Thomas Carlyle

1795 - 1881

A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on work

in

Blessed is he who has found his work; let him ask no other blessedness.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on composers, harmony, kindness, labor, soul, and work

Even in the meanest sorts of Labor, the whole soul of a man is composed into a kind of real harmony the instant he sets himself to work.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on religion and work

Properly speaking, all true work is religion.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on men

in

Let a man try faithfully, manfully to be right, he will daily grow more and more right. It is at the bottom of the condition on which all men have to cultivate themselves.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on clarity and confusion

Clean undeniable right, clear undeniable might: either of these once ascertained puts an end to battle. All battle is a confused experiment to ascertain one and both of these.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on honesty and power

Over the times thou hast no power. . . . Solely over one man thou hast quite absolute power. Him redeem and make honest.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on fashion and silence

Silence is the element in which great things fashion themselves together.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on eternity, silence, speech, and time

Silence is deep as Eternity; speech is shallow as Time.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

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A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on eternity, good, lies, silence, speech, and time

Under all speech that is good for anything there lies a silence that is better. Silence is deep as Eternity; speech is shallow as Time.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Thomas Carlyle on fatigue, harmony, music, silence, time, and work

Give us, O give us the man who sings at his work! Be his occupation what it may, he is equal to any of those who follow the same pursuit in silent sullenness. He will do more in the same time . . . he will do it better . . . he will persevere longer. One is scarcely sensible to fatigue while he marches to music. The very stars are said to make harmony as they revolve in their spheres.

Thomas Carlyle (1795 - 1881)

Contributed by: Zaady

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