Where Men Can Become Better Gentlemen

Quotes by Subject:

Justice

All virtue is summed up in dealing justly. – Aristotle.


At his best, man is the noblest of all animals; separated from law and justice he is the worst. – Aristotle.


He who commits injustice is ever made more wretched than he who suffers it. - Plato.


How lovely that everyone, great and small, can make their contribution toward introducing justice straightaway...and you can always, always give something, even if it is only kindness! – Anne Frank.


In childhood be modest, in youth temperate, in adulthood just, and in old age prudent. – Socrates.


Injustice is censured because the censures are afraid of suffering, and not from any fear which they have of doing injustice. - Plato.


It is just that we should be grateful, not only to those with whose views we may agree, but also to those who have expressed more superficial views; for these also contributed something, by developing before us the powers of thought. – Aristotle.

Justice in the life and conduct of the State is possible only as first it resides in the hearts and souls of the citizens. - Plato.


Justice means minding one's own business and not meddling with other men's concerns. - Plato.


Knowledge without justice ought to be called cunning rather than wisdom. - Plato.


Moral excellence comes about as a result of habit. We become just by doing just acts, temperate by doing temperate acts, brave by doing brave acts. – Aristotle.


Nothing is to be preferred before justice. – Socrates.


Not to help justice in her need would be an impiety. - Plato.


One who is injured ought not to return the injury, for on no account can it be right to do an injustice; and it is not right to return an injury, or to do evil to any man, however much we have suffered from him. – Socrates.

The highest reach of injustice is to be deemed just when you are not. - Plato.


Then not only custom, but also nature affirms that to do is more disgraceful than to suffer injustice, and that justice is equality. - Plato.


The virtue of justice consists in moderation, as regulated by wisdom. – Aristotle.


Those who intend on becoming great should love neither themselves nor their own things, but only what is just, whether it happens to be done by themselves or others. - Plato.


We become just by performing just action, temperate by performing temperate actions, brave by performing brave action. – Aristotle.


When people are friends, they have no need of justice, but when they are just, they need friendship in addition. – Aristotle.


When there is an income tax, the just man will pay more and the unjust less on the same amount of income. - Plato.



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