To see what is right, and not do it, is want of courage, or of principle.
Confucius (c. 551 - c. 479 BC)
Contributed by: Zaady
A gentleman considers what is right; The vulgar consider what will pay.
To know what is right and not to do it is the worst cowardice.
He who is influenced neither by the soaking in of slander nor by the assault of denunciation may indeed be called enlightened.
Settle one difficulty, and you keep a hundred away.
It does not matter how slowly you go, as long as you do not stop.
The injury of prodigality leads to this, that he who will not economize will have to agonize.
A gentleman is ashamed to let his words outrun his deeds.
It is not failure of others to appreciate your abilities that should trouble you, but rather your failure to appreciate theirs.
Balance is the perfect state of still water. Let that be our model. It remains quiet within and is not disturbed on the surface.
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