Jean Baptiste Moliere

1622 - 1673

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on trouble

in

I always make the first verse well, but I have trouble making the others.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Les Précieuses Ridicules, 1659, act I, sc. xi

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on revenge and women

A woman always has her revenge ready.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Tartuffe, 11664, act II, sc. ii

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére

There is no rampart that will hold out against malice.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Tartuffe, 11664, act I, sc. i

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on vices and virtue

I prefer an accommodating vice to an obstinate virtue.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Amphitryon 1666, act I, sc. iv

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on glory, obstacles, and overcoming

The greater the obstacle, the more the glory in overcoming it.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on cooking, merit, and world

He makes his cook his merit, and the world visits his dinners and not him.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Le Misanthrope, 1666, act II, sc. v

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on neighbors

Those whose conduct gives room for talk are always the first to attack their neighbors.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Tartuffe, 11664, act I, sc. i

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére

I saw him, I say, saw him with my own eyes.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Tartuffe, 11664, act V, sc. iii

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on devil

in

What the devil was he doing in that galley?

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Les Fourberies de Scapin, 1671, act II, sc. xi

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Jean Baptiste Moliére on heart, injustice, integrity, justice, patience, and purpose

If everyone were clothed with integrity, if every heart were just, frank, kindly, the other virtues would be well-nigh useless, since their chief purpose is to make us bear with patience the injustice of our fellows.

Jean Baptiste Moliere (1622 - 1673)

Source: Le Misanthrope, 1666, act V, sc. i

Contributed by: Zaady

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