Reference > Quotations > James Wood, comp. > Dictionary of Quotations
James Wood, comp.  Dictionary of Quotations.  1899.
He who does evil  to  Helluo librorum
  He who does evil that good may come, pays a toll to the devil to let him into heaven.    Hare.  8250
  He who does me good teaches me to be good.    Proverb.  8251
  He who does not advance falls backward.    Amiel.  8252
  He who does not expect a million of readers should not write a line.    Goethe.  8253
  He who does not help us at the needful moment never helps; he who does not counsel at the needful moment never counsels.    Goethe.  8254
  He who does not imagine in stronger and better lineaments, and in stronger and better light than his perishing mortal eye can see, does not imagine at all.    William Blake.  8255
  He who does not know foreign languages knows nothing of his own.    Goethe.  8256
  He who does not lose his wits over certain matters has none to lose.    Lessing.  8257
  He who does not think too highly of himself is more than he thinks.    Goethe.  8258
  He who does nothing for others does nothing for himself.    Goethe.  8259
  He who doth not speak an unkind word to his fellow-creatures is master of the whole world to the extremities of the ocean.    Hitopadesa.  8260
  He who dwells in temporary semblances and does not penetrate into the eternal substance, will not answer the sphinx-riddle of to-day or of any day.    Carlyle.  8261
  He who enquires into a matter has often found more at a glance than he wished to find.    Lessing.  8262
  He who entereth uncalled for, unquestioned speaketh much, and regardeth himself with satisfaction, to his prince appeareth one of a weak judgment.    Hitopadesa.  8263
  He who esteems trifles for themselves is a trifler; he who esteems them for the conclusions he draws from them or the advantage to which they can be put, is a philosopher.    Bulwer Lytton.  8264
  He who exercises wisdom exercises the knowledge which is about God.    Epictetus.  8265
  He who fears not death fears not threats.    Corneille.  8266
  He who fears nothing is not less powerful than he whom all fear.    Schiller.  8267
  He who feeds the ravens / Will give His children bread.    Cowper.  8268
  He who feels he is right is stronger than king’s hosts; he who doubts he is not right has no strength whatever.    Carlyle.  8269
  He who finds a God in the physical world will also find one in the moral, which is History.    Jean Paul.  8270
  He who formeth a connection with an honest man from his love of truth, will not suffer thereby.    Hitopadesa.  8271
  He who gives up the smallest part of a secret has the rest no longer in his power.    Jean Paul.  8272
  He who goes alone may start to-day; but he who travels with another must wait till that other is ready.    Thoreau.  8273
  He who has a bonnie wife needs mair than twa een.    Scotch Proverb.  8274
  He who has a thousand friends has not a friend to spare, / And he who has one enemy will meet him everywhere.    Ali Ben Abu Saleb.  8275
  “He who has been born has been a first man,” has had lying before his young eyes, and as yet unhardened into scientific shapes, a world as plastic, infinite, divine, as lay before the eyes of Adam himself.    Carlyle.  8276
  He who has been once very foolish will never be very wise.    Montaigne.  8277
  He who has done enough for the welfare (den Besten) of his own time has lived for all times.    Schiller.  8278
  He who has imagination without learning has wings without feet.    Joubert.  8279
  He who has less than he desires should know that he has more than he deserves.    Lichtenberg.  8280
  He who has lost confidence can lose nothing more.    Boiste.  8281
  He who has love in his heart has spurs in his heels.    Proverb.  8282
  He who has made no mistakes in war has never made war.    Turenne.  8283
  He who has most of heart knows most of sorrow.    P. J. Bailey.  8284
  He who has no ear for poetry is a barbarian, be he who he may.    Goethe.  8285
  He who has no opinion of his own, but depends upon the opinion and taste of others, is a slave.    Klopstock.  8286
  He who has no passions has no principle, nor motive to act.    Helvetius.  8287
  He who has no vision of Eternity will never get a true hold of Time.    Carlyle.  8288
  He who has no wish to be happier is the happiest of men.    W. R. Alger.  8289
  He who has not been a servant cannot become a praiseworthy master; it is meet that we should plume ourselves rather on acting the part of a servant properly than that of the master, first towards the laws, and next towards our elders.    Plato.  8290
