A man - be the heavens ever praised! - is sufficient for himself. Carlyle
A man - poet, prophet, or whatever he may be - readily persuades himself of his right to all the worship that is voluntarily tendered. Hawthorne
A man advanced in years, that thinks fit to look back upon his former life, and call that only life which was passed with satisfaction and enjoyment, excluding all parts which were not pleasant to him, will find himself very young, if not in his infancy. Steele
A man af straw is worth a woman of gold.
A man after death is not a natural but a spiritual man; nevertheless he still appears in all respects like himself. Swedenborg
A man among children will be long a child, a child among men will be soon a man.
A man among children will be long a child.
A man apt to promise is apt to forget.
A man as he manages himself, may die old at thirty or be young at eighty.
A man assaulted is half taken.
A man at five may be a fool at fifteen.
A man at sixteen will prove a child at sixty.
A man at thirty must be either a fool or a physician.
A man becomes a scholar by questioning.
A man becomes learned by asking questions.
A man by tumbling his thoughts, and forming them into expressions, gives them a new fermentation, which works them into a finer body. Jeremy Collier
A man can bear a world's contempt when he has that within which says he's worthy. When he contemns himself, there burns the hell. Alexander Smith
A man can die but once. [Hebrews 9:27]
A man can die but once. Shakespeare
A man can do no more than he can.
A man can do without his own approbation in much society, but he must make great exertions to gain it when he lives alone. Sydney Smith
A man can fail many times, but he isn't a failure until he begins to blame somebody else.
A man can keep another person's secret better than his own; a woman, on the contrary, keeps her secret though she blabs all others. La Bruyère
A man can know nothing of mankind without knowing something of himself.
A man can no more be a Christian without facing evil and conquering it than he can be a soldier without going to battle, facing the cannon's mouth, and encountering the enemy in the field. Chapin
A man can no more make a safe use of wealth without reason than he can of a horse without a bridle. Socrates
A man can only die once.
A man cannot be cheerful and good-natured unless he is also honest; which is not to be said of sadness. Steele
A man cannot be known unless he gets angry.
A man cannot be said to succeed in this life who does not satisfy one friend. Thoreau
A man cannot give what he hasn't got.
A man cannot learn to be wise any more than he can learn to be handsome. H. W. Shaw
A man cannot leave a better legacy to the world than a well educated family.
A man cannot leave his wisdom or his experience to his heirs.
A man cannot live by air.
A man cannot live by the air.
A man cannot possess anything that is better than a good wife, or anything that is worse than a bad one. Simonides.
A man cannot practise sin and be a good citizen. Burke says very truly: 'Whatever disunites man from God disunites man from man.' Chapin
A man cannot spin and reel at the same time.
A man cannot whistle and drink at the same time.
A man comes from the dust and in the dust he will end' - and in the meantime it is good to drink vodka. Yiddish] "Odem yesode meofe vesofe leofe," beyno - lveyno iz gut a trink bronfn.
A man conversing in earnest, if he watch his intellectual processes, will find that a material image, more or less luminous, arises in his mind, contemporaneous with every thought, which furnishes the vestment of the thought. Hence, good writing and brilliant discourse are perpetual allegories. Emerson
A man convinced against his will, Is of the some opinion still. Samuel Butler
A man deep wounded may feel too much pain to feel much anger. George Eliot
A man defines his standing at the court of chastity by his views of women. Alcott
A man dies as often as he loses his friends. Bacon
A man dishonored is worse than dead. Cervantes
A man does not live a hundred years, yet he worries enough for a thousand.
A man does not necessarily sin who does that which our reason and our conscience condemn. J. G. Holland
A man does not plant a tree for himself; he plants it for posterity. Alexander Smith, Dreamthorp, 2