What were some John Locke quotes?
Locke: I just don't think 30 dollars are worth getting angry about. Moderator: Well, Francine feels like 30 dollars... Locke: Francine feels a little too much if you ask me. You all do. I mean, seriously: "So-and-so never called me back", "my mother stole 30 dollars from me". I never even knew who my parents were. A couple of years ago, my birth mother found me, and... She told me, I was special! And through her, I met my real father. Great news, right? Well, he pretended to love me just long enough to steal my kidney because he needed a transplant! And then he dropped me back in the world like a piece of trash. Just like he did on the day that I was born! You want your damned 30 dollars back? I want my kidney back!!! Locke: Why do you find it so hard to believe? Jack: Why do you find it so easy? Locke: It's never been easy!! Jack: What the hell was all that about back there, John? Locke: What was what about? Jack: You asked me to let you go. Locke: That's right. Jack: That thing was taking you down the hole and you asked me to let you go. Locke: It wasn't going to hurt me. Jack: No, John, it was going to kill you. Locke: I seriously doubt that. Jack: Look, I need for you -- I need for you to explain to me what the hell's going on inside your head, John. I need to know why you believe that that thing wasn't going to... Locke: I believe that I was being tested. Jack: Tested? Locke: Yeah, tested. Jack: I think... Locke: That's why you and I don't see eye-to-eye sometimes, Jack -- because you're a man of science. Jack: Yeah, and what does that make you? Locke: Me, well, I'm a man of faith. Do you really think all this is an accident -- that we, a group of strangers survived, many of us with just superficial injuries? Do you think we crashed on this place by coincidence -- especially, this place? We were brought here for a purpose, for a reason, all of us. Each one of us was brought here for a reason. Jack: Brought here? And who brought us here, John? Locke: The island. The island brought us here. This is no ordinary place, you've seen that, I know you have. But the island chose you, too, Jack. It's destiny. Jack: Did you talk with Boone about destiny, John? Locke: Boone was a sacrifice that the island demanded. What happened to him at that plane was a part of a chain of events that led us here -- that led us down a path -- that led you and me to this day, to right now. Jack: And where does that path end, John? Locke: The path ends at the hatch. The hatch, Jack -- all of it -- all of it happened so that we could open the hatch. Jack: No, no, we're opening the hatch so that we can survive. Locke: Survival is all relative, Jack. Jack: I don't believe in destiny. Locke: Yes, you do. You just don't know it yet Locke: [Talking to Charlie about a moth cocoon] You see this little hole? This moth's just about to emerge. It's in there right now, struggling. It's digging it's way through the thick hide of the cocoon. Now, I could help it - take my knife, gently widen the opening, and the moth would be free - but it would be too weak to survive. Struggle is nature's way of strengthening it. Locke: They've attacked us, sabotaged us, abducted us, murdered us... We're not the only people on this island and we all know it!
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John Locke was a philosopher who held different more positive views of human nature He believed in natural rights of life, liberty, and property, and that all people are born free and equal with those three natural rights. Locke also believed that government had a moral obligation to guarantee that… individuals always retained sovereignty over their own rights, including ownership of property that resulted from their own labor.. He was an English philosopher that gave Thomas Jefferson ideas to write the Delcaration of Independence. John Locke was an English philosopher. He was an Enlightenmentthinker and was known as the "Father of Classical Liberalism." he is a political phylosipher John Locke was an English philosopher during the Enlightenment era. ( Full Answer )
John Wheelwright was a British/American protestant clergyman. Oneof his most famous quotes while referring to the execution offamous abolitionist John Brown were ' John Brown's body liesa-moldering in the grave, His soul is marching on'.
Answer . I shall just subjoin my results, as far as they seem to be ascertained by my experiences .
Let us tenderly and kindly cherish, therefore, the means of knowledge. Let us dare to read, think, speak and write.. Education makes a greater difference between man and man than nature has made between man and brute.. Liberty cannot be preserved without gernal knowledge.
