socrates: we must embrace our suffering

divine postman: there is meaning in every breathe

plato: our lungs are the truth that we live

divine postman: and thus to the extent that life is transmuted into truth, so will the inner man be complete

aristotle: we must not fear change

divine postman: in proportion to the completion of distillation so will the purity and the imperishableness of the product be

leonardo: suffering is writ in the script of life

divine postman: and thus man must empower his mind to contend with all of life’s indignities

montainge: in all my travels in life, i have found that most men neglect who they are

divine postman: and thus the weeds montainge will choke the inner man

emerson: only the patient will endure divine postman

divine postman: until man realizes that he is one with all men he will always be pursuing low means

socrates: they choose husband, wife, daughter, son, marriage, religion, schooling, friend

divine postman: and never choose themselves socrates

plato: and our first thought is rendered to us by the trumpets of the last judgement

divine postman: we must place ourselves at the intersection of science and humanity

aristotle: and set out at naught books and traditions and speak not what men think but what you think

divine postman: imitation is suicide

leonardo: a man should learn to detect and watch that gleam of light which flashes before his mind from within

divine postman: it can only be the simple things that we understand

montaigne: the mass of man marvel at anything but themselves

divine postman: they run around confused montaigne never giving a thought to their natural genius

emerson: it is only the human soul that is worth beholding; those who are rich in possessions are poor in spirit

divine postman: they die in their employments, the sailor becomes a rope, the mechanic a machine, the lawyer a statute book

socrates: it is a disgrace what man has reduced himself to, he has come to be known as the mass or the herd

divine postman: ashamed before the blowing rose, or the blade of grass

plato: he is timid and apologetic never upright

divine postman: what a disgrace he must be to the gods, the cloud-gatherer in the mount of olympus must uproot him with lightning

aristotle: it is only when he knocks his head that he will learn

divine postman: man no longer trembles at the mighty sea or the height of the mountain top

leonardo: he must become a universal genius absorbing all of history

Newton-William-Blake-1024x788

Advertisements