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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 25 sobre I am obliged to speak, if any man think it a small matter or of mean concernment,...
" I am obliged to speak, if any man think it a small matter or of mean concernment, he is much mistaken. For it is a point of wisdom to be silent when occasion requires, and better than to speak, though never so well. "
Thoughts on Education in Two Parts: The First on General Education, and the ... - Página 87
por Agnes Sophia Semple - 1812 - 307 páginas
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A Sketch of My Friend's Family: Intended to Suggest Some Practical Hints on ...

Agnes Sophia Semple, Mrs. Marshall, Robert Bloomfield - 1812 - 134 páginas
...Plutarch, that children should be restrained from improper language; " for," he adds, " as Uemocritus said, words are but the shadow of actions. They should...Experience shews that no man ever repented of having kept silence, but many that they had not done so." Parents have a custom of repeating to their guests,...
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Laconics; or, The best words of the best authors [ed. by J. Timbs]. 1st Amer. ed

Laconics - 1829
...small matter, or of mean concernment, to bridle his tongue, he is much mistaken: for it is a point to be silent, when occasion requires; and better than to speak, though never so well. — Plutarch. MCXCT. The portable quality of good-humour seasons all the parts and occurrences we meet...
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Laconics: Or, The Best Words of the Best Authors, Volumen1

John Timbs - 1829
...small matter, or of mean concernment, to bridle his tongue, he is much mistaken: for it is a point to be silent, when occasion requires; and better than to speak, though never so well. — Plutorch. MCXCI. The portable quality of good-humour seasons all the parts and occurrences we meet...
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Laconics: or, The best words of the best authors

John Timbs - 1856
...small matter, 01 of mean concernment, to bridle his tongue, he is much mistaken : for it n a point to be silent, when occasion requires ; and better than to speak, though never so well. — Plutarch. Mcxcr. The portable quality of good-humour seasons all the parts and occurrences we meet...
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Great Truths by great Authors

1856
...small matter, or of mean concernment, to bridle his Tongue, he is much mistaken ; for it is a point to be silent, when occasion requires ; and better than to speak, though never so well. . — Socrates. Tongue of a fool is the key of his Counsel, which, in a Wise Man, Wisdom hath in keeping....
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The American Journal of Education, Volumen11

1862
...it a small matter, or of mean concernment, he is much mistaken ? For it is a point of wisdom, to bo silent when occasion requires ; and better than to speak, though never so well. And in my judgment, for this reason, the ancients instituted "mystical rites" of initiation in religion;...
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Bible illustrations: consisting of apophthegms [ &c.], grouped ..., Volumen6

James Lee (M.A.) - 1867
...a small matter, .or of little concern, to bridle his tongue, he is much mistaken ; for it is a duty to be silent when occasion requires, and better than to speak, though never «o well. — Plutarch. Give not thy tongue too great a liberty, lest it take thee prisoner. A word...
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Plutarch's Morals, Volumen1

William Watson Goodwin - 1870
...obliged to speak, if any man think it a small matter or of mean concernment, he is much mistaken. For it is a point of wisdom to be silent when occasion...requires, and better than to speak, though never so well. And, in my judgment, for this reason the ancients instituted mystical rites of initiation in religion,...
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The biblical museum, Volumen3

James Comper Gray - 1872
...small matter, or of mean concernment, to bridle his tongue, he is much mistaken ; for it is a point to be silent when occasion requires; and better than to speak, though never so well"— Plutarch. " He whose own worth doth speak need not speak his own worth."— Fuller. 1 expected to have...
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Plutarch's Morals, tr. by several hands. Corrected and revised by W.W. Goodwin

William Watson Goodwin - 1874
...obliged to speak, if any man think it a small matter or of mean concernment, he is much mistaken. For it is a point of wisdom to be silent when occasion...requires, and better than to speak, though never so well. And, in my judgment, for this reason the ancients instituted mystical rites of initiation in religion,...
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