Where Men Can Become Better Gentlemen

Quotes Alphabetically


Paper has more patience than people. – Anne Frank.

Parents can only give good advice or put them (children) on the right paths, but the final forming of a person's character lies in their own hands. – Anne Frank.

Peace, unity and virtue in any church are more to be regarded than orthodoxy. - Benjamin Franklin.

People are just people, and all people have faults and shortcomings, but all of us are born with a basic goodness. – Anne Frank.

People are like dirt. They can either nourish you and help you grow as a person or they can stunt your growth and make you wilt and die. - Plato.

People are so viciously and corruptly educated that good things are not encouraged. - Benjamin Franklin.

People can so easily be tempted by slackness...and by money. – Anne Frank.

People can tell you to keep your mouth shut, but that doesn't stop you from having your own opinion. – Anne Frank.

People who have a religion should be glad, for not everyone has the gift of believing in heavenly things. – Anne Frank.

Philosophy begins in wonder. - Plato.

Philosophy is the highest music. - Plato.

Plato is dear to me, but dearer still is truth. – Aristotle.

Pleasure in the job puts perfection in the work. – Aristotle.

Plough deep, while sluggards sleep, and you will have corn to sell and to keep. - Benjamin Franklin.

Poetry is finer and more philosophical than history; for poetry expresses the universal, and history only the particular. – Aristotle.

Poetry is nearer to vital truth than history. - Plato.

Poets utter great and wise things which they do not themselves understand. - Plato.

Poverty is the parent of revolution and crime. – Aristotle.

Poverty often deprives a man of all spirit and virtue. - Benjamin Franklin.

Pride breakfasted with plenty, dined with poverty, and supped with infamy. - Benjamin Franklin.

Pride is as loud a beggar as want, and a great deal more saucy. - Benjamin Franklin.

Pride that dines on vanity sups on contempt. - Benjamin Franklin.

Probable impossibilities are to be preferred to improbable possibilities. – Aristotle.

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