  He who has not known poverty, sorrow, contradiction, and the rest, and learned from them the priceless lessons they have to teach, has missed a good opportunity of schooling.    Carlyle.  8291
  He who has not the weakness of friendship has not the strength.    Joubert.  8292
  He who has nothing to boast of but his ancestry is like a potato; the only good belonging to him is underground.    Sir T. Overbury.  8293
  He who has published an injurious book sins in his very grave, corrupts others while he is rotting himself.    South.  8294
  He who has reason and good sense at his command needs few of the arts of the orator.    Goethe.  8295
  He who imitates what is evil always exceeds; he who imitates what is good always falls short.    Guicciardini.  8296
  He who in any way shows us better than we knew before that a lily of the fields is beautiful, does he not show it us as an effluence of the fountain of all beauty—as the handwriting, made visible there, of the great Maker of the universe?    Carlyle.  8297
  He who indulges his senses in any excesses renders himself obnoxious to his own reason; and, to gratify the brute in him, displeases the man, and sets his two natures at variance.    Scott.  8298
  He who, in opposition to his own happiness, delighteth in the accumulation of riches, carrieth burdens for others and is the vehicle of trouble.    Hitopadesa.  8299
  He who intends to be a great man ought to love neither himself nor his own things, but only what is just, whether it happens to be done by himself or by another.    Plato.  8300
  He who is a fool and knows it is not very far from being a wise man.    J. B. (Selkirk).  8301
  He who is conscious of guilt cannot bear the innocence of others: he tries to reduce other characters to his own level.    C. Fox.  8302
  He who is deficient in the art of selection may, by showing nothing but the truth, produce all the effect of the grossest falsehood. It perpetually happens that one writer tells less truth than another, merely because he tells more truth.    Macaulay.  8303
  He who is destitute of principles is governed, theoretically and practically, by whims.    Jacobi.  8304
  He who is firm in his will moulds the world to himself.    Goethe.  8305
  He who is good has no kind of envy.    Plato.  8306
  He who is in disgrace with the sovereign is disrespected by all.    Hitopadesa.  8307
  He who is lord of himself, and exists upon his own resources, is a noble but a rare being.    Sir E. Brydges.  8308
  He who is most slow in making a promise is the most faithful in the performance of it.    Rousseau.  8309
  He who is moved to tears by every word of a priest is generally a weakling and a rascal when the feeling evaporates.    Fr. v. Sallet.  8310
  He who is not possessed of such a book as will dispel many doubts, point out hidden treasures, and is, as it were, a mirror of all things, is even an ignorant man.    Hitopadesa.  8311
  He who is of no use to himself is of no use to any one.    Danish Proverb.  8312
  He who is one with himself is everything.    Auerbach.  8313
  He who is only half instructed speaks much, and is always wrong; he who knows it wholly, is content with acting, and speaks seldom or late.    Goethe.  8314
  He who is only just is stern; he who is only wise lives in gloom.    Voltaire.  8315
  He who is servant to (dient) the public is a poor animal (Thier); he torments himself, and nobody thanks him for it.    Goethe.  8316
  He who is suave with all (lieblich thun mit allen will) gets on with none: he pleases no one who tries to please thousands.    Bodenstedt.  8317
  He who is the master of all opinions never can be the bigot of any.    W. R. Alger.  8318
  He who is too much afraid of being duped has lost the power of being magnanimous.    Amiel.  8319
  He who is weighty is willing to be weighed.    Proverb.  8320
  He who is willing to work finds it hard to wait.    Proverb.  8321
  He who knows himself well will very soon learn to know all other men: it is all reflection (Zurückstrahlung).    Lichtenberg.  8322
  He who knows how to sunder jest and earnest is a wise man, and who by cheerful playfulness reinvigorates himself for strenuous diligence.    Rückert.  8323
  He who knows not the world, knows not his own place in it.    Marcus Aurelius.  8324
  He who knows right principles is not equal to him who loves them.    Confucius.  8325
  He who laughs at crooked men should need walk very straight.    Proverb.  8326
  He who laughs can commit no deadly sin.    Goethe’s Mother.  8327
