Creation Of Man Quotes by David Ogilvy, Henry B. Eyring, Henry Miller, Lytton Strachey, Christopher Morley, Andre Gide and many others.
Many of the greatest creations of man have been inspired by the desire to make money…If Oxford undergraduates were paid for their work, I would have performed miracles of scholarship and become Regius Professor of Modern History.
At the creation of man and woman, unity for them in marriage was not given as hope; it was a command! ‘Therefore shall a man leave his father and his mother, and shall cleave unto his wife: and they shall be one flesh
In the beginning was the Word. Man acts it out. He is the act, not the actor.
Perhaps of all the creations of man language is the most astonishing.
God made man merely to hear some praise of what he’d done on those Five Days.
The loveliest creations of men are persistently painful. What would be the description of happiness? Nothing, except what prepares and then what destroys it.
The entire so-called history of the world is nothing but the creation of man through human labor.
In dreams and visions lie the greatest creations of man, for on them rests no yoke of line or hue.
The pretence that numbers are not the humble creation of man, but are the exacting language of the Universe and therefore possess the secret of all things, is comforting, terrifying and mesmeric.
The world of books is the most remarkable creation of man.
Geology differs as widely from cosmogony, as speculations concerning the creation of man differ from history.
The Great Work is, before all things, the creation of man by himself, that is to say, the full and entire conquest of his faculties and his future; it is especially the perfect emancipation of his will.
The State has no more existence than gods and devils have. They are equally the reflex and creation of man, for man, the individual, is the only reality. The State is but the shadow of man, the shadow of his opaqueness, of his ignorance and fear.
We have seen when the earth had to be prepared for the habitation of man, a veil, as it were, of intermediate being was spread between him and its darkness, in which were joined in a subdued measure, the stability and insensibility of the earth, and the passion and perishing of mankind.
Art is the need to create; but in its essence, immense and universal, it is impatient of working with lame or tied hands, and of making cripples and monsters, such as all pictures and statues are. Nothing less than the creation of man and nature is its end.