English philosopher who believed people have the ability to reason and make good decisions. Thought governments should be formed only by the approval of the people being governed. supported a constitutional monarchy where a king shared power with democratic representatives in the English Parliament.… ( Full Answer )
Jhon lock was the son of a puritain country lawer who fought breifly for the round heads during the civil war.
John Locke was a political philosopher ahead of his time. Some ofhis beliefs were: * People had natural rights to such things as life, liberty andproperty; *The people had the right to create government and specify thatgovernment's authority, which included protecting the rightsmentioned above; an…d * The people had the right to replace a government that failed toproperly serve the people, and use a revolution to do so ifnecessary. ( Full Answer )
"The very word 'secrecy' is repugnant in a free and open society;and we are as a people inherently and historically opposed tosecret societies, to secret oaths, and to secret proceedings." -JFK
Here are nine quotes from John Blair:. I much preferred the approach at the anarchist camp, with its shared tasks and collective responsibilities. Everyone played their part. There was no division between workers and consumers. *I woke up find a rather noisy multi-lingual meeting going on. This …was great as everyone could participate and even though everything had to be translated into about four different languages it never became boring. After a while the meeting broke up and everyone went for food.. Initially charged with assaulting a police officer and resisting arrest I was held for 36 hours, was beaten by cops and made to stand spread eagled against the cell wall for 12 hours with no food or water, until I collapsed. Everyone was strip searched on the way in. *It is important that people support prisoners of the Italian state like Joe in whatever way they can. I was not allowed contact with a lawyer for the first 24 hours, and no phone calls were permitted, but apparently telegrams have been getting through to Joe. *Many later commented on the fact that large numbers of those engaged in the most senseless acts of destruction were left well alone by cops, indeed people dressed as Black Block members were seen freely making their way across police lines and talking to cops. *The psychology of brutality was worse than the beatings. *This marched was planned to be non violent and non confrontational, and gladly it stayed that way. What really impressed me was the self discipline of the Black Block. *We can't afford to go down the dead end roads of Parliamentary Socialism or Fascistic Bolshevism. *We can't fool ourselves that they will ever be enough to overthrow Capitalism. If we're serious about that we need to organise ourselves in our workplaces and communities, making the links with other workers internationally. ( Full Answer )
"- sailed this tract so far toward the west, that the Island ofCuba bee on my left hand, in manner in the same degree oflongitude."
John Hancock had many poignant quotes - but the two that are stated most often are: " the greatest ability in business is to get along with others and to influence their actions." and: "There now George Washington will be able to see that on the Dec.!"
"...And so what if man has not the improved sharpener or plastic hawke? What will become of the future after my death?"
John Adams (1735-1826) Second President of the United States (1797-1801) . The question before the human race is, whether the God of nature shall govern the world by his own laws, or whether priests and kings shall rule it by fictitious miracles? -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, June …20, 1815. The United States of America have exhibited, perhaps, the first example of governments erected on the simple principles of nature; and if men are now sufficiently enlightened to disabuse themselves of artifice, imposture, hypocrisy, and superstition, they will consider this event as an era in their history. Although the detail of the formation of the American governments is at present little known or regarded either in Europe or in America, it may hereafter become an object of curiosity. It will never be pretended that any persons employed in that service had interviews with the gods, or were in any degree under the influence of Heaven, more than those at work upon ships or houses, or laboring in merchandise or agriculture; it will forever be acknowledged that these governments were contrived merely by the use of reason and the senses. -- John Adams , "A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of the United States of America" (1787-88), from Adrienne Koch, ed, The American Enlightenment: The Shaping of the American Experiment and a Free Society (1965) p. 258, quoted from Ed and Michael Buckner, " Quotations that Support the Separation of State and Church ". Thirteen governments [of the original states] thus founded on the natural authority of the people alone, without a pretence of miracle or mystery, and which are destined to spread over the northern part of that whole quarter of the globe, are a great point gained in favor of the rights of mankind. -- John Adams , "A Defence of the Constitutions of Government of the United States of America" (1787-88), from