By Tryon Edwards
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Additional resources for A DICTIONARY OF THOUGHTS
W *S. $t bo To have in to IM* at onoo Millartl. It is by atttimpting to reach tho top at a single leap, that BO much misery ig o&uttod in the world. Cabtett. Ambition has one heel nailed in well, though she stretch her fingers to touch the heavens. Lilly. Ambition thinks no face 00 beautiful, ** that which looks from under a crown, -tfir P. Sidney. r I oka behind it. Seneca. Ambition makes tho name nilatako concerning power, that avarice makeB a to wealth. She btjghiH by accumulatitifc it ** a moans to happiness, and tlnlHlieu bv (ConCotton tinuing to accumulate ib a an end.
By that sin angels How then can man, the image of his Maker, hope to win by it IShakespeare. Ambition often puts men upon doing the meanest offices so climbing is performed in the same posture as creeping. Swift. As dogs in a wheel, or squirrels in a cage, ambitious men still climb and climb, with great labor and incessant anxiety, but never reach the top. Burton. fell. : Ambition is a lust that is never quenched, but grows more inflamed and madder by enjoyment. Otway, The noblest spirit is most strongly attracted by the love of glory.
It is not movement that destroys the machinery, but JET. W. Beech&r. Worry not about the possible friction. troubles of the future they come, you are but to and their adding weight ; anticipating ami if they do not come, your worry is useless ; and in either case it is weak and in vain, and a distrust of God's providence. ; for if Tryon Edwards. Let us be of good cheer, remembering that the misfortunes hardest to bear are those which never come. J. 12. Lowell. Anxiety is the poison of human life ; the of many sins and of more miseries.