Quotes by Euripides
I sacrifice to no god save myself — And to my belly, greatest of deities.
I hold that mortal foolish who strives against the stress of necessity.
In case of dissension, never dare to judge till you've heard the other side.
O lady, nobility is thine, and thy form is the reflection of thy nature!
Cleverness is not wisdom. And not to think mortal thoughts is to see few days.
There is in the worst of fortune the best of chances for a happy change.
Leave no stone unturned.
Slow but sure moves the might of the gods.
It is said that gifts persuade even the gods.
Sweet is the remembrance of troubles when you are in safety.
I care for riches, to make gifts
To friends, or lead a sick man back to health
With ease and plenty. Else small aid is wealth
For daily gladness; once a man be done
With hunger, rich and poor are all as one.
Waste not fresh tears over old griefs.
I begin by taking. I shall find scholars later to demonstrate my perfect right.
Chance fights ever on the side of the prudent.
Where two discourse, if the one's anger rise,
The man who lets the contest fall is wise.
Humility, a sense of reverence before the sons of heaven — of all the prizes that a mortal man might win, these, I say, are wisest; these are best.
God helps him who strives hard.
Cowards do not count in battle; they are there, but not in it.
Events will take their course, it is no good of being angry at them; he is happiest who wisely turns them to the best account.
Good slaves are concerned by the adversities of their masters
Every man is like the company he wont to keep.
When good men die their goodness does not perish,
But lives though they are gone. As for the bad,
All that was theirs dies and is buried with them.
The fountains of sacred rivers flow upwards.
Time will explain it all. He is a talker, and needs no questioning before he speaks.
Talk sense to a fool and he calls you foolish.
The company of just and righteous men is better than wealth and a rich estate.
A coward turns away, but a brave man's choice is danger.
There is nothing more hostile to a city that a tyrant, under whom in the first and chiefest place, there are not laws in common, but one man, keeping the law himself to himself, has the sway, and this is no longer equal.
Authority is never without hate.
Slight not what 's near through aiming at what's far.
A bad beginning makes a bad ending.
I think,
Some shrewd man first, a man in judgment wise,
Found for mortals the fear of gods,
Thereby to frighten the wicked should they
Even act or speak or scheme in secret.
Nothing has more strength than dire necessity.
This is slavery, not to speak one's thought.
Euripides's Biography
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