Adrienne Koch, ed, The American Enlightenment: The Shaping of the American Experiment and a Free Society (1965) p. 258, quoted from Ed and Michael Buckner, " Quotations that Support the Separation of State and Church ". We should begin by setting conscience free. When all men of all religions ... shall enjoy equal liberty, property, and an equal chance for honors and power ... we may expect that improvements will be made in the human character and the state of society. -- John Adams , letter to Dr. Price, April 8, 1785, quoted from Albert Menendez and Edd Doerr, The Great Quotations on Religious Freedom (1991). As I understand the Christian religion, it was, and is, a revelation. But how has it happened that millions of fables, tales, legends, have been blended with both Jewish and Christian revelation that have made them the most bloody religion that ever existed? -- John Adams , letter to FA Van der Kamp, December 27, 1816. The frightful engines of ecclesiastical councils, of diabolical malice, and Calvinistical good-nature never failed to terrify me exceedingly whenever I thought of preaching. -- John Adams , letter to his brother-in-law, Richard Cranch, October 18, 1756, explaining why he rejected the ministry. I shall have liberty to think for myself without molesting others or being molested myself. -- John Adams , letter to his brother-in-law, Richard Cranch, August 29, 1756, explaining how his independent opinions would create much difficulty in the ministry, in Edwin S Gaustad, Faith of Our Fathers: Religion and the New Nation (1987) p. 88, quoted from Ed and Michael Buckner, " Quotations that Support the Separation of State and Church ". When philosophic reason is clear and certain by intuition or necessary induction, no subsequent revelation supported by prophecies or miracles can supersede it. -- John Adams , from Rufus K Noyes, Views of Religion, quoted from from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . Indeed, Mr. Jefferson, what could be invented to debase the ancient Christianism which Greeks, Romans, Hebrews and Christian factions, above all the Catholics, have not fraudulently imposed upon the public? Miracles after miracles have rolled down in torrents. -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, December 3, 1813, quoted from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . Cabalistic Christianity, which is Catholic Christianity, and which has prevailed for 1,500 years, has received a mortal wound, of which the monster must finally die. Yet so strong is his constitution, that he may endure for centuries before he expires. -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, July 16, 1814, from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . I do not like the reappearance of the Jesuits.... Shall we not have regular swarms of them here, in as many disguises as only a king of the gipsies can assume, dressed as printers, publishers, writers and schoolmasters? If ever there was a body of men who merited damnation on earth and in Hell, it is this society of Loyola's. Nevertheless, we are compelled by our system of religious toleration to offer them an asylum. -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, May 5, 1816. Let the human mind loose. It must be loose. It will be loose. Superstition and dogmatism cannot confine it. -- John Adams , letter to his son, John Quincy Adams, November 13, 1816, from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . Can a free government possibly exist with the Roman Catholic religion? -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, May 19, 1821, from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . I almost shudder at the thought of alluding to the most fatal example of the abuses of grief which the history of mankind has preserved -- the Cross. Consider what calamities that engine of grief has produced! -- John Adams , letter to Thomas Jefferson, from George Seldes, The Great Quotations, also from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . The priesthood have, in all ancient nations, nearly monopolized learning.... And, even since the Reformation, when or where has existed a Protestant or dissenting sect who would tolerate A FREE INQUIRY? The blackest billingsgate, the most ungentlemanly insolence, the most yahooish brutality is patiently endured, countenanced, propagated, and applauded. But touch a solemn truth in collision with a dogma of a sect, though capable of the clearest proof, and you will soon find you have disturbed a nest, and the hornets will swarm about your legs and hands, and fly into your face and eyes. -- John Adams , letter to John Taylor, 1814, quoted in Norman Cousins, In God We Trust: The Religious Beliefs and Ideas of the American Founding Fathers (1958), p. 108, quoted from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . The Church of Rome has made it an article of faith that no man can be saved out of their church, and all other religious sects approach this dreadful opinion in proportion to their ignorance, and the influence of ignorant or wicked priests. -- John Adams , Diary and Autobiography . What havoc has been made of books through every century of the Christian era? Where are fifty gospels condemned as spurious by the bull of Pope Gelasius? Where are forty wagon-loads of Hebrew