„A man and his land make a man and his creed.“

"A Saxon Song" (1923)
Variante: A man and his loves make a man and his life.

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James Anthony Froude photo
Orson Scott Card photo
Caitlín R. Kiernan photo
Clarence Darrow photo
Edgar Guest photo
Orson Scott Card photo
Ralph Waldo Emerson photo

„Nature magically suits the man to his fortunes, by making these the fruit of his character.“

—  Ralph Waldo Emerson American philosopher, essayist, and poet 1803 - 1882

1860s, The Conduct of Life (1860)

William Saroyan photo
Ludwig Feuerbach photo

„God did not, as the Bible says, make man in His image; on the contrary man, as I have shown in The Essence of Christianity, made God in his image.“

—  Ludwig Feuerbach German philosopher and anthropologist 1804 - 1872

Lecture XX, see [Lectures on the Essence of Religion, Harper & Row, New York, 1967, 187, Transl. Ralph Manheim] German: [Vorlesungen über das Wesen der Religion, Wigand, Leipzig, 1851, 241]
Lectures on the Essence of Religion http://www.marxists.org/reference/archive/feuerbach/works/lectures/index.htm (1851)

Thomas Wolfe photo
John Hall photo

„The minister is to be a live man, a real man, a true man, a simple man, great in his love, great in his life, great in his work, great in his simplicity, great in his gentleness.“

—  John Hall Presbyterian pastor from Northern Ireland in New York, died 1898 1829 - 1898

Fonte: Dictionary of Burning Words of Brilliant Writers (1895), P. 411.

Alice Moore Hubbard photo

„Ingersoll knew that he must make his appeal to man's brain.“

—  Alice Moore Hubbard American activist 1861 - 1915

An American Bible (1912)
Contexto: Robert Ingersoll was humorist, iconoclast and lover of humanity.
It is said that the difference between man and the lower animals is that man has the ability to laugh.
When you laugh you relax, and when you relax you give freedom to muscles, nerves and brain-cells. Man seldom has use of his reason when his brain is tense. The sense of humor makes a condition where reason can act.
Ingersoll knew that he must make his appeal to man's brain.

Marcus Tullius Cicero photo
James Joyce photo
Albert Camus photo

„Translation: A man defines himself by his make-believe as well as by his sincere impulses.“

—  Albert Camus, livro The Myth of Sisyphus

Un homme se définit aussi bien par ses comédies que par ses élans sincères.
The Myth of Sisyphus (1942), An Absurd Reasoning

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“