„Let no cobler go beyond his last.“

—  Sir John Bayley, 1st Baronet, 1 St. Tr. (N. S.) 282; invoking Pliny the Elder: "Let the cobler stick to his last".
Sir John Bayley, 1st Baronet21
British judge 1763 - 1841
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„“When was the last time you set your mind to wandering beyond today to imagine a brighter tomorrow? Let your mind go, dream a little, and you might just discover that anything is possible.”“

—  Don Soderquist 1934 - 2016
Don Soderquist “ The Wal-Mart Way: The Inside Story of the Success of the World's Largest Company https://books.google.com/books?id=mIxwVLXdyjQC&lpg=PR9&dq=Don%20Soderquist&pg=PR9#v=onepage&q=Don%20Soderquist&f=false, Thomas Nelson, April 2005, p. 107.

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„By letting it go it all gets done. The world is won by those who let it go. But when you try and try, the world is beyond the winning.“

—  Laozi semi-legendary Chinese figure, attributed to the 6th century, regarded as the author of the Tao Te Ching and founder ... -604
Ch. 48, as translated by Raymond B. Blakney (1955)

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„No man's knowledge here can go beyond his experience.“

—  John Locke English philosopher and physician 1632 - 1704
Book II, Ch. 1, sec. 19

„We would try by any means
To reach the limits of ourselves, to reach beyond ourselves,
To let go the means, to wake.“

—  Muriel Rukeyser poet and political activist 1913 - 1980
Context: We would try to imagine them, try to find each other, To construct peace, to make love, to reconcile Waking with sleeping, ourselves with each other, Ourselves with ourselves. We would try by any means To reach the limits of ourselves, to reach beyond ourselves, To let go the means, to wake. "Poem" — these lines are among those quoted on the The Pacifist Memorial http://www.peaceabbey.org/memorial/memorial.htm

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„Who wants to go beyond the Bojador
Must go beyond pain.“

—  Fernando Pessoa Portuguese poet, writer, literary critic, translator, publisher and philosopher 1888 - 1935
Original: Quem quer passar além do Bojador Tem que passar além da dor. Poem "Mar Português", Verses 9-10

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„Let every man in mankind's frailty
Consider his last day; and let none
Presume on his good fortune until he find
Life, at his death, a memory without pain.“

—  Sophocles ancient Greek tragedian -496 - -406 a.C.
Variant: Look upon him, O my Thebans, on your king, the child of fame! This mighty man, this Œdipus the lore far-famed could guess, And envy from each Theban won, so great his lordliness— Lo to what a surge of sorrow and confusion hath he come! Let us call no mortal happy till our eyes have seen the doom And the death-day come upon him—till, unharassed by mischance, He pass the bound of mortal life, the goal of ordinance. [ Tr. E. D. A. Morshead http://books.google.com/books?id=i7wXAAAAYAAJ (1885)] Variant: People of Thebes, my countrymen, look on Oedipus. He solved the famous riddle, with his brilliance, he rose to power, a man beyond all power. Who could behold his greatness without envy? Now what a black sea of terror has overwhelmed him. Now as we keep our watch and wait the final day, count no man happy till he dies, free of pain at last. [quoted by Thomas Cahill in Sailing the Wine-Dark Sea] Line 1529, Choragos.

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Alfred, Lord Tennyson photo
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„Let each man have the wit to go his own way.“

—  Propertius Latin elegiac poet -47 - -14 a.C.
II, xxv, 38.

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