manuscripts burned in France, by order of another pope, because of suspected heresy? Remember the Index Expurgato-rius, the Inquisition, the stake, the axe, the halter, and the guillotine; and, oh! horrible, the rack! This is as bad, if not worse, than a slow fire. Nor should the Lion's Mouth be forgotten. Have you considered that system of holy lies and pious frauds that has raged and triumphed for 1,500 years. -- John Adams , letter to John Taylor, 1814, quoted by Norman Cousins in In God We Trust: The Religious Beliefs and Ideas of the American Founding Fathers (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1958), p. 106-7, from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . God is an essence that we know nothing of. Until this awful blasphemy is got rid of, there never will be any liberal science in the world. -- John Adams , "this awful blashpemy" that he refers to is the myth of the Incarnation of Christ, from Ira D Cardiff, What Great Men Think of Religion, quoted from James A Haught , ed, 2000 Years of Disbelief . Numberless have been the systems of iniquity The most refined, sublime, extensive, and astonishing constitution of policy that ever was conceived by the mind of man was framed by the Romish clergy for the aggrandizement of their own Order They even persuaded mankind to believe, faithfully and undoubtingly, that God Almighty had entrusted them with the keys of heaven, whose gates they might open and close at pleasure ... with authority to license all sorts of sins and Crimes ... or withholding the rain of heaven and the beams of the sun; with the management of earthquakes, pestilence, and famine; nay, with the mysterious, awful, incomprehensible power of creating out of bread and wine the flesh and blood of God himself. All these opinions they were enabled to spread and rivet among the people by reducing their minds to a state of sordid ignorance and staring timidity, and by infusing into them a religious horror of letters and knowledge. Thus was human nature chained fast for ages in a cruel, shameful, and deplorable servitude.... Of all the nonsense and delusion which had ever passed through the mind of man, none had ever been more extravagant than the notions of absolutions, indelible characters, uninterrupted successions, and the rest of those fantastical ideas, derived from the canon law, which had thrown such a glare of mystery, sanctity, reverence, and right reverend eminence and holiness around the idea of a priest as no mortal could deserve ... the ridiculous fancies of sanctified effluvia from episcopal fingers. -- John Adams , "A Dissertation on the Canon and the Feudal Law," printed in the Boston Gazette, August 1765. We think ourselves possessed, or, at least, we boast that we are so, of liberty of conscience on all subjects, and of the right of free inquiry and private judgment in all cases, and yet how far are we from these exalted privileges in fact! There exists, I believe, throughout the whole Christian world, a law which makes it blasphemy to deny or doubt the divine inspiration of all the books of the Old and New Testaments, from Genesis to Revelations. In most countries of Europe it is punished by fire at the stake, or the rack, or the wheel. In England itself it is punished by boring through the tongue with a red-hot poker. In America it is not better; even in our own Massachusetts, which I believe, upon the whole, is as temperate and moderate in religious zeal as most of the States, a law was made in the latter end of the last century, repealing the cruel punishments of the former laws, but substituting fine and imprisonment upon all those blasphemers upon any book of the Old Testament or New. Now, what free inquiry, when a writer must surely encounter the risk of fine or imprisonment for adducing any argument for investigating into the divine authority of those books? Who would run the risk of translating Dupuis? But I cannot enlarge upon this subject, though I have it much at heart. I think such laws a great embarrassment, great obstructions to the improvement of the human mind. Books that cannot bear examination, certainly ought not to be established as divine inspiration by penal laws. It is true, few persons appear desirous to put such laws in execution, and it is also true that some few persons are hardy enough to venture to depart from them. But as long as they continue in force as laws, the human mind must make an awkward and clumsy progress in its investigations. I wish they were repealed. The substance and essence of Christianity, as I understand it, is eternal and unchangeable, and will bear examination forever, but it has been mixed with extraneous ingredients, which I think will not bear examination, and they ought to be separated. Adieu. -- John Adams , one of his last letters to Thomas Jefferson, January 23, 1825. Adams was 90, Jefferson 81 at the time; both died on July 4th of the following year, on the 50th anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence. From Adrienne Koch, ed, The American Enlightenment: The Shaping of the American Experiment and a Free Society (1965) p. 234. Quoted from Ed and Michael Buckner, " Quotations that Support the Separation of State and Church . ( Full Answer )
"I will never put my name on a product that does not have the best that is in me."
