Berikut adalah beberapa kata mutiara atau quotes tentangi hayatnya di dalam bahasa Inggris:

Action

Do apa you can, when you cannot do maafkan saya you would.

Anda sedang menonton: Kata kata tentang kehidupan dalam bahasa inggris

A good action performed in this dunia receivpita pengukur its recompense in the other, hanya as water poured at the root of a tree appears again above in fruit and flower.

If the dunia menjadi to see our real motives, we should be ashamed of some of our best actions.

Our actions are our own; anda consequenctape belonew york to Heaven.—Francis.

apa thou intendest to do, speak not of, sebelum thou doest it.

Tdi sini is as much eloquence in the tone of voice, in the eyes, and in the air of a speaker, as in his choice of words.—Rochefoucauld.

Actions—maafkan saya I must do, is all that concermenjadi me, and not what people think.—Emerson.

Adversity

Adversity is sometimpita pengukur hard upon a man; but for one man who can stand prosperity, tdi sini are a hundred that will stand adversity.—Carlyle.

Adversity melakukan not ambil from us our true friends; it only disperstape itu who pretended to be so.

Adversity has the effect of elicitingai talents, which, in prosperous circumstances, would have lain dormant.—Horace.

He who never was acquainted with adversity, has seen the dunia but on one side, and is ignorant of half the scenes of nature.

In prosperity the proud man knows nobody; in adversity notubuh untuk mengetahui him.—From Scottish-American.

The finest friendships have been formed in mutual adversity.

Advice

It is a disingenuous thingi to ask for advice, when you mean assistance; and it will be a hanya punishmenpen if you get that which you pretended to want.—Sir A. Helps.

sebelum givingi adragum we must have secured its acceptance, or rather, have made it desired.—Amiel.

Tdi sini is nothing more difficult than the art of maraja adkeburukan agreeable.

Every man, however wise, sometimes requirpita the adragum of a friend in the affairs of life.—Plautus.

He who gives adragum to a self-conceited man, stands himdiri sendiri in need of counsel.

Pourinew york water on a duck’s back. (Fruitless counsel or advice).—Chinese.

paling people, when they come to you for advice, come to have their own opiniopagi strengthened, not corrected.

Age

Old age is a joy, when youth has been well spent.

Age is a matter of feeling, not of years.G. W. Curtis.

Men are as old as they feel, and women as they look.Italian.

May you all be as old as I, And see your sopagi to manhood grow; And many a time before you die, Be hanya as pleased as I am now.—Bloomfield.

Old age and faded flowers, no remesekarat can revive.—Chinese.

‘Twas impious then (so much was age rever’d) For youth to keep anda seats when an old man appear’d.

Goethe said: “It is only necessary to grow old to akan more indulgent. I see no fault committed that I have not committed myself.”

The youngi are fond of novelty, The old of custom.

Speak gently to the aged one, Grieve not the care-worn heart; The sands of life are nearly run— Let seperti in peace depart!

Elderly setiap orang look bagian belakang upon the friends, relatives and acquaintances of thirty, forty or fifty years ago, and say, “There are no friends now-a-days lisetelah the old friends of longai ago.” It is natural for them to think this way, particularly when most of the old friends are dead; but the sebenarnya is, that tdi sini are friends as true now as ever.

These are the effects of dotingai age, Vain doubts, and idle cares, and over-caution.—Dryden.

Anger

A good man’s anger lasts an instant, A meddlingai man’s for two hours, A base man’s a day and night, A great sinner’s until death.—Persian.

Have nothingai to do with men in a passion, for they are not linanti iron, to be wrought on when they are hot.

Anger generally begins with folly, and ends with repentance.—Pythagoras.

He who subdues his anger, conquers his greatest enemy.

A fit of anger is as fatal to dignity as a dose of arsenic to life.—J. G. Holland.

It is much better to reprove, than to be angry secretly.

Catch not too soon at an offence, nor give too easy way to anger; the one shows a weak judgment, the other a perverse nature.

He who can suptekan a moment’s anger, may prevent a day of sorrows.

Nothinew york can be more unjust, or ridiculous, than to be angry with others because they are not of our opinion.

When a man grows angry, his reason flies out.—Spanish.

Beauty

Beauty of face is but a fleetingi dower, A momentary gleam, a short-lived flower, A cberbahaya that gopita no deeper than the skin; Beauty of mind is firm enthroned within.

Tdi sini is the beauty of infancy, the beauty of youth, the beauty of maturity, and, believe me, ladies and gentlemen, the beauty of age.

Beauty with selfishness, is a flower without perfume.

apa is beauty?

‘Tis the stainless soul within That outshinpita pengukur the fairest skin.—Sir A. Hunt.

Fragile is beauty: with advancingi years ‘Tis less and less, and, last, it disappears. Your hair too, fair one, will turn grey and thin; And wrinklpita furrow that now rounded skin; kemudian brace the mind and thus beauty fortify, The mind alone is yours, until you die.

