Henry

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+ 284 If you think you can do a thing or think you can't do a thing, you're right. Henry Ford


+ 373 Obstacles are those frightful things you see when you take your eyes off your goal. Henry Ford


+ 320 Don't find fault, find a remedy. Henry Ford


+ 323 My best friend is the one who brings out the best in me. Henry Ford


+ 325 Quality means doing it right when no one is looking. Henry Ford


+ 383 Before everything else, getting ready is the secret of success. Henry Ford


+ 355 As we advance in life we learn the limits of our abilities. Henry Ford


+ 344 There are no big problems, there are just a lot of little problems. Henry Ford


+ 506 Nothing is particularly hard if you divide it into small jobs. Henry Ford


+ 375 Whatever you have, you must either use or lose. Henry Ford


+ 353 Coming together is a beginning; keeping together is progress; working together is success. Henry Ford


+ 386 Pride slays thanksgiving, but a humble mind is the soil out of which thanks naturally grow. A proud man is seldom a grateful man, for he never thinks he gets as much as he deserves. Henry Ward Beecher


+ 366 Pride defeats its own end, by bringing the man who seeks esteem and reverence into contempt. Henry Bolingbroke


+ 341 Political leaders are never leaders. For leaders we have to look to the Awakeners! Lao Tse, Buddha, Socrates, Jesus, Milarepa, Gurdjiev, Krishnamurti. Henry Miller


+ 285 The strongest of all governments is that which is most free. William Henry Harrison


+ 263 The only legitimate right to govern is an express grant of power from the governed. William Henry Harrison


+ 294 Sir, I wish you to understand the true principles of the government. I wish them carried out. I ask nothing more. William Henry Harrison


+ 328 During my whole political life, I have loved and revered (Henry Clay) as a teacher and leader. Abraham Lincoln


+ 341 By sheer force of moral purpose, by clarity of perception, by mastery of detail and benign manipulation of men, he had become, as Henry Adams admiringly wrote him, "the best herder of Emperors since Napoleon. ~ Edmund Morris


+ 249 None are so old as those who have outlived enthusiasm. Henry David Thoreau


+ 221 None are so old as those who have outlived enthusiasm. Henry David Thoreau


+ 316 Enthusiasm is the yeast that makes your hopes shine to the stars. Enthusiasm is the sparkle in your eyes, the swing in your gait. The grip of your hand, the irresistible surge of will and energy to execute your ideas. Henry Ford


+ 291 Back of every creation, supporting it like an arch, is faith. Enthusiasm is nothing: it comes and goes. But if one believes, then miracles occur. Henry Miller


+ 339 There was nothing in all Douglas's powerful effort that appealed to the higher instincts of human nature, while Lincoln always touched sympathetic cords. Lincoln's speech excited and sustained the enthusiasm of his audience to the end. Henry Villard


+ 316 At this period the enthusiasm of the amateur was fast giving way to a more steady commercial instinct, and I let no opportunity slip of improving my position, but I felt that I was still labouring under the disadvantage of not having acquired some technical profession. Henry Bessemer


+ 338 Time is too slow for those who wait, too swift for those who fear, too long for those who grieve, too short for those who rejoice, but for those who love, time is eternity. Henry Van Dyke


+ 325 The one thing we can never get enough of is love. And the one thing we never give enough is love. Henry Miller


+ 395 The one thing we can never get enough of is love. And the one thing we never give enough is love. Henry Miller


+ 385 There is no remedy for love but to love more. Henry David Thoreau


+ 368 You will find as you look back upon your life that the moments when you have truly lived are the moments when you have done things in the spirit of love. Henry Drummond


+ 318 It is difficult to know at what moment love begins; it is less difficult to know that it has begun. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow


+ 313 To love abundantly is to live abundantly, and to love forever is to live forever. Henry Drummond


+ 254 Coming together is a beginning; keeping together is progress; working together is success. Henry Ford


+ 246 Flowers are the sweetest things God ever made and forgot to put a soul into. Henry Ward Beecher


+ 228 The best thing one can do when it's raining is to let it rain. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow


+ 229 Art is man's expression of his joy in labor. Henry A. Kissinger


+ 246 An idealist is a person who helps other people to be prosperous. Henry Ford


+ 297 It's not what you look at that matters, it's what you see. Henry David Thoreau


+ 280 Coming together is a beginning. Keeping together is progress. Working together is success. Henry Ford


+ 301 This world is but a canvas to our imaginations. Henry David Thoreau


+ 270 Success usually comes to those who are too busy to be looking for it. Henry David Thoreau


+ 211 Don’t find fault. Find a remedy. Henry Ford


+ 191 Writing is its own reward. Henry Miller


+ 324 If you have built castles in the air, your work need not be lost; that is where they should be. Now put foundations under them. Henry David Thoreau


+ 253 Great is the art of beginning, but greater is the art of ending. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow


+ 264 A person without a sense of humor is like a wagon without springs, jolted by every pebble in the road. Henry Ward Beecher


