Some are weatherwise, some are otherwise. He that takes a wife, takes care. . Again, He that sells upon Credit, asks a Price for what he sells,equivalent to the Principal and Interest of his Money for the Timehe is like to be kept out of it: therefore He that buys upon Credit, pays Interest for what he buys. He that lives well, is learned enough. Hope of gain Lessens pain. The fall from grace of the British paedophile Gary Glitter has given glitter a bad name and the previously defunct alternative glister may yet return to the language.
He that buys by the penny, maintains not only himself, but otherpeople. The thrifty maxim of the wary Dutch, Is to save all the Money they can touch. This means that our hard work and goals in life should be the gold in front of our eyes instead of real literal gold. Every little makes a mickle. He that idly loses 5 s.
Poet used glitter in his 1687 poem. A Traveller should have a hog's nose, deer's legs, and an ass'sback. Astrologers say, This is a good Day, To make Love in May. Sloth and Silence are a Fool's Virtues. Some men grow mad by studying much to know, But who grows mad by studying good to grow. Now I've a sheep and a cow, every body bids me good morrow. Do not do that which you would not have known.
Three may keep a Secret, if two of them are dead. Many a man his life hath sold But my outside to behold. Consider then, when you are tempted to buy any unnecessaryHousholdstuff, or any superfluous thing, whether you will bewilling to pay Interest, and Interest upon Interest for it as longas you live; and more if it grows worse by using. Poverty wants some things, Luxury many things, Avarice all things. To be humble to Superiors is Duty, to Equals Courtesy, to InferiorsNobleness. Luke1428 will not be held liable for the results of your choices. Take this remark from Richard poor and lame, Whate'er's begun in anger ends in shame.
Panning for gold often results in finding , nicknamed , which reflects substantially more light than authentic gold does. And he that pays ready Money, might let that Money out to Use: sothat He that possesses any Thing he has bought, pays Interest for theUse of it. It alludes to an integral part of the plot that describes Aragorn, son of Arathorn. If you wou'd have Guests merry with your cheer, Be so your self, or so at least appear. It was already a popularsaying.
This casket's a wise one. He that sells upon trust, loses many friends, and always wantsmoney. There are no ugly Loves, nor handsome Prisons. Besides, many songwriters also have used this line in their songs. He looked and probably looked again 2. It seems all men desire Portia, as they're coming from every corner of the earth to woo her. All That Glitters Is Not Gold: An Ancient Example The Bible describes an event in the book of Joshua where Israel has just been dealt a confidence-shaking blow through a military defeat at a small city called Ai.
Don't let appearances, and particularly attractive appearances, blind you to the real … ity that things are not always as they appear to be. Proverbs 5 1 My son, attend unto my wisdom, and bow thine ear to my understanding: 2 That thou may regard discretion, and that thy lips may keep knowledge. He that is rich need not live sparingly, and he that can livesparingly need not be rich. He says he could be happy with the silver chest, but he checks out the gold one anyway, as it promises what many men desire. None preaches better than the ant, and she says nothing. Never judge by appearances Outward demeanour should never be used as a criterion for assessment of character. The three caskets gold, silver, and lead are major symbols in the play, too.
It is also something that makes us different, and variety makes humankind more interesting. And so, our tall, dark, handsome and rich Prince is condemned to a life of solitude. He that can compose himself, is wiser than he that composes books. The Prince of Morocco chooses the goldone, thinking that he deserves Portia, but instead of finding apicture of Portia if the suitor were to find a picture of Portiahe would have won he finds a skull. The original editions of The Merchant of Venice, 1596, have the line as ' all that glisters is not gold'.