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Don't assume that you will get something. Wait until you actually have it.
It means to not plan something out and act as if it is going to happen, as it might not go through or it might go wrong.
It's saying don't expect the ideal conditions for something to happen in the future; like if you have many eggs don't state they will all hatch because normally the ideal condition (all the eggs growing to healthy chickens) will not occur, and a dozen eggs could produce less than 12 chicks, etc.
"All that glitters is not gold."
It was Jackie Robinson who said that life is not a spectator sport. It is, however, a part of the complete quote.
The popular idiom "life doesn't exist in a vacuum" means that everything is in relation to it's context. Everyone lives in a different culture, society, family, etc. that alters and shapes the way they see the world. This is a lot why people are fascinated by the few "feral children" (i.e. children dropped off in the woods or whatnot, without living with other humans.) These children have lived without being conditioned by society, so scientists are very interested in them because they really have almost been brought up "in a vacuum." Don't forget: in a vacuum is NOT referring to a vacuum cleaner; it is referring to a vacuum of space. Nothing is there to alter the original thing. Hope that helps!
Vengeance is not ours, it's God's.
^ that's the title :)
Boil, or so it seems.
Yes, that's true. As a saying it means time passes more slowly if you just passively wait for something to happen. If you are active and involved,
time will fly.
There are two phrases here: carpe diem, meaning "seize the day"; and vita brevis, meaning "short life."
This is from Aesop's Fables:
A man wanted to buy a donkey, and agreed with its owner that he would try out the animal before he bought it. He took the donkey home and put it in the straw-house with all his other donkeys, upon which the new animal left all the other donkeys and at once joined the one that was the most idle and the most greedy eater of them all.
Seeing this, the man put a halter on the new donkey and led him back to the owner. Surprised, the owner asked the man, "How is it possible that you can make an accurate judgment of my donkey in such a short time?"
The man replied, "I don't need a trial; I know that he will be just the same as the lazy, greedy donkey that he chose for his companion."
In literature, allusions refer to an outside event or source such as history, literature, religion, etc. What this means is that it pulls this information out of its original context and uses it to support the work. For example, a simile or metaphor for the "Garden of Eden" is an example of a biblical allusion. Any mention of Julius Caesar's death, or Brutus' betrayal, no matter how faint, is an allusion to history. Mentioning Shakespeare or Romeo and Juliet in another literary work is a literary allusion. Allusions are many.
First, this is an idiom that is no longer considered good medicine. It comes from a culture from long ago before we understood pathogens, disease, and our immune systems.
When you are ill with a cold, other upper respiratory infection, and/or fever, eat sensibly when you are hungry and stop when you are satisfied. Drink plenty of liquids. Rest in bed. You can treat the symptoms with over-the-counter medicines. Ask your pharmacist for product recommendations for your specific symptoms. See more in the related question for how to treat a cold.
Don't rely on this old saying as medical advice.
About the origin of this common traditional saying:
The phrase is from Chaucer in "The Canterbury Tales." In Middle English, the phrase was "Fede a cold and starb ob feber" translated as "feed a cold and DIE of fever." It wasn't medical advice, it was a cautionary statement: If you eat when you're sick, you'll die of fever.
Because so many people didn't eat when they were sick and they died, "starb" became "starve" and the definition was changed from just "die" to "die from lack of food." Considering that people at that time believed bathing caused illness (hence the wearing of perfumed pomanders to hold at your nose to ward of the stench of the person you were talking to), and that they believed many myths about health, such as that Jews were the cause of the Black Plague, and that drinking your urine could cure the plague. Even if they meant it as medical advice, it's not something we should be taking seriously today!
There are other stories about the original phrasing and origin of the idiom that have been handed down over the generations, here are some of those provided by Answers.com contributors:
Starve a fever: Digestion does take a lot of energy. As the temperature increases, metabolism can become less efficient. You may feel bloated if you eat too much at a time. As for keeping your temperature up when you are sick: that is correct, to a point. Your body increases its temperature to fight infection by creating a hostile environment for the pathogens. You can help your immune system do its normal job by not taking medicines that lower the temperature too soon or too often. In an otherwise healthy adult, short bouts of 102-103 degrees F. are acceptable, but if the fever increases or lasts more than a day at that temp, it should be addressed with contact with your health care provider. Depending on the age of a child, it may or may not be a good to let the temperature rise that high and you should consult the pediatrician for advice about fevers in children the age of yours. In all cases the person must keep well hydrated and temperatures checked frequently, because fever is only a part of what is happening.