"I will never put my name on a product that does not have in it the best that is in me."
Locke was born on 29 August 1632 in Wrington, Somerset (England), about twelve miles from Bristol. Soon after Locke's birth, the family moved to Pensford, about seven miles south of Bristol, where he grew up..
Runs like a Deere.. John Deere Green - Nothings better.. Or if you are old enough to remember the old Two-Bangers Pop-Pop, Pop-Pop!
The most famous John Hancock quote was probably the one after hesigned the Declaration of Independence. He famously stated, "There,I guess King George will be able to read that without hisspectacles!
War merely gives people an excuse to indulge themselves further, to murder with impunity. There were wars before it, and there will be wars after it, and in between people will fight one another and hurt one another and maim one another and betray one another, because that is what they have always d…one. -The Book of Lost Things ( Full Answer )
"I will never put my name on a product that does not have the best that is in me"
"If your actions inspire others to dream more, learn more, do more and become more, you are a leader." "Patience and perseverance have a magical effect before which difficulties disappear and obstacles vanish." "Duty is ours; results are God's" "Always vote for principle, though you may vote a…lone, and you may cherish the sweetest reflection that your vote is never lost." "America does not go abroad in search of monsters to destroy." "Posterity: you will never know how much it has cost my generation to preserve your freedom. I hope you will make good use of it." "Old minds are like old horses; you must exercise them if you wish to keep them in working order" "Idleness is sweet, and its consequences are cruel" Source: thinkexist.com ( Full Answer )
That both of them agreed to the fact that every human was born with Natural Rights and that included life, liberty, and property.
"The second coming was an event in the spiritual, and not in the natural world." -John Humphrey Noyes
"The individual seeks not only protection against interference by governments, he looks to the collectivity for positive services." - John Peters Humphrey
John Steinbeck had some wonderful quotes but not everyone wouldagree on which ones are considered the best because of personalpreference. "All great and precious things are lonely." and "Andnow that you don't have to be perfect, you can be good." are twoJohn Steinbeck quotes.
"There, I guess King George will be able to read that. [Remark on signing American Declaration of Independence]" John Hancock quote "The greatest ability in business is to get along with others and to influence their actions." John Hancock quote "If the July jobs report was bad news, at least it w…asn't awful news," John Hancock quote "a very poor grasp of the issues." John Hancock quote "Maybe we need to fall on the common-sense side of protecting these species, but continue harvesting wood products we all use and enjoy. We've got to be able to do both -- protect water quality and species, as well as harvest trees." John Hancock quote "If this represents the start of an extended [dollar] slide, it may erode the attractiveness of dollar investments to foreigners and remove an important component of the demand for U.S. financial assets," John Hancock quote "Because the voters are going to decide this issue one way or the other, I just don't think the candidates' positions are that big of a deal." John Hancock quote "We are actually grateful with the results, and the positive movement in our direction. We feel we're in a very good place three years before an election." John Hancock quote "The fact is that Congressman Blunt has a senior leadership position in the Congress of the United States, and that can only be good for Missouri." John Hancock quote "This shows that, despite the Democrats' rhetoric and money, they have been unable to gain ground." John Hancock quote ( Full Answer )
"I think (banks) are doing better today than they were yesterday, and clearly they need to be doing better tomorrow."
"- sailed this tract so far toward the west, that the Island of Cuba bee on my left hand, in manner in the same degree of longitude."
