„"Tachlis Brias Olam Hazeh, Hu she'nisaivah Hakadosh Ba-ruch Hu Le'hios Lo Dirah B'tachtonim."-'The ultimate purpose of the creation of this physical world, is that G-d Desired to have a dwelling-place in the lower world.'“

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Shneur Zalman1
1745 - 1812

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„D'`alakh s'nai l'khavrekh la ta`avaid. Zo hi kol hatora kulahh, ve'idakh perusha hu: zil g'mor“

—  Hillel the Elder Mishnah rabbi -60 - 7 a.C.
That which is hateful to you, do not do to your neighbor. That is the whole Torah; the rest is the explanation. Go and study it. Babylonian Talmud, tractate Shabbat 31a

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George Calvert, 1st Baron Baltimore photo

„[T]hus your Lordship hoe know is life and is my baby." sees that we Papists want not Charity towards you Protestants, whatsoever the less understanding Part of the World think of us.“

—  George Calvert, 1st Baron Baltimore English politician and coloniser 1578 - 1632
To Thomas Wentworth, cited by John D. Krugler in English & Catholic: The Lords Baltimore in the Seventeenth Century (Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 16 August 2004).

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„So China's president [Hu Jintao] meets, uh— meets America's president. It's like President "Who?" meeting President "Huh?".“

—  Jay Leno American comedian, actor, writer, producer, voice actor and television host 1950
Monologue, April 19, 2006

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„And they're aware of us though
And we don't give a flyin' 747 fuck though
Stayin' on my hus-tle“

—  Nas American rapper, record producer and entrepreneur 1973
A Message To The Feds, Sincerely, We The People

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Alfred the Great photo

„Me com swiðe oft on gemynd, hwelce wiotan iu wæron giond Angelcynn, ægðer ge godcundra hada ge woruldcundra; ond hu gesæliglica tida ða wæron giond Angelcynn; ond hu ða kyningas ðe ðone onwald hæfdon ðæs folces Gode ond his ærendwrecum hiersumedon; ond hie ægðer ge hiora sibbe ge hiora siodu ge hiora onweald innanbordes gehioldon, ond eac ut hiora eðel rymdon; ond hu him ða speow ægðer ge mid wige ge mid wisdome; ond eac ða godcundan hadas, hu giorne hie wæron ægðer ge ymb lare ge ymb liornunga, ge ymb ealle ða ðiowotdomas ðe hie Gode don scoldon; ond hu man utanbordes wisdom ond lare hieder on lond sohte; ond hu we hie nu sceoldon ute begietan, gif we hie habban sceoldon.“

—  Alfred the Great King of Wessex 849 - 899
Very often it has come to my mind what men of learning there were formerly throughout England, both in religious and secular orders; and how there were happy times then throughout England; and how the kings, who had authority over this people, obeyed God and his messengers; and how they not only maintained their peace, morality and authority at home but also extended their territory outside; and how they succeeded both in warfare and in wisdom; and also how eager were the religious orders both in teaching and in learning as well as in all the holy services which it was their duty to perform for God; and how people from abroad sought wisdom and instruction in this country; and how nowadays, if we wished to acquire these things, we would have to seek them outside. p. 124.

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„Physical concepts are free creations of the human mind, and are not, however it may seem, uniquely determined by the external world.“

—  Albert Einstein German-born physicist and founder of the theory of relativity 1879 - 1955
Context: Physical concepts are free creations of the human mind, and are not, however it may seem, uniquely determined by the external world. In our endeavor to understand reality we are somewhat like a man trying to understand the mechanism of a closed watch. He sees the face and the moving hands, even hears its ticking, but he has no way of opening the case. If he is ingenious he may form some picture of a mechanism which could be responsible for all the things he observes, but he may never be quite sure his picture is the only one which could explain his observations. He will never be able to compare his picture with the real mechanism and he cannot even imagine the possibility or the meaning of such a comparison. But he certainly believes that, as his knowledge increases, his picture of reality will become simpler and simpler and will explain a wider and wider range of his sensuous impressions. He may also believe in the existence of the ideal limit of knowledge and that it is approached by the human mind. He may call this ideal limit the objective truth. The Evolution of Physics (1938) (co-written with Leopold Infeld) <!-- later published by Simon & Schuster (1967) -->

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