+ 291 A fundamental conclusion of the new physics also acknowledges that the observer creates the reality. As observers, we are personally involved with the creation of our own reality. Physicists are being forced to admit that the universe is a “mental” construction. Pioneering physicist Sir James Jeans wrote: “The stream of knowledge is heading toward a non-mechanical reality; the universe begins to look more like a great thought than like a great machine. Mind no longer appears to be an accidental intruder into the realm of matter, we ought rather hail it as the creator and governor of the realm of matter. Get over it, and accept the inarguable conclusion. The universe is immaterial-mental and spiritual. (R.C. Henry, “The Mental Universe” ; Nature 436:29,2005)


+ 231 The only real mistake is the one from which we learn nothing. Henry Ford


+ 284 Love keeps the cold out better than a cloak. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow


+ 183 Our character is our will; for what we will we are. Henry Edward Manning


+ 89 Coming together is a beginning; keeping together is progress; working together is success. Henry Ford


+ 86 It's not what you look at that matters, it's what you see. Henry David Thoreau


+ 91 It's not what you look at that matters, it's what you see. Henry David Thoreau


+ 107 Obstacles are those frightful things you see when you take your eyes off your goal. Henry Ford


+ 118 The Boer War occurred 37 years ago. Boer means farmer. Many criticized a great power like Britain for trying to wipe out the Boers. Upon making inquiry, I found all the gold and diamond mines of South Africa were owned by Jews; that Rothschild controlled gold; Samuels controlled silver, Baum controlled other mining, and Moses controlled base metals. Anything these people touch they inevitably pollute. Henry Hamilton Beamish


+ 111 Why should not Africa give to the world its Black Rockefeller, Rothschild and Henry Ford? Now is the opportunity. Now is the chance for every Negro to make every effort toward a commercial, industrial standard that will make us comparable with the successful business men of other races. Marcus Garvey


+ 104 Young love is a flame; very pretty, often very hot and fierce, but still only light and flickering. The love of the older and disciplined heart is as coals, deep-burning, unquenchable. Henry Ward Beecher


+ 80 Time is too slow for those who wait, too swift for those who fear, too long for those who grieve, too short for those who rejoice, but for those who love, time is eternity. Henry van Dyke


+ 131 “What are the dead, anyway, but waves and energy? Light shining from a dead star? That, by the way, is a phrase of Julian's. I remember it from a lecture of his on the Iliad, when Patroklos appears to Achilles in a dream. There is a very moving passage where Achilles overjoyed at the sight of the apparition – tries to throw his arms around the ghost of his old friend, and it vanishes. The dead appear to us in dreams, said Julian, because that's the only way they can make us see them; what we see is only a projection, beamed from a great distance, light shining at us from a dead star… Which reminds me, by the way, of a dream I had a couple of weeks ago. I found myself in a strange deserted city – an old city, like London – underpopulated by war or disease. It was night; the streets were dark, bombed-out, abandoned. For a long time, I wandered aimlessly – past ruined parks, blasted statuary, vacant lots overgrown with weeds and collapsed apartment houses with rusted girders poking out of their sides like ribs. But here and there, interspersed among the desolate shells of the heavy old public buildings, I began to see new buildings, too, which were connected by futuristic walkways lit from beneath. Long, cool perspectives of modern architecture, rising phosphorescent and eerie from the rubble. I went inside one of these new buildings. It was like a laboratory, maybe, or a museum. My footsteps echoed on the tile floors.There was a cluster of men, all smoking pipes, gathered around an exhibit in a glass case that gleamed in the dim light and lit their faces ghoulishly from below. I drew nearer. In the case was a machine revolving slowly on a turntable, a machine with metal parts that slid in and out and collapsed in upon themselves to form new images. An Inca temple… click click click… the Pyramids… the Parthenon. History passing beneath my very eyes, changing every moment. 'I thought I'd find you here,' said a voice at my elbow. It was Henry. His gaze was steady and impassive in the dim light. Above his ear, beneath the wire stem of his spectacles, I could just make out the powder burn and the dark hole in his right temple. I was glad to see him, though not exactly surprised. 'You know,' I said to him, 'everybody is saying that you're dead.' He stared down at the machine. The Colosseum… click click click… the Pantheon. 'I'm not dead,' he said. 'I'm only having a bit of trouble with my passport.' 'What?' He cleared his throat. 'My movements are restricted,' he said. 'I no longer have the ability to travel as freely as I would like.' Hagia Sophia. St. Mark's, in Venice. 'What is this place?' I asked him. 'That information is classified, I'm afraid.' 1 looked around curiously. It seemed that I was the only visitor. 'Is it open to the public?' I said. 'Not generally, no.' I looked at him. There was so much I wanted to ask him, so much I wanted to say; but somehow I knew there wasn't time and even if there was, that it was all, somehow, beside the point. 'Are you happy here?' I said at last. He considered this for a moment. 'Not particularly,' he said. 'But you're not very happy where you are, either.' St. Basil's, in Moscow. Chartres. Salisbury and Amiens. He glanced at his watch. 'I hope you'll excuse me,' he said, 'but I'm late for an appointment.' He turned from me and walked away. I watched his back receding down the long, gleaming hall.” ? Donna Tartt, The Secret History