Quote of the Day
It destroys one's nerves to be amiable every day to the same human being.
People care more about being thought to have taste than about being thought either good, clever or amiable.
There is, indeed, nothing that so much seduces reason from vigilance, as the thought of passing life with an amiable woman.
There is something so amiable in the prejudices of a young mind, that one is sorry to see them give way to the reception of more general opinions.
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
Her great merit is finding out mine - there is nothing so amiable as discernment.
I must have read every issue of 'Punch' published in the 20th century, and I think in the process I picked up the true voice of English humour - that amiable, fairly liberal, laconic voice which you find in something like 'Three Men in a Boat.'
Only he who desires is amiable and not he who is satiated.
In this world no one rules by love; if you are but amiable, you are no hero; to be powerful, you must be strong, and to have dominion you must have a genius for organizing.
John Henry Newman
Well, biology today as I see it has an amiable look - quite different from the 19th-century view that the whole arrangement of nature is hostile, 'red in tooth and claw.' That came about because people misread Darwin's 'survival of the fittest.'
How easy to be amiable in the midst of happiness and success.
William Ellery Channing
For certainly there cannot be a higher pleasure than to think that we love and are beloved by the most amiable and best Being.
Her great merit is finding out mine; there is nothing so amiable as discernment.
Again, President Reagan was sort of an amiable presence out at the ranch by the last 6 months of his presidency. He had no effect on national policy at all.
Once upon a time there was a Queen who had a son so ugly and so misshapen that it was long disputed whether he had human form. A fairy who was at his birth said, however, that he would be very amiable for all that, since he would have uncommon good sense.
All the dark, malevolent Passions of the Soul are roused and exerted; its mild and amiable affections are suppressed; and with them, virtuous Principles are laid prostrate.
Of all the Beauties, it is that which attracts the most lasting Admiration, gives the greatest Charm to every thing we say or do, and renders us amiable in every Station, and thro' every Stage of Life.
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