goodwill

A Quote by George David Birkhoff on goodwill, individuality, love, and society

The transcendent importance of love and goodwill in all human relations is shown by their mighty beneficent effect upon the individual and society.

George David Birkhoff (1884 - 1944)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Elsa Schiaparelli on goodwill, happiness, joy, life, and pleasure

Eating is not merely a material pleasure. Eating well gives a spectacular joy to life and contributes immensely to goodwill and happy companionship. It is of great importance to the morale.

Elsa Schiaparelli (1890 - 1973)

Source: Shocking Life, ch. 21, 1954.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Duncan Stuart on goodwill and losing

Goodwill is earned by many acts; it can be lost by one.

Duncan Stuart

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A Quote by Charles Seymour on college, education, emotion, goodwill, idealism, sacrifice, self-sacrifice, sympathy, and wisdom

Consideration is not merely a matter of emotional goodwill but of intellectual vigor and moral self sacrifice. Wisdom must combine with sympathy. That is why consideration underlies the phrase "a scholar and a gentleman," which really sums up the ideal of the output of a college education.

Charles Seymour (1885 - 1963)

Source: Statement made while president of Yale University, 1937-1950

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Charles Malcolm Douglas, D.D. on action, goodwill, heroism, honor, impulses, mankind, and men

The effective impact upon us of men of honor, rectitude and goodwill is to arouse kindred impulses within us. We begin to detect in ourselves undeveloped capacities. The touch of the heroic awakens in us the slumbering hero. Fellowship with a true servant of mankind calls into action our latent impulses to minister.

Charles Malcolm Douglas

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Ambrose Gwinett Bierce on death, goodwill, indolence, and learning

R.I.P. A careless abbreviation of "requiescat in pace", attesting to indolent goodwill to the dead. According to the learned Dr. Drigge, however, the letters originally meant nothing more than "reductus in pulvis".

Ambrose Bierce (1842 - 1914)

Source: The Devil's Dictionary by Ambrose Bierce

Contributed by: Zaady

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