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The Frictionary # 795

Here is another page taken from The Frictionary:

7486. Antiquity is the aristocracy of history. (Alexandre Dumas)

7487. Rubs lather into his cheeks
and then with a razor
shaves the wolf from his Face. (Ester Naomi Perquin)

7488. If you are too much like myself, what shall I learn of you, or you of me? (Mary Oliver)

7489. Liberty, equality, fraternity: the names of three beautiful ladies, baptized in France but who are living abroad. (Guy Dupréhault)

7490. A single Clock works only as long as it refers (...) to other clocks around it. (Alan Burdick)

7491. Truth is sometimes like a toothbrush, and you only share that with people you really trust. (Will Sharpe)

7492. They say money can't buy love, except for certain marriages. (Réjean Lévesque)

7493. The moment is not properly an atom of time but an atom of eternity. (Søren Kierkegaard)

7394. What does the blind man say when you hand him some sandpaper? -"It's written quite tight." (?)

7395. The fears you don't face, become your limits. (Robin Sharma)

That's all for this edition of The Frictionary. Your comments and suggestions are welcome, but commercial links will be rejected. Subscribe and receive this free weekly blog in your in-box. Have a great week!



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The Frictionary # 795

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