Fama crescit eundo. de] Das Gerücht wächst, indem es sich verbreitet. / Ein Gerücht wächst dadurch, dass es umhergeht. en] The rumor grows traveling.
Fama de justiça é coragem e intrepidez de julgamento, mas o temor do infortúnio é limite da injustiça. Autor Desconhecido
Fama de minima meisa super aquilarum magnitudinem excrescit.
Fama é melhor que dourada cama.
Fama e proveito não cabem no mesmo saco.
Fama e ricchezza senza l'intelligenza non sono possessi sicuri. (Democrito)
Fama em vão, fama em cheio.
fama mala quo non aliud velocius ullum info] there is nothing swifter than an evil rumor (Virgil).
Fama malum est, oritur surgitque facillima, verum difficile hanc perferre, grave est sedere coortam.
Fama malum, quo non aliud velocius ullum.
Fama necat virum.
Fama nihil est celerius. en] Nothing is switter than a rumor.
Fama perdida, morte em vida.
Fama repleta malis, uelocibus euolat alia fama boni lente uolat, inuidia retinente.
Fama sem proveito dá/faz dor de peito.
Fama semper vivat. en] May his fame last forever.
fama super aetherea notus
Fama tam ficti pravique tenax, quam nuncia veri.
Fama vires acquirit eundo.
Fama Volat. en] Fame flies. pt] A fama tem asas.
famam extendere factis info] to make known his fame by deeds (Virgil).
Fame affoga fama.
Fame and admiration weigh not a feather in the scale against friendship and love, for the heart languishes all the same. George Sand
Fame and repute follow a man to the door.
Fame can never make us lie down contentedly on a death-bed. Pope
Fame comes only when deserved, and then is as inevitable as destiny, for it is destiny. Longfellow
Fame confers a rank above that of gentleman and of kings. As soon as she issues her patent of nobility, it matters not a straw whether the recipient be the son of a Bourbon or of a tallow-chandler. Bulwer-Lytton
Fame has eagle wings, and yet she mounts not so high as man's desires. Beaconsfield
Fame has no necessary conjunction with praise; it may exist without the breath of a word: it is a recognition of excellence which must be felt, but need not be spoken. Even the envious must feel it, - feel it, and hate in silence. Washington Allston
Fame is a good so wholly foreign to our natures that we have no faculty in the soul adapted to it, nor any organ in the body to relish it; an object of desire placed out of the possibility of fruition. Addison
Fame is a magnifying glass.
Fame is a revenue payable only to our ghosts; and to deny ourselves all present satisfaction, or to expose ourselves to so much hazard for this, were as great madness as to starve ourselves, or fight desperately for food, to be laid on our tombs after our death. Mackenzie
Fame is a shuttlecock. If it be struck only at one end of a room it will soon fall to the floor. To keep it up, it must be struck at both ends. Johnson
Fame is a thin shadow of eternity.
Fame is a vapor; popularity an accident; riches take wings; the only certainty is oblivion. Horace Greeley
Fame is an undertaker that pays but little attention to the living, but bedizens the dead, furnishes out their funerals, and follows them to the grave. Colton
Fame is but the breath of the people, and that often unwholesome. Rousseau
Fame is but the breath of the people.
Fame is in the keeping of the mob.
Fame is like a river, that bareth up things light and swollen, and drowns things weighty and solid; but if persons of quality and judgment concur, then it filleth all round about, and will not easily away; for the odors of ointments are more durable than those of flowers. Bacon
Fame is longer than life.
Fame is no plant that grows on mortal soil. Milton
Fame is not won on downy plumes nor under canopies; the man who consumes his days without obtaining it leaves such mark of himself on earth as smoke in air or foam on water. Dante
Fame is the echo of actions, resounding them to the world, save that the echo repeats only the last part; but fame relates all, and often more than all. Thomas Fuller
Fame is the inheritance not of the dead, but of the living. It is we who look back with lofty pride to the great names of antiquity, who drink of that flood of glory as of a river, and refresh our wings in it for future flight. Hazlitt
Fame is the perfume of heroic deeds. Socrates
Fame is the shame of immortality, and is itself a shadow. Young
Fame is the spur that the clear spirit doth raise (That last infirmity of noble mind) To scorn delights and live laborious days; But the fair guerdon when we hope to find, And think to burst out into sudden blaze, Comes the blind Fury with the abhorred shears, And slits the thin-spun life. Milton