  He who lays out for God lays up for himself.    Proverb.  8328
  He who learns and makes no use of his learning is a beast of burden with a load of books.    Saadi.  8329
  He who learns the rules of wisdom without conforming to them in his life, is like a man who labours in his fields but does not sow.    Saadi.  8330
  He who likes borrowing dislikes paying.    Proverb.  8331
  He who lives, and strives, and suffers for others dear to him, is to be envied; he who lives only for himself is poor.    H. Lingg.  8332
  He who lives to no purpose lives to a bad purpose.    Nevius.  8333
  He who lives wisely to himself and his own heart looks at the busy world through the loopholes of retreat, and does not want to mingle in the fray.    Hazlitt.  8334
  He who loses wealth loses much, who loses a friend loses more, who loses his spirits loses all.    Spanish Proverb.  8335
  He who loves goodness harbours angels, reveres reverence, and lives with God.    Emerson.  8336
  He who loves not books before he comes to thirty years of age will hardly love them enough afterwards to understand them.    Clarendon.  8337
  He who loves with purity considers not the gift of the lover, but the love of the giver.    Thomas à Kempis.  8338
  He who makes claims (Ansprüche), shows by doing so that he has none to make.    Seume.  8339
  He who makes constant complaint gets little compassion.    Proverb.  8340
  He who makes religion his first object makes it his whole object.    Ruskin.  8341
  He who means to teach others may indeed often suppress the best of what he knows, but he must not himself be half-instructed.    Goethe.  8342
  He who mistrusts humanity is quite as often deceived as he who trusts men.    Jean Paul.  8343
  He who mocks the infant’s faith / Shall be mock’d in age and death.    William Blake.  8344
  He who never in his life was foolish was never a wise man.    Heine.  8345
  He who obeys is almost always better than he who commands.    Renan.  8346
  He who offers God a second place offers Him no place.    Ruskin.  8347
  He who ordained the Sabbath loves the poor.    Holmes.  8348
  He who overcomes his egoism rids himself of the most stubborn obstacle that blocks the way to all true greatness and all true happiness.    Cötvös.  8349
  He who partakes in another’s joys is more humane than he who partakes in his griefs.    Lavater.  8350
  He who parts with his property before his death may prepare himself for bitter experiences.    French Proverb.  8351
  He who pleased everybody died before he was born.    Proverb.  8352
  He who praises everybody praises nobody.    Johnson.  8353
  He who promises runs in debt.    Talmud.  8354
  He who reaches the goal receives the crown, and often he who deserves it goes without it.    Goethe.  8355
  He who receives a sacrament does not perform a good work; he receives a benefit.    Luther.  8356
  He who reforms himself has done more towards reforming the public than a crowd of noisy impotent patriots.    Lavater.  8357
  He who says, “I sought, yet I found not,” be sure he lies; he who says, “I sought not and found,” be sure he deceives; he who says, “I sought and found,” him believe—he speaks true.    Rückert.  8358
  He who says what he likes must hear what he does not like.    Danish Proverb.  8359
  He who scrubs every pig he sees will not long be clean himself.    Proverb.  8360
  He who seeks only for applause from without has all his happiness in another’s keeping.    Goldsmith.  8361
  He who seeks the truth should be of no country.    Voltaire.  8362
  He who seeth not the filthiness of evil wanteth a great foil to perceive the beauty of virtue.    Sir P. Sidney.  8363
  He who sends mouths will send meat.    Proverb.  8364
  He who serves God serves a good Master.    Proverb.  8365
  He who serves the public serves a fickle master.    Dutch Proverb.  8366
  He who serves under reason anticipates necessity.    Herder.  8367
  He who speaks sows; he who keeps silence reaps.    Italian Proverb.  8368
  He who spends himself for all that is noble, and gains by nothing but what is just, will hardly be notably wealthy or distressfully poor.    Plato.  8369
  He who stays in the valley will never cross the mountain.    Proverb.  8370
  He who steals an egg would steal an ox.    Proverb.  8371
  He who strikes terror into others is himself in continual fear.    Claudian.  8372
  He who tastes every man’s broth often burns his mouth.    Danish Proverb.  8373
  He who tells a lie is not sensible how great a task he undertakes, for he must be forced to invent twenty more to maintain that one.    Pope.  8374
