It wasn't said exactly that way, but the most famous quote with that meaning is by George Santayana who said, "Those who do not learn from history are doomed to repeat it"
Karl Marx said, "History repeats itself, first as tragedy, second as farce."
Well, to me it sounds like, some people aspire to do great things to make history and achieve, and some people they can't really help it but something that makes history just happens to them, and some people just don't make history. hope my answer helps (it was kind of a guess ;)
The Chinese are a rejected child affair with the orients. The nature of this phrase plays into the history of china and their dislike for female children. It is a metaphor describing how they have fallen out of favor.
I think its eon
go back in time
He repeats that phrase because Romeo is lucky that the Prince didn't do worse punishment.
A refrain phrase is a phrase that repeats itself in a poem. Here is an example: There was a tree With a bumblebee It awfully stung me WHY DEOS IT HAVE TO BE ME There was a truck About to hit a tree Instead it hit me then a duck WHY DEOS IT HAVE TO BE ME In these cases, why DEOS it have to be me is the refrain. Sorry about the awful poetry, made them up right on the spot, but it still shows the refrain. Hope this helped!!
"Send Me on My Way" by Rusted Root
In standardized and modern English usage the phrase order is "previously reoccurring." This phrase regards that an event has repeated itself over the past time frame. An commonly used alternate phrase is "a reoccurring history."
The Killers--All These Things I Have Done--It repeats the phrase, "I got soul but I'm not a soldier."
An isogram (also known as a "nonpattern" word") is a logological term for a word or phrase without a repeating letter. for an example: Like the word itself--> ISOGRAM <-- no letter repeats itself.
"Reasons for Voyaging" is a phrase that can be applied to a variety of contexts and works throughout history. Without further information, it is not possible to determine a specific date or origin for the phrase.
the book itself? or the phrase "slippery slope"? the phrase is not
The correct phrase is "in and of itself" which means "considered alone"
Burgo's Catch Phrase was created in 1997.