purity

A Quote by Senseki on heart and purity

At last I am leaving: in rainless skies, a cool moon . . . pure is my heart

Senseki

Source: Japanese Death Poetry

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Samuel Rogers on angels, earth, good, love, purity, and thought

She was good as she was fair, None-none on earth above her! As pure in thought as angels are: To know her was to love her.

Samuel Rogers (1763 - 1855)

Source: Jacqueline. Stanza 1.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Dr. Samuel Johnson on misery and purity

Depend upon it that if a man talks of his misfortunes there is something in them that is not disagreeable to him; for where there is nothing but pure misery there never is any recourse to the mention of it.

Samuel Johnson (1709 - 1784)

Source: Boswell’s Life of Johnson

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Samuel Eliot Morison on experience and purity

He [Columbus] enjoyed long stretches of pure delight such as only a seaman may know, and moments of high, proud exultation that only a discoverer can experience.

Samuel Eliot Morison (1887 - 1976)

Source: Admiral of the Ocean Sea, 1942, ch. 49

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Sally Fox on caring, earth, and purity

A person who cares about the earth will resonate with its purity.

Sally Fox

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Saint Augustine of Hippo on purity

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O Lord, help me to be pure, but not yet.

Saint Augustine of Hippo (354 - 430)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Saint Anselm of Canterbury on anguish, beauty, children, compassion, death, despair, fear, forgiveness, goodness, grace, hatred, heaven, hope, jesus, joy, life, love, mercy, motherhood, people, preparation, pride, purity, songs, sorrow, and te

A Song of Anselm Jesus, as a mother you gather your people to you: you are gentle with us as a mother with her children; Often you weep over our sins and our pride: tenderly you draw us from hatred and judgement. You comfort us in sorrow and bind up our wounds: in sickness you nurse us, and with pure milk you feed us. Jesus, by your dying we are born to new life: by your anguish and labour we come forth in joy. Despair turns to hope through your sweet goodness: through your gentleness we find comfort in fear. Your warmth gives life to the dead: your touch makes sinners righteous. Lord Jesus, in your mercy heal us: in your love and tenderness remake us. In your compassion bring grace and forgiveness: for the beauty of heaven may your love prepare us.

Saint Anselm of Canterbury (c. 1033 - 1109)

Source: Preface to the Proslogion

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Russell C. Taylor on love, purity, sincerity, spirit, and time

In a sincere fast, we are given an open invitation by the Lord to draw dose to him, to open our hearts to him, to feel his Spirit and pure love. It's a time to recommit to obeying his commandments.

Russell C. Taylor

Source: Ensign, May 1989, p. 41.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Rosalie Muller Wright on garden, justice, plants, purity, and quiet

January is the quietest month in the garden. . . . But just because it looks quiet doesn't mean that nothing is happening. The soil, open to the sky, absorbs the pure rainfall while microorganisms convert tilled-under fodder into usable nutrients for the next crop of plants. The feasting earthworms tunnel along, aerating the soil and preparing it to welcome the seeds and bare roots to come.

Rosalie Muller Wright

Source: Editor of Sunset Magazine, 1/99

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Roger Bacon on body, excellence, mathematics, men, purity, remedies, respect, tennis, understanding, and wit

In the mathematics I can report no deficience, except that it be that men do not sufficiently understand the excellent use of the pure mathematics, in that they do remedy and cure many defects in the wit and faculties intellectual. For if the wit be too dull, they sharpen it; if too wandering, they fix it; if too inherent in the sense, they abstract it. So that as tennis is a game of no use in itself, but of great use in respect it maketh a quick eye and a body ready to put itself into all postures; so in the mathematics, that use which is collateral and intervenient is no less worthy than that which is principal and intended.

Roger Bacon (c. 1214 - c. 1294)

Source: John Fauvel and Jeremy Gray (eds.) A History of Mathematics: A Reader, Sheridan House, 1987.

Contributed by: Zaady

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