So, stop eating suddenly, forcing the body to switch to using stored fat. That is very potent fuel! When the fever comes up, supplement it with a hot toddy (heated lemon juice, honey, medicinal brandy or rum), get into a hot bath. Get into bed and sweat. By morning the nasty 14 day head cold will be gone.
The Moving Finger Writes is not a poem but a quotation from a famous poem. It is a stanza, a Quartrain from Omar Khayyam's The Rubaiyat, as translated by Edward Fitzgerald: The moving finger writes, and having writ Moves on, nor all your piety or wit Shall lure it back to cancell half a line, Nor all your tears wash out a word of it.
The words were said by Mark Antony in Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, speaking at Caesar's funeral. Julius Caesar had been assassinated by conspirators who felt he wanted to overturn the Roman Republic, and make himself King.
This is part of the famous speech that begins: "Friends, Romans, Countrymen - lend me your ears".
"The evil that men do lives after them,
The good is oft interred with their bones.
So let it be with Caesar..."
Mark Antony began by seeming to agree with the conspirators, then turned the crowd against them.
Shaheed Bhagat singh.
To be 'well-starred' is to be of good fortune, promising fate and desirable destiny. A similar expression is used in Shakespeares Romeo and Juliet when he describes the couple as 'star-crossed' lovers. In this case Shakespeare means to express that the tragedy that is to befall them is already written in their destinies and reflected in the stars. As you probably know, the cosmological patterns of the heavens were frequently believed to mirror or foretell the ongoings on earth- If you are well-starred it's because the heavens reflect positively in regard to you.
it is related to the phrase "beyond the pale" (nowadays meaning outside of normal behaviour or expectations). The phrase "beyond the pale" relates to areas that were fenced off in Russia, by Catherine the Great.. the fence being made out of stakes (pales) which marked out regions on which you could live, beyond which was "beyond the pale". You can further understand the word "pale" from words like "impaling" something... by sticking it on a stake, such as Vlad the Impaler, who had a habit of killing people by lowering them onto a sharp stake or pale. So, back to the "pale into insignificance", relates to the area beyond the pales or stakes, therefore the area is of no use or indeed is not an area you can enter/live in, therefore this land/area "pales into insignificance"
It may be in The Hippocratic Corpus which was written either by Hippocrates or his students.
His name is Ray Ray and he is a 13 year old boy in the group Mindless Behavior.
It is a funny phrase for peacocks to show them honor.
People often think of it as the 'Golden Rule', saying 'Do unto others as you would have them do unto you'. According to different Bible translations, this scripture at Matthew 7:12reads:
"...Therefore all things whatsoever ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them: for this is the law and the prophets..."(KJB)
"In everything, therefore, treat people the same way you want them to treat you, for this is the Law and the Prophets. "(NASB)
This was part of Jesus 'revolutionary' teachings....LOVE your enemies, PRAY for those persecuting you, TREAT OTHERS with LOVE, the way you want to be treated, instead of paying back bad for bad.(Matthew 5:39, 44; 7:12)
If only God would give me some clear sign! Like making a large deposit in my name in a Swiss bank.
Woody Allen, in Without Feathers (1975)
God will not place a burden on a man's shoulders knowing that he cannot carry it.
I know God will not give me anything I can't handle. I just wish that He didn't trust me so much.
"Beauty is not in the face, beauty is a light in the heart." by Kahlil Gibran
"That which is striking and beautiful is not always good but that which is good is beautiful." by Ninon de L'Enclas
"Tell them dear, that if eyes were made for seeing then beauty is its own excuse for being." by Ralph Waldo Emerson "The Rhodora"
"What humbugs we are, who pretend to live for beauty and never see the Dawn." by Logan Pearsall Smith
"Beauty?... To me it is a word without sense because I do not know where its meaning comes from nor where it leads to?" by Pablo Picasso
"It is better to be beautiful than to be good, but is is better to be good than to be ungly." by Oscar Wilde
"For every beauty there is an eye somewhere to see it. For every truth there is an ear somewhere to hear it. For every love there is a heart somewhere to receive it."by Ivan Panin
"Love of beauty is taste. The creation of beauty is art." Ralph Waldo
"Anyone who keeps the ability to see beauty never grows old." Franz Kafka
"Beauty... when you look into a woman's eyes and see what is in her heart." Nate Dircks
"Everybody needs beauty as well as bread, places to play in and pray in, Where nature may heal and give strength to body and soul." by John Muir
"The love of heaven makes one heavenly." William Shakespear
I hope you like these, these are my favorites!
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