  He who tells the failings of others to you will be ready to tell your failings to others.    Turkish Proverb.  8375
  He who the sword of Heaven will bear / Should be as holy as severe.    Meas. for Meas., iii. 2.  8376
  He who thinks for himself, and imitates rarely, is a free man.    Klopstock.  8377
  He who thinks his place below him will certainly be below his place.    Saville.  8378
  He who thinks to save anything by his religion besides his soul will be loser in the end.    Bp. Barlow.  8379
  He who thinks too much will accomplish little.    Schiller.  8380
  He who traces nothing of God in his own soul will never find God in the world of matter—mere circlings of force there of iron regulation, of universal death and merciless indifferency.    Carlyle.  8381
  He who travels to be amused, or to get somewhat which he does not carry, travels away from himself, and grows old even in youth among old things.    Emerson.  8382
  He who trusts a secret to his servant makes his own man his master.    Dryden.  8383
  He who waits for dead men’s shoes may go barefoot.    Proverb.  8384
  He who wants any help or prop, in addition to the internal evidences of its truth for his belief, never was and never will be a Christian.    B. R. Haydon.  8385
  He who wants everything must know many things, do many things to procure even a few; different from him whose indispensable knowledge is this only, that a finger will pull the bell!    Carlyle.  8386
  He who will be great must collect himself; only in restriction does the master show himself.    Goethe.  8387
  He who will deaden one half of his nature to invigorate the other half will become at best a distorted prodigy.    Sir J. Stephen.  8388
  He who will do faithfully needs to believe firmly.    Carlyle.  8389
  He who will eat the nut must crack it.    Frisian Proverb.  8390
  He who will not be ruled by the rudder must be ruled by the rock.    Cornish Proverb.  8391
  He who will sell his fame will also sell the public interest.    Solon.  8392
  He who will work aright must not trouble himself about what is ill done, but only do well himself.    Goethe.  8393
  He who wills all, wills in effect nothing, and brings it to nothing.    Hegel.  8394
  He who wishes to secure the good of others has already secured his own.    Confucius.  8395
  He who works with symbols merely is a pedant, a hypocrite, and a bungler.    Goethe.  8396
  He who would be everywhere will be nowhere.    Danish Proverb.  8397
  He who would bring home the wealth of the Indies must carry the wealth of the Indies with him.    Spanish Proverb.  8398
  He who would climb the ladder must begin at the bottom.    German Proverb.  8399
  He who would gather honey must brave the sting of the bees.    Dutch Proverb.  8400
  He who would gather roses must not fear thorns.    Dutch Proverb.  8401
  He who would not be frustrate of his hope to write well hereafter in laudable things ought himself to be a true poem.    Milton.  8402
  He who would pry behind the scenes oft sees a counterfeit.    Dryden.  8403
  He who would rule must hear and be deaf, must see and be blind.    German Proverb.  8404
  He who would write heroic poems must make his whole life a heroic poem.    Milton, quoted by Carlyle.  8405
  He whom God has gifted with a love of retirement possesses, as it were, an extra sense.    Bulwer Lytton.  8406
  He whom God steers sails safely.    Proverb.  8407
  He whom the inevitable cannot overcome is unconquerable.    Epictetus.  8408
  He whom toil has braced or manly play, / As light as air each limb, each thought as clear as day.    Thomson.  8409
  He whose actions sink him even beneath the vulgar has no right to those distinctions which should be the reward only of merit.    Goldsmith.  8410
  He whose days are passed away without giving or enjoying, puffing like the bellows of a blacksmith, liveth but by breathing.    Hitopadesa.  8411
  He whose goodness is part of himself is what is called a real man.    Mencius.  8412
  He whose sympathy goes lowest is the man from whom kings have the most to fear.    Emerson.  8413
  He whose understanding can discern what is, and judge what should or should not be applied to prevent misfortune, never sinketh under difficulties.    Hitopadesa.  8414
  He whose word and deed you cannot predict, who answers you without any supplication in his eye, who draws his determination from within, and draws it instantly,—that man rules.    Emerson.  8415
  He whose work is on the highway will have many advisers.    Spanish Proverb.  8416
