Against diseases here the strongest fence Is the defensive virtue abstinence. HERRICK: Aph. Abstinence.
Against God's wrath no castle is thunder-proof.
Against him as you brew, so shall you drink
Against my trifles you could say no more than I myself have said. Michel De Montaigne
Against our peace we arm our will; Amidst our plenty something still, For horses, houses, pictures planting, To thee, to me, to him is wanting; That cruel something unpossest Corrodes and leavens all the rest, That something if we could obtain, Would soon create a future pain. Prior
Against self-slaughter there is a prohibition so divine, that cravens my weak hand. Shakespeare
Against specious appearances we must set clear convictions, bright and ready for use. When death appears as an evil, we ought immediately to remember that evils are things to be avoided, but death is inevitable. Epictetus
Against stupidity the very gods fight unvictorious. Schiller
Against stupidity; God Himself is helpless.
Against the beastly human being even the gods are powerless.
Against the flying ball no valor avails. Luther
Against the hair.
Against the insidious wiles of foreign influence the jealousy of a free people ought to be constantly awake. George Washington
Against their wills what numbers ruin shun, Purely through want of wit to be undone! Nature has shown by making it so rare, That wit's a jewel which we need not wear. Young
Agal on saba taga.
Agarra o tempo pelos cabelos.
Agarrado que nem carrapato.
Agarram-se os pássaros pelo bico e os homens pela língua.
Agarrar com unhas e dentes.
Agarre-se a seus sonhos, pois, se eles morrerem, a vida será como um pássaro de asa quebrada, incapaz de voar. (Langston Hughes)
Agathe (5.2.), unsere Gottesbraut, die macht, dass Schnee und Eis wegtaut.
Agathe war siebenundzwanzig. Jung genug, noch einige von den hohlen Empfindungsformen bewahrt zu haben, die man zuerst ausbildet; alt genug, schon den anderen Inhalt zu ahnen, den die Wirklichkeit einfüllt. Sie erwiderte: 'Altwerden ist wohl selbst schon ein Schicksal!' und war sehr unzufrieden mit dieser Antwort, in der sich ihre jugendliche Schwermut auf eine Weise ausdrückte, die ihr nichtssagend vorkam. Robert Musil (1880-1942), Der Mann ohne Eigenschaften
Agatur aliquid. Lucius Annaeus Seneca (1-65), Epistulae morales dt] Man soll etwas tun.
Age and marriage tame man and beast.
Age and marriage tame the beast.
Age and poverty are ill to bear.
Age and sins are more than are admitted.
Age and sufferings had already marked out the first incisions for death, so that he required but little effort to cut her down; for it is with men as with trees, they are notched long before felling, that their life-sap may flow out. Richter
Age and want sit smiling at the gate. Pope
Age and wedlock bring a man to his nightcap.
Age and wedlock tame man and beast.
Age and wedlock we all desire and repent of.
Age and youth look upon life from the opposite ends of the telescope; it is exceedingly long, it is exceedingly short. Beecher
Age bears away with it all things, even the powers of the mind. Virgil
Age before beauty; pearls before swine.
Age brings experience, and a good mind wisdom.
Age but tastes, youth devours. Dryden
Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale Her infinite variety; other women Cloy th' appetites they feed; but she makes hungry Where most she satisfies. Shakespeare: Ant. and Cleo., Act ii., Sc. 2.
Age de modo que consideres a humanidade tanto na tua pessoa quanto na de qualquer outro, e sempre como objetivo, nunca como simples meio. Immanuel Kant
Age de tal forma que a máxima do teu querer possa valer em todo o tempo também como princípio de uma legislação geral. (Kant)
Age depressa, se desejas acertar; mas pensa devagar.
Age does not give sense it only makes one go slowly.
Age does not give you good sense, it only makes you go slowly.
Age does not protect against folly.
Age does not protect from foolishness.
Age either transfigures or petrified. Marie Ebner-Eschenbach
Age gives good advice when it is no longer able to give bad example.
Age imprints more wrinkles in the mind, than it does in the face, and souls are never, or very rarely seen, that in growing old do not smell sour and musty. Man moves all together, both towards his perfection and decay. Montaigne