Keyword: Simple Life
Quotes: 15 total. 1 About.
Sorted by: Search Results (Descending)
|Words (count)||71||10 - 304|
|Search Results||31||10 - 210|
|Date (year)||1899||1818 - 1972|
• Beautiful Life Quotes 9 quotes
• Best Life Quotes 16 quotes
• Civilized Life Quotes 24 quotes
• Complete Life Quotes 7 quotes
• Creative Life Quotes 7 quotes
• Difficult Life Quotes 9 quotes
• Dream Life Quotes 5 quotes
• Easy Life Quotes 17 quotes
• Fulfilled Life Quotes 4 quotes
• Fulfilling Life Quotes 4 quotes
• Full Life Quotes 23 quotes
• Good Life Quotes 86 quotes
• Great Life Quotes 12 quotes
• Happy Life Quotes 38 quotes
• Hard Life Quotes 9 quotes
• Intelligent Life Quotes 25 quotes
• Joy In Life Quotes 12 quotes
• Joy Of Life Quotes 34 quotes
• Life Of Ease Quotes 7 quotes
• Life Of Joy Quotes 7 quotes
• Life Of Love Quotes 18 quotes
• Life Of Simplicity Quotes 7 quotes
• Life Of Truth Quotes 3 quotes
• Live Well Quotes 28 quotes
• Long Life Quotes 101 quotes
• Love Life Quotes 32 quotes
• Love Of Life Quotes 28 quotes
• Meaningless Life Quotes 4 quotes
• Miracle Of Life Quotes 7 quotes
• Productive Life Quotes 5 quotes
• Quiet Life Quotes 14 quotes
• Sacred Life Quotes 2 quotes
• Sacredness Of Life Quotes 4 quotes
• Successful Life Quotes 3 quotes
• Wonderful Life Quotes 19 quotes
"To find the universal elements enough; to find the air and the water exhilarating; to be refreshed by a morning walk or an evening saunter... to be thrilled by the stars at night; to be elated over a bird's nest or a wildflower in spring — these are some of the rewards of the simple life."
I am strongly drawn to the simple life and am often oppressed by the feeling that I am engrossing an unnecessary amount of the labour of my fellow-men. I regard class differences as contrary to justice and, in the last resort, based on force. I also consider that plain living is good for everybody, physically and mentally.
And I won't break and I won't bend, But someday soon we'll sail away To innocence and the bitter end. And I won't break and I won't bend, And with the last breath we ever take We're gonna get back to the simple life again.
Jesus was an anarchist. … Many of his actions flouted religious, social, Establishment and political conventions and the alternative he offered dared people to return to a natural and simple lifestyle.
I lead a simple life now, I am foolish, an old man in love, a dreamer who dreams of nothing but reading to Allie and holding her whenever I can. I am a sinner with many faults and a man who believes in magic, but I am too old to change and too old to care.
I mean to lead a simple life, to choose a simple shell I can carry easily — like a hermit crab. But I do not. I find that my frame of life does not foster simplicity. My husband and five children must make their way in the world. The life I have chosen as a wife and mother entrains a whole caravan of complications.
Edie was back in Cottage Hospital the summer of 1970 when I made my first attempt to recontact her and finish Ciao! Manhattan. Actually, at this point she seemed like she had really gotten a new grip on her life. That was one of her tricks: "I've really been to the depths, but now I want to start a new life. A normal, simple life." That was the image that Edie was projecting at that time, and I got very caught up in it. "Okay, Edie, we're going to finish Ciao! Manhattan; we're all going to do it together; it's our project; we believe in it."
Oh, for the simple life, For tents and starry skies!
The Simple Life is the last refuge of complicated and restless souls.
The simple life which blandly ignores all care and conflict, soon becomes flabby and invertebrate, sentimental and gelatinous.
We love to live a simple life...we simply love the life we live though some would say its hard.
The nature of the mind is to interpret non-essentials essential. The mind creates artificial needs, believing it cannot live without them. In this way we carry a great burden of attachments throughout our life. Attachment is itself a great burden on our minds. We may never understand the extent of the burden till we’re free of it. But if we find joy within, we can live a simple life, free of endless complications.
He is a farmer. He lives a simple life. He's pretty well educated. He's read Shakespeare, he's read Wordsworth. His wife is a teacher. They have a very comfortable life. They don't have anything to complain about in eighteen forty-nine. This is a key point. They did not have anything that would cause them distress. His expectations were perfectly comfortable expectations of an average family, a farming family in America. The Gold Rush changed that. Suddenly he wanted more. Suddenly he wasn't satisfied.
I could best believe that love was some sort of rubbish thought up by the romantic geniuses who were now going to start bellowing like cows, or even dying; at least, there is no mention of love in Njal's Saga, which is nevertheless better than any romantic literature. I had lived for twenty years with the best people in the country, my father and mother, and never heard love mentioned. This couple begat us children, certainly; but not from love; rather, as an element of the simple life of poor people who have no pastimes. On the other hand I had never heard a cross word pass between them all my life—but is that love? I hardly think so. I think love is a pastime amongst sterile folk in towns, and takes the place of the simple life.
A man is born into the world — a real man — such a one as it has never seen; he lives a life consistently the very highest; his wisdom is the calm earnest voice of humanity; to the worldly and the commonplace so exasperating, as forcing upon them their own worthlessness — to the good so admirable that every other faculty is absorbed in wonder. The one killed him. The other said, this is too good to be a man — this is God. His calm and simple life was not startling enough for their eager imagination; acts of mercy and kindness were not enough, unless they were beyond the power of man. To cure by ordinary means the bruised body, to lift again with deep sympathy of heart the sinking sinner was not enough. He must speak with power to matter as well as mind; eject diseases and eject devils with command. The means of ordinary birth, to the oriental conception of uncleanness, were too impure for such as he, and one so holy could never dissolve in the vulgar corruption of the grave.
Yet to save his example, to give reality to his sufferings, he was a man nevertheless. In him, as philosophy came in to incorporate the first imagination, was the fulness of humanity as well as the fulness of the Godhead. And out of this strange mixture they composed a being whose life is without instruction, whose example is still nothing, whose trial is but a helpless perplexity. The noble image of the man is effaced, is destroyed. Instead of a man to love and to follow, we have a man-god to worship. From being the example of devotion, he is its object; the religion of Christ ended with his life, and left us instead but the Christian religion.