There are many quotes from John Winston Ono Lennon, M.B.E. [October 9, 1940-December 8, 1980]. A quote that gives an idea of the musician's straightforward humor is 'Time wounds all heels' . Another quote that emphasizes the musician's romantic undercurrents is 'Imagine all the people Sharing all …the world' . Still another quote that's an example of the musician's practical approach to life and fame is 'Life is what happens to you while you're busy making other plans' . Yet another quote that may sum up the musician's approach to life and his continuing appeal to peoples worldwide actually isn't one of his quotes. It's what wife Yoko Ono [b. February 18, 1933] said the day after her husband's unexpected death:' John loved and prayed for the human race. Please pray the same for him'. ( Full Answer )
A well known quote from John Wayne is, âTomorrow is the most important thing in life. Comes into us at midnight very clean. It's perfect when it arrives and it puts itself in our hands. It hopes we've learned something from yesterday.â. \n
John Deere once said, "I shall not put my name on a good that does not have in it the best which is in me." Other more current sayings include: Nothing runs like a Deere. If its not a Deere, its not American(infamous).
"My purpose was to get leave to bring my party into the settlements in order to outfit and to obtain the supplies that had now become necessary. " -John C. Fremont
We have the right to live forever ' for whom shall take that away..shall be punished.. and we shall cut of the head. we shall taketheir kids and kill them.
What did he do? He was a British empirical philosopher/physician of the Enlightenment era. Some key points - AKA father of liberalism, political thought, his ideas contributed to our very own Declaration and so on. In my class we discussed his concepts of the self and identity. You might als…o be familiar with his "blank slate" or "tabula rasa" theory stating that we are all born the same and that what we know is derived from the experiences of life (like the nature vs nurture kind of thing, in which this is nurture). He contributed greatly to the world and the concepts he created are factors that helped create our free democratic government today. His theories property, value, religion, money and more have inspired many famous philosophers like Voltaire, Rousseau, Hume, Kant and more. So if you are doing homework about this guy, please have the courtesy to at least attempt to put his name in a question/sentence that is grammatically correct. Just some respect. ( Full Answer )
Explain the quote by John Locke A sound mind in a sound body is a short but full description of a happy state in this world.?
A sound mind means having the capacity to think in realistic and reasonable terms to advance yourself and the society. A sound body means that you can physically do whatever it is your mind has put forth as the right thing. Basically, if you make up your mind to be a surgeon, but your hands shake, t…hen you do not have a sound mind to accomplish the aforementioned task (set forth by your mind) ( Full Answer )
\n. "sailed this tract so far towaed the west that the island of cuba be on my left hand,the same degree of longitude."
All people are free, equal, and have the Natural Right to life, liberty, and property.
"This is a really huge statement by the company that will be on the leading edge of manufacturing acroos the globe" Thats the best i got:)
All laws are an attempt to domesticate the natural ferocity of the species. John W. Gardner America's greatness has been the greatness of a free people who shared certain moral commitments. Freedom without moral commitment is aimless and promptly self-destructive. John W. Gardner Excellence …is doing ordinary things extraordinarily well. John W. Gardner For every talent that poverty has stimulated it has blighted a hundred. John W. Gardner History never looks like history when you are living through it. John W. Gardner I am entirely certain that twenty years from now we will look back at education as it is practiced in most schools today and wonder that we could have tolerated anything so primitive. John W. Gardner If you have some respect for people as they are, you can be more effective in helping them to become better than they are. John W. Gardner It is hard to feel individually responsible with respect to the invisible processes of a huge and distant government. John W. Gardner Leaders come in many forms, with many styles and diverse qualities. There are quiet leaders and leaders one can hear in the next county. Some find strength in eloquence, some in judgment, some in courage. John W. Gardner Life is the art of drawing without an eraser. John W. Gardner Men of integrity, by their very existence, rekindle the belief that as a people we can live above the level of moral squalor. We need that belief; a cynical community is a corrupt community. John W. Gardner Much education today is monumentally ineffective. All too often we are giving young people cut flowers when we should be teaching them to grow their own plants. John W. Gardner One of the reasons people stop learning is that they become less and less willing to risk failure. John W. Gardner Our problem is not to find better values but to be faithful to those we profess. John W. Gardner Political extremism involves two prime ingredients: an excessively simple diagnosis of the