„Hope does not leave without being given permission.“

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„It is only for those without hope that hope is given.“

—  Walter Benjamin German literary critic, philosopher and social critic (1892-1940) 1892 - 1940

Diogenes Laërtius photo

„One ought to seek out virtue for its own sake, without being influenced by fear or hope, or by any external influence. Moreover, that in that does happiness consist.“

—  Diogenes Laërtius biographer of ancient Greek philosophers 180 - 240

Zeno, 53.
The Lives and Opinions of Eminent Philosophers (c. 200 A.D.), Book 7: The Stoics

Jürgen Moltmann photo
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„War is just when it is necessary; arms are permissible when there is no hope except in arms.“

—  Niccolo Machiavelli, livro O Príncipe

This is a quotation of Titus Livius IX:1 iustum enim est bellum quibus necessarium, et pia arma ubi nulla in armis spes est) that Machiavelli uses in Ch. 24 of Discourses on Livy; Machiavelli similarly writes that "The justice of the cause is conspicuous; for that war is just which is necessary, and those arms are sacred from which we derive our only hope." (The Prince, Ch. 26)

Roland Barthes photo
P. J. O'Rourke photo
Geronimo photo
Elizabeth Strout photo
Glenn Beck photo
Max Frisch photo

„What hope have you know given up?“

—  Max Frisch Swiss playwright and novelist 1911 - 1991

Sketchbook 1966-1977

Premchand photo
Robert Todd Carroll photo
Jorge Luis Borges photo

„If Dahlmann was without hope, he was also without fear.“

—  Jorge Luis Borges, livro Ficciones

"The South"
Ficciones (1944)
Contexto: If Dahlmann was without hope, he was also without fear. As he crossed the threshold, he felt that to die in a knife fight, under the open sky, and going forward to the attack, would have been a liberation, a joy, and a festive occasion, on the first night in the sanitarium, when they stuck him with the needle. He felt that if he had been able to choose, then, or to dream his death, this would have been the death he would have chosen or dreamt. Firmly clutching his knife, which he perhaps would not know how to wield, Dahlmann went out into the plain.

Mikhail Lermontov photo
Thomas Campbell photo

„Cease, every joy, to glimmer on my mind,
But leave, oh! leave the light of Hope behind!“

—  Thomas Campbell British writer 1777 - 1844

Part II, line 375
Pleasures of Hope (1799)
Contexto: Cease, every joy, to glimmer on my mind,
But leave, oh! leave the light of Hope behind!
What though my wingèd hours of bliss have been
Like angels visits, few and far between.

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