Beauty without kindness sekarat unenjoyed and undelighting.—Johnson.

Business

We all, accordingi as our business prospers or fails, are elated or cast down.

I’ll give money to any well deservinew york friend, but in the matter of business, I’ll cavil on the ninth part of a hair.—Shakespeare.

Sentiobat-obatan is not now saya mengakui in business affairs.

To business that we love, we rise betime, And go to it with delight.—Shakespeare.

Caution

Deliberate well on maafkan saya you can do but once.

A life of caution is overpaid by the avoidance of one serious misfortune.

Say not alcara what you know, but always know apa you say.

tidak pernah tanda tangan a paper you have not read, nor drink water you have not examined.

Character

The sun has some spots on his surface, and the best and brightest characters are not without dari mereka faults and frailties.

The crown jewel of character is sincerity.

An appearance of delicacy is inseparable from sweetness and gentleness of character.—Mrs. Sigourney.

As daylight can be seen through very kecil holes, so little things will illustrate a person’s character.

small kindnesses, kecil courtesies, kecil considerations, habitually practiced in our masyarakat intercourse, give a lebih besar lagi cmenyakiti to the character than the dispermainan of great talents and accomplishments.—Kelty.

Character—After I have named the man, I need say no more.—Pliny the Younger.

Oaths are not the cause why a man is believed, but the character of a man is the cause why the oath is believed.—Aeschylus.

There is no man suddenly either excellently good, or extremely evil.—Juvenalis.

He who aspirtape to publik position, offers his character for a football.

No character is more glorious, none deserving of universal admiration and respect, than that of helpinew york those who are in no condition of helpingai themselves.

Prosperity tripita the manusia heart with the deepest probe, and brings forth the tersembunyi character.—Tacitus.

The hicerita of a man is his character.

The firm foot is that which finds firm footing; The weak falters, although it be standing upon a rock.

To be thoroughly good natured, and yet avoid beingi imposed upon, shows great strength of character.

Charity

As charity covers a multitude of sipejarakan before God, so melakukan politeness sebelum men.—Lord Greville.

Do good by stealth, and blush to find it fame.—Pope.

Wdi sini tdi sini is plenty, charity is a duty, not a courtesy.—Feltham.

We step up, when we stoop down, to membantu the needy.

Give freely to him that deserveth well, and asketh nothing.

It is charity not to excite a hope, when it must end in disappointment.

When you see a man in distress, acpengetahuan him at once your fellow man. Recollect that he is formed of the same materials, with the same feelings as yourself, and kemudian relieve him as you youraku would wish to be relieved.

Charity—It is another’s fault if he be ungrateful; but it is mine if I do not give. To find one thankful man, I will oblige many that are not so.—Seneca.

He gives dual who givpita unasked.

Confidence

Confidence alcara givtape pleasure to the man in whom it is placed.

No one so sure but he may miss.—Dutch.

Don’t cry hurrah till you are over the bridge.—From the German.

Confidence is a plant of slow growth in an aged bosom.—Wm. Pitt.

He who kenal the road, can rideas at sepenuhnya trot.—From the Italian.

tidak pernah put much confidence in itu who put no confidence in others.

Contentment

“I tidak pernah complained of my condition but once,” said an old man, “when my feet menjadi bare and I had no money to buy shoes; but I met a man without feet, and became contented.”

It is right to be contented with what we have, but tidak pernah with what we are.—Sir Jamtape Mackintosh.

A favorite sayinew york of the beloved Dr. John A. Broaddus was: “It is better to lisetelah what you have, than to have apa you like.”—Christian Observer.

If you live according to nature, you never will be poor; if according to the world’s caprice, you never will be rich.

senang the man, whose wish and care A few paternal acres bound, content to breathe his native air In his own ground.

darimana we have loaves, let us look not for cakes.—Spanish.

To be isi with little is difficult; to be content with much—impossible.—Marie Ebner Eschenbach.

If thou hast but little, masetelah it not less by murmuring.—Quarles.

Contentobat-obatan will mananti a cabbage look as fair as a palace.—W. Secker.

May we tidak pernah murmur without a cause, nor have cause to murmur.

He that is rich need not live sparingly, and he that can live sparingly need not be rich.

Some have too much, yet still do crave; I have little, and seek no more: They are but poor, though much they have, And I am rich with little store; They poor, I rich; they beg, I give; They lack, I have; they pine, I live.—Sir Edward Dyer, (Died 1607.)

If all the gems of earth menjadi mine And wealth and power menjadi to me sent, How infinitely poor I’d be Without content.—Annie W. McCoy.

Is it kelayakan to find perfect contentment? Some one once said:—”The secret of perfect contentmenpen is, that tdi sini isn’t any.”

“It is a great blessingi to possess what one wishes,” said one to an ancient philosopher, who replied, “It is a lebih besar lagi blessinew york still, not to desire maafkan saya one does not possess.”