  He will never have true friends who is afraid of making enemies.    Hazlitt.  8417
  He will never set the Thames on fire.    Proverb.  8418
  He would fain fly, but wants wings.    Proverb.  8419
  He works hard who has nothing to do.    Proverb.  8420
  He wrought all kind of service with a noble ease / That graced the lowliest act in doing it.    Tennyson.  8421
  He’s a blockhead who wants a proof of what he can’t perceive, / And he’s a fool who tries to make such a blockhead believe.    William Blake.  8422
  He’s a man who dares to be / Firm for truth when others flee.    Proverb.  8423
  He’s a silly body that’s never missed.    Scotch Proverb.  8424
  He’s a wise man wha can take care o’ himsel’.    Scotch Proverb.  8425
  He’s armed without that’s innocent within.    Pope.  8426
  He’s idle that may be better employed.    Scotch Proverb.  8427
  He’s looking for the blade o’ corn in the stack o’ chaff.    J. M. Barrie.  8428
  He’s most truly valiant / That can wisely suffer the worst that man / Can breathe; and make his wrongs his outsides: / To wear them like his raiment, carelessly, / And ne’er prefer his injuries to his heart, / To bring it into danger.    Timon of Athens, iii. 5.  8429
  He’s only great who can himself command.    Lansdowne.  8430
  He’s well worth (deserving of) sorrow that buys it with his ain siller.    Scotch Proverb.  8431
  He’s wise that’s wise in time.    Scotch Proverb.  8432
  Headstrong liberty is lashed with woe.    Comedy of Errors, ii. 1.  8433
  Health and cheerfulness mutually beget each other.    Spectator.  8434
  Health consists with temperance alone.    Pope.  8435
  Health is better than wealth.    Proverb.  8436
  Health is the condition of wisdom, and the sign is cheerfulness—an open and noble temper.    Emerson.  8437
  Health is the first of all liberties, and happiness gives us the energy which is the basis of health.    Amiel.  8438
  Health lies in labour, and there is no royal road to it but through toil.    Wendell Phillips.  8439
  Health, longevity, beauty are other names for personal purity, and temperance is the regimen for all.    A. B. Alcott.  8440
  Healthy action is always a balance of forces; and all extremes are dangerous; the excess of a good thing being often more dangerous in its social consequences than the excess of what is radically bad.    Prof. Blackie, to Young Men.  8441
  Hear God, and God will hear you.    Proverb.  8442
  Hear it not, Duncan; for it is a knell / That summons thee to heaven or to hell.    Macbeth, ii. 1.  8443
  Hear much and speak little; for the tongue is the instrument of the greatest good and the greatest evil that is done in this world.    Raleigh.  8444
  Hear one side, and you will be in the dark; hear both, and all will be clear.    Haliburton.  8445
  Hear ye not the hum / Of mighty workings?    Keats.  8446
  Hearsay is half lies.    Proverb.  8447
  Hearts are flowers; they remain open to the softly falling dew, but shut up in the violent downpour of rain.    Jean Paul.  8448
  Hearts are stronger than swords.    Wendell Phillips.  8449
  Hearts grow warmer the farther you go / Up to the North with its hills and snow.    Walter C. Smith.  8450
  Hearts may agree though heads differ.    Scotch Proverb.  8451
  Hearts philanthropic at times have the trick / Of the old hearts of stone.    Walter C. Smith.  8452
  Heart’s-ease is a flower which blooms from the grave of desire.    W. R. Alger.  8453
  Heat and darkness, and what these two may breed.    Carlyle.  8454
  Heat cannot be separated from fire, or beauty from the eternal.    Dante.  8455
  Heat not a furnace for your foe so hot / That it doth singe yourself.    Henry VIII., i. 1.  8456
  Heaven and God are best discerned through tears; scarcely, perhaps, are discerned at all without them.    James Martineau.  8457
  Heaven and yourself / Had part in this fair maid (Juliet); now heaven hath all.    Romeo and Juliet, iv. 5.  8458
  Heaven bestows / At home all riches that wise Nature needs.    Cowley.  8459
  Heaven doth with us as we with torches do, / Not light them for themselves; for if our virtues / Did not go forth of us, ’twere all alike / As if we had them not.    Meas. for Meas., i. 1.  8460
  Heaven finds means to kill your joys with love.    Romeo and Juliet, v. 3.  8461
  Heaven from all creatures hides the book of fate, / All but the page prescribed—their present state.    Pope.  8462
  Heaven has no rage like love to hatred turned, / Nor hell a fury like a woman scorned.    Congreve.  8463
  Heaven hath many tongues to talk of it, more eyes to behold it, but few hearts that rightly affect it.    Bp. Hall.  8464
