socrates: we dismiss our thought without notice because it is ours

divine postman: in every work of genius we recognize our own rejected thoughts

xenophon: they come back to us with a certain alienated majesty

divine postman: great works of art have no more affecting lesson for us than this

diogenes: every great man and woman knew who they were, and their work reflected their thinking

divine postman: all men flock to them because they believed in their natural genius

michelangelo: when money does not bring joy to many it is waste

divine postman: and that which is earned through low means does not last

titian: it is the spirit of giving that can only bring us joy

divine postman: in proportion to our giving so will be our receiving

thoreau: the life of money-making is a very constrained kind of life, it allows no room for leisure, which is what truly makes us rich

divine postman: for us to be rich externally, we must first be rich spiritually

socrates: it seems the mass of man have decided to change the order of things, such fools

divine postman: they seek to make a change from the outside in

xenophon water can never run uphill, nature has prescribed her divine laws that man must follow

divine postman: it is the soul that we need to worship

diogenes: we write poetry with our lives as all things are manifested from within

divine postman: many will wish for your downfall when you remain upright in your convictions

michelangelo: pay no heed to the winds of the multitude their affections come and go like the newspaper

divine postman: they think the shopping mall is the louvre never drinking from the immortal waters within

titian: the poet has no business in their rituals he must drink his water from a wooden bowl

divine postman: it is only he that lives and thus must befriend the perfect silence

thoreau: we must abide by our spontaneous impression with good-humoured infelxibility when the whole cry of voices is on the other side

divine postman: people wish for things that they will not know what to do with them

socrates: the vessel must first be prepared through suffering for all the abundant joy it will contain

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