- Visit Dr. Mardy's iWise Blog
I'm the man of the hour, the man with the power, too sweet to be sour.... Video
please visit iWise home of
' name="embed_code" id="embed_code"/>
Every sweet has its sour; every evil its good.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
Sour, sweet, bitter, pungent, all must be tasted.
I'm the man of the hour, the man with the power, too sweet to be sour.
Graham, Billy (wrestler)
That prayer has great power which a person makes with all his might. It makes a sour heart sweet, a sad heart merry, a poor heart rich, a foolish heart wise, a timid heart brave, a sick heart well, a blind heart full of sight, a cold heart ardent. It draws down the great God into the little heart; it drives the hungry soul up into the fullness of God; it brings together two lovers, God and the soul, in a wondrous place where they speak much of love.
Magheburg, Mechthild of
Sweet food of sweetly uttered knowledge.
Sir Philip Sidney
Forget the past and live the present hour.
Bolton, Sarah Knowles
Each day is a special gift from God, and while life may not always be fair, you must never allow the pains, hurdles, and handicaps of the moment to poison your attitude and plans for yourself and your future. You can never win when you wear the ugly cloak of self-pity, and the sour sound of whining will certainly frighten away any opportunity for success. Never again. There is a better way.
I'm trying to do the best I can. I'm not concerned with tomorrow, but with what goes on today.
I have a new philosophy. I'm only going to dread one day at a time.
Schulz, Charles M.
You think it a great triumph to make the sun draw brown landscapes for you! That was also a discovery, and some day may be useful. But the sun had drawn landscapes before for you, not in brown, but in green, and blue, and all imaginable colours, here in England. Not one of you ever looked at them, then; not one of you cares for the loss of them, now, when you have shut the sun out with smoke, so that he can draw nothing more, except brown blots through a hole in a box. There was a rocky valley between Buxton and Bakewell, once upon a time, divine as the vale of Tempe; you might have seen the Gods there morning and evening, â€” Apollo and all the sweet Muses of the Light â€” walking in fair procession on the lawns of it, and to and fro among the pinnacles of its crags. You cared neither for Gods nor grass, but for cash (which you did not know the way to get); you thought you could get it by what the Times calls "Railroad Enterprise." You Enterprised a Railroad through the valley â€” you blasted its rocks away, heaped thousands of tons of shale into its lovely stream. The valley is gone, and the gods with it; and now, every fool in Buxton can be at Bakewell in half-an-hour, and every fool in Bakewell at Buxton; which you think a lucrative process of exchange â€” you Fools Everywhere.
Remaining character count: 500
Share This Video
with your friends:
Type in an email address:
Embed This Video
please visit iWise home of