and refreshment; but pools mar all, and make the garden unwholesome, and full of flies and frogs. We see also that kings that have been fortunate conquerors, in their first years, it being not possible for them to go forward infinitely, but that they must have some check, or arrest in their fortunes, turn in their latter years to be superstitious, and. Surely Comineus mought have made the same judgment also, if it had pleased him, of his second master, Lewis the Eleventh, whose closeness was indeed his tormentor. Certainly there is a consent, between the body and the mind; and where nature erreth in the one, she ventureth in the other. For commonwealths, and good governments, do nourish virtue grown, but do not much mend the deeds. As for the wars which were anciently made, on the behalf of a kind of party, or tacit conformity of estate, I do not see how they may be well justified: as when the Romans made a war, for the liberty of Grecia; or when. Harken also to Salomon, and beware of hasty gathering of riches; Qui festinat ad divitias, non erit insons. For were it not for this lazy trade of usury, money would not he still, but would in great part be employed upon merchandizing; which is the vena porta of wealth in a state. But yet without praying in aid of alchemists, there is a manifest image of this, in the ordinary course of nature.
The first, that simulation and dissimulation commonly carry with them a show of fearfulness, which in any business, doth spoil the feathers, of round flying up to the mark. Some think to bear it by speaking a great word, and being peremptory; and go on, and take by admittance, that which they cannot make good.
Death of a Salesman, by Arthur Miller - Death of A Salesman, written by Arthur Miller, is a play based on the turmoil within an average American family.
Civil AND moral OF truth.
Said jesting Pilate, and would not stay for an answer.
OF custom AND education Men's thoughts, are much according to their inclination; their discourse and speeches, according to their learning and infused opinions; but their deeds, are after as they have been accustomed. For public envy, is as an ostracism, that eclipseth men, when they grow too great. Then wall-flowers, which are very delightful to be set under a parlor or lower chamber window. The prediction of Regiomontanus, Octogesimus octavus mirabilis annus, was thought likewise accomplished in the sending of that great fleet, being the greatest in strength, though not in number, of all that ever swam upon the sea. Besides that, it is to be cleansed every day by the hand. The best composition and temperature, is to have openness in fame and opinion; secrecy in habit; dissimulation in seasonable use; and a power to feign, if there be no remedy. The green hath two pleasures: the one, because nothing is more pleasant to the eye than green grass kept finely shorn; the other, because it will give you a fair alley in the midst, by which you may go in front upon a stately hedge. For good thoughts (though God accept them) yet, towards men, are little better than good dreams, except they be put in act; and that cannot be, without power and place, as the vantage, and commanding ground. But distinguish, as Cicero saith well of Rabirius Posthumus, In studio rei amplificand apparebat, non avariti prdam, sed instrumentum bonitati quri. It is no baseness, for the greatest to descend and look into their own estate. Neither is it ill air only that maketh an ill seat, but ill ways, ill markets; and, if you will consult with Momus, ill neighbors. For both the pause reinforceth the new onset; and if a man that is not perfect, be ever in practice, he shall as well practise his errors, as his abilities, and induce one habit of both; and there is no means to help this, but.