  Heaven is above all yet; there sits a Judge / That no king can corrupt.    Henry VIII., iii. 1.  8465
  Heaven is as near by sea as by land.    Proverb.  8466
  Heaven is in thy faith; happiness in thy heart.    Arndt.  8467
  Heaven is never deaf but when man’s heart is dumb.    Quarles.  8468
  Heaven is not always angry when He strikes, / But most chastises those whom most He likes.    Pomfret.  8469
  Heaven lies about us in our infancy.    Wordsworth.  8470
  Heaven never helps the man that will not act.    Sophocles.  8471
  Heaven often regulates effects by their causes, and pays the wicked what they have deserved.    Corneille.  8472
  Heaven trims our lamps while we sleep.    A. B. Alcott.  8473
  Heaven, which really in one sense is merciful to sinners, is in no sense merciful to fools, but even lays pitfalls for them and inevitable snares.    Ruskin.  8474
  Heaven’s above all; and there be souls that must be saved, and there be souls that must not be saved.    Othello, ii. 3.  8475
  Heavens! can you then thus waste, in shameful wise, / Your few important days of trial here? / Heirs of eternity! yborn to rise / Through endless states of being, still more near / To bliss approaching, and perfection clear.    Thomson.  8476
  Heaven’s eternal wisdom hath decreed that man of man should ever stand in need.    Theocritus.  8477
  Heaven’s fire confounds when fann’d with folly’s breath.    Quarles.  8478
  Heaven’s gates are not so highly arched as princes’ palaces; they that enter there must go upon their knees.    Daniel Webster.  8479
  Heavens! if privileged from trial, / How cheap a thing were virtue!    Thomson.  8480
  Heaven’s Sovereign saves all beings but Himself that hideous sight—a naked human heart.    Young.  8481
  Heav’n finds an ear when sinners find a tongue.    Quarles.  8482
  Heav’n is for thee too high; be lowly wise.    Milton.  8483
  Heav’n is not always got by running.    Quarles.  8484
  Heav’n is not day’d. Repentance is not dated.    Quarles.  8485
  Hebt mich das Glück, so bin ich froh, / Und sing in dulci jubilo; / Senkt sich das Rad und quetscht mich nieder, / So denk’ ich: nun, es hebt sich wieder—When Fortune lifts me up, then am I glad and sing in sweet exultation; when she sinks down and lays me prostrate, then I begin to think, Now it will rise again.    Goethe.  8486
  Hectora quis nosset, si felix Troja fuisset? / Publica virtuti per mala facta via est—Who would have known of Hector if Troy had been fortunate? A highway is open to virtue through the midst of misfortunes.    Ovid.  8487
  Hectors Liebe stirbt im Lethe nicht—Hector’s love does not perish in the flood of Lethe.    Schiller.  8488
  Hedges between keep friendship green.    Proverb.  8489
  Hedgerows and Hercules-pillars, however perfect, are to be reprobated as soon as they diminish the free world of a future man.    Jean Paul.  8490
  Heilig sei dir der Tag; doch schätze das Leben nicht höher / Als ein anderes Gut, und alle Güter sind trüglich—Sacred be this day to thee, yet rate not life higher than another good, for all our good things are illusory.    Goethe.  8491
  Hei mihi! difficile est imitari gaudia falsa! / Difficile est tristi fingere mente jocum—Ah me! it is hard to feign the joys one does not feel, hard to feign mirth when one’s heart is sad.    Tibullus.  8492
  Hei mini! qualis erat! quantum mutatus ab illo / Hectore, qui redit, exuvias indutus Achilli—Ah me, how sad he looked! how changed from that Hector who returned in triumph arrayed in the spoils of Achilles.    Virgil.  8493
  Heitern Sinn und reine Zwecke / Nun, man kommt wohl eine Strecke—Serene sense and pure aims, that means a long stride, I should say.    Goethe.  8494
  “Hélas! que j’en ai vu mourir de jeunes filles”—“Alas, how many young girls have I seen die of that!”    Victor Hugo.  8495
  Hell and destruction are never full, so the eyes of men are never satisfied.    Bible.  8496
  Hell is on both sides of the tomb, and a devil may be respectable and wear good clothes.    C. H. Parkhurst.  8497
  Hell is paved with good intentions.    Johnson.  8498
  Hell is paved with the skulls of priests.    Modified from St. Chrysostom.  8499
  Hell lies near, / Around us, as does heaven, and in the world, / Which is our Hades, still the chequered souls, / Compact of good and ill—not all accurst, / Nor altogether blest—a few brief years / Travel the little journey of their lives, / They know not to what end.    Lewis Morris.  8500
  Helluo librorum—A devourer of books.  8501


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