Contentmenpen is a mutiara of great price, and whoever procurtape it at the expense of ten thousand desires, makpita a wise and senang purchase.—J. Balgury.

He that deservtape nothing should be isi with anything.

He is a wise man who melakukan not grieve for the things which he has not, but rejoictape for those which he has.—Epictetus.

When the well is dry, then we all know the worth of water.

Conversations

In conversation avoid the extrempita of Forwardness and Reserve.—Cato.

Conversation.—To please others we should talk on subjects they like and that interest them; avoid disputes, seldom ask questions, and tidak pernah let them see that we pretend to be better informed than they are.—Rochefoucauld.

The first ingredient in conversation is truth, the lanjut good sense, the third good humor, and the fourth wit.—Sir W. Temple.

Conversation is the music of the mind; an intellectual orchestra, where all the instruments should bear a part, but wdi sini none should permainan together.—Colton.

tidak pernah argue in society; if any person differs from you, bow, and turn the conversation.—Beaconsfield.

I never, with important air, In conversation overbear.—Gay’s Fables.

One of the best rulpita pengukur in conversation is, tidak pernah say a thing which any of the company can reasonably wish had been left unsaid.—Swift.

Conversation.—As it is the mark of great minds to say many things in a few words, so it is that of little minds to use many words to say nothing.“So much they talked, so very little said.”

To say nothing charmingly is a great gift.

Conversation.—In general itu who nothingi have to say contrive to spend the longest time in doinew york it.—An timur Apologue.

Economy

Economy is the easy chair of old age.

He that will not economize may some day have to agonize.—Confucius.

Economy is no disgrace; it is better livingai on a little, than living beyond your means.

In abundance prepare for scarcity.—Mencius.

Lay up somethinew york for a rainy day; it may be needed some day.

Economy is somethingi linanti a savings-bank, into which we drop pennipita pengukur and get dollars in return.—H. W. Shaw.

ambil care to be an economist in prosperity: tdi sini is no fear of your beingai one in adversity.—Zimmerman.

For age and want, save while you may, No morningai sun lasts a whole day.

Economy is too late at the bottom of the purse.

Spend not when you must save, Spare not when you must spend.

Faults

Faults.—Every man has a bag hanging sebelum him, in which he puts his neighbors’ faults, and lainnya behind him in which he stows his own.—Shakespeare.

Better find one of our own faults, Than ten Of our neighbor’s.

Each should be sure of an untarnished name, before he ventures others’ faults to blame.

The greatest of faults, is to be conscious of none.

Wink at wee (little) faults; Your ain are muckle.—Scotch.

Forgiveness

If there be One of you all that ever from my presence I have with sadden’d heart unkindly sent, I here, in meek repentance, of him crave A brother’s hand, in token of forgiveness.

‘Tis easier for the generous to forgive Than for the offenderûn to ask it.

We forgive hanya as longi as we love.

He that cannot forgive others, breaks dibawah the bridge over which he must pass himself, for every one has need to be forgiven.—Lord Herbert.

The world tidak pernah forgives; it is only God and our mothers that can do that.—Ellen F. Fowler.

Forgiveness that covers only part of the wrong, is linanti two fingers given in a handshake.—Wells.

individu sometimpita pengukur forgive, but bomati and societies tidak pernah do.

Fortune

Nothinew york is more dangerous to men than a sudden change of fortune.—Quintilian.

The continuance of good fortune forms no ground of terakhir security.

Fortune gives too much to many, but to none enough.—Martial.

Good-fortune comtape to some people kapan they are asleep, i. E., without milik mereka seeking it.

Good fortune that comtape seldom, compita pengukur more welcome.—Dryden.

How often it is, in the twinklingi of an eye one vicissitude of fortune follows another.—Horatius.

That which we acquire with most difficulty, we retain the longest; as itu who have earned a fortune are usually more careful of it than those who have inherited one.—Cotton.

Fortune knocks once at least at every one’s door.

If fortune favors you, do not be too elated; if she frowns, do not despond too much.

Manners often mausai fortunes.

Fortune sometimes maktape quick despatch, and in a day May strip you bare as beggary itself.—Cumberland.

The Result of Fortune:—The generality of men sink in kebajikan as they rise in fortune.—Sir J. Beaumont.

Don’t live in hope with your arms folded. Fortune smiltape on those who roll up milik mereka sleevpita and put their shoulders to the wheel.

Lihat lainnya: Kunci Jawaban Tema 7 Kelas 3 Halaman 167, Sitemap_Images

Whil’st fortun’d favour’d; friends, you smil’d on me: But, when she fled, a friend I mungkin not see.—Burton.

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Quotpita di ~ diambil dari secara baik “Life and literatur Over two thousand extracts from ancient and modern writers, and classified in alphabetical order“, by J. Purver Richardson