.
TacitusAnnales. IV. 70.
|Procul O procul este profani.|
Hence, far hence, ye vulgar herd!
VergilÆneid. VI. 258.