world's ills, and a conviction that there are identifiable villains back of it all. John W. Gardner Some people have greatness thrust upon them. Very few have excellence thrust upon them. John W. Gardner Some people strengthen the society just by being the kind of people they are. John W. Gardner The creative individual has the capacity to free himself from the web of social pressures in which the rest of us are caught. He is capable of questioning the assumptions that the rest of us accept. John W. Gardner The cynic says, "One man can't do anything." I say, "Only one man can do anything." John W. Gardner The hallmark of our age is the tension between aspirations and sluggish institutions. John W. Gardner The idea for which this nation stands will not survive if the highest goal free man can set themselves is an amiable mediocrity. Excellence implies striving for the highest standards in every phase of life. John W. Gardner The society which scorns excellence in plumbing as a humble activity and tolerates shoddiness in philosophy because it is an exalted activity will have neither good plumbing nor good philosophy: neither its pipes nor its theories will hold water. John W. Gardner The ultimate goal of the educational system is to shift to the individual the burden of pursing his own education. This will not be a widely shared pursuit until we get over our odd conviction that education is what goes on in school buildings and nowhere else. John W. Gardner True happiness involves the full use of one's power and talents. John W. Gardner We are all faced with a series of great opportunities - brilliantly disguised as insoluble problems. John W. Gardner When one may pay out over two million dollars to presidential and Congressional campaigns, the U.S. government is virtually up for sale. John W. Gardner Whoever I am, or whatever I am doing, some kind of excellence is within my reach. John W. Gardner ( Full Answer )
John Glenn said "If there is onething I've learned in my years on this planet, it's that thehappiest and most fulfilled people I've known are those who devotedthemselves to something bigger and more profound than merely theirown self-interest".
John Locke was an influential philospher, if you will. He believed that every person should use their own judgment and reason to seek truth instead of believing what the government and church officials stated. Locke wrote "The Two Treatises of Government." In the First Treatises he contradicts a lon…g standing principle that all monarchs have the divine right to govern. Instead, Locke feels that no one has the divine right, or right from God to govern. He even states there are no scriptures in the Bible to back up this claim and therefore it was a false ideal made by Sir Robert Filmer, the man who first stated monarchs had the divine right to govern. In the Second Treatise, Locke explains what is called the "Social Contract." Within the Second Treatise, Locke describes what the legitimate role of government should be; which is basically to do good in the name of those that you are serving. The "social contract" theory of the Second Treatise basically states that the government rules by the consent of those it governs. While this does not entirely captivate all that John Locke's "Two Treatises of Government" contains, it is a starting point. Reading the two treatises may be exhausting, but it is very influential in constructing our form of government. ( Full Answer )
son once asked him," if John's father had not been a gunsmith, but instead a cheese maker, would he have made guns?". john said he would not have made guns. And after a pause he burst out laughing and said he would'nt have made cheese, either.
He influenced us during the Enlightenment and was part of the constitution of the United States of America.
"Life is like a box of crayons. Most people are the 8-color boxes, but what you're really looking for are the 64-color boxes with the sharpeners on the back. I fancy myself to be a 64-color box, though I've got a few missing. It's ok though, because I've got some more vibrant colors like periwinkle …at my disposal. I have a bit of a problem though in that I can only meet the 8-color boxes. Does anyone else have that problem? I mean there are so many different colors of life, of feeling, of articulation... so when I meet someone who's an 8-color type... I'm like, 'hey girl, magenta!' and she's like, 'oh, you mean purple!' and she goes off on her purple thing, and I'm like, 'no - I want magenta!'" ( Full Answer )
Ask not what your country can do for you but ask what you can do for your country.
He proposed people should think for themselves and all had god given rights to property and protection.
"Here, before God, in the presence of these witnesses, from this time, I consecrate my life to the destruction of slavery!"
Assuming you're referring to Brave New World, John the Savage continually quotes the great English play write and poet William Shakespeare.
He mostly thought, even as a child, about the unfairness of law andhow when he grew up, he would change all that.
John Hancock was a Massachusetts politician in the 1700's. He is most famous for the large signature that he placed on the Declaration of Independence. He is also known for several well known quotes such as 'There I guess King George will be able to read that' after his large signature on the Declar…ation. ( Full Answer )