All our progress is an unfolding, like the vegetable bud. You have first an instinct, then an opinion, then a knowledge, as the plant has root, bud, and fruit. Trust the instinct to the end, though you can render no reason. Emerson
All our scourging of religion Began with tumult and sedition; When hurricanes of fierce commotion Became strong motives to devotion, As carnal seamen, in a storm, Turn pious converts and reform. Butler
All our tastes are but reminiscences. Lamartine
All over-nice solicitude about riches smells of avarice. Michel De Montaigne
All overdaadighed faaer ond ende.
All overs are ill but over the water.
All papas and mammas have exactly that sort of sight which distinguishes objects at a distance clearly, while they need spectacles to see those under their very noses. Ruffini
All parts of knowledge have their origin in metaphysics. De Quincey
All passions exaggerate; and they are passions only because they do exaggerate. Chamfort
All paths lead to Rome.
All people are your relatives, therefore expect only trouble from them.
All people have their friend and their enemy within themselves.
All people share the same ancestry.
All persons are not discreet enough to know how to take things by the right handle. Cervantes
All persons as they become less prosperous, are the more suspicious. They take everything as an affront; and from their conscious weakness, presume that they are neglected. Terence
All persons possessing any portion of power ought to be strongly and awfully impressed with an idea that they act in trust, and that they are to account for their conduct in that trust to the one great Master, Author and Founder of society. Burke
All philosophy in two words, - sustain and abstain. Epictetus
All places are the temple of God, for it is the mind that prays to him. Menander
All places shall be hell that are not heaven. Marlowe
All plants are our brothers and sisters and they talk to us and if we listen we can hear them.
All play and no work gives Tom a ragged shirt.
All play and no work makes Jack a mere toy.
All pleasant things are either a sin or bad for your health.
All pleasures are commendable that do not culminate in regret. Madame de Maintenon
All poets pretend to write for immortality, but the whole tribe have no objection to present pay, and present praise. Lord Burleigh is not the only statesman who has thought one hundred pounds too much for a song, though sung by Spenser; although Oliver Goldsmith is the only poet who ever considered himself to have been overpaid. Colton
All politeness is owing to liberty. We polish one another, and rub off our corners and rough sides by a sort of amicable collision. To restrain this is inevitably to bring a rust upon men's understandings. Shaftesbury
All poor people ain't black/ and all black people ain't poor.
All poor people ain?t black and all black people ain?t poor.
All power appears only in transition. Permanent power is stuff. Novalis
All power is given unto me in heaven and in earth. Bible
All power is impatient of a partner.
All power of fancy over reason is a degree of insanity. Johnson
All power, even the most despotic, rests ultimately on opinion. Hume
All powerful souls have kindred with each other. Coleridge
All praise and no pudding starved the parson.
All preceptors should have that kind of genius described by Tacitus, 'equal to their business, but not above it;' a patient industry, with competent erudition; a mind depending more on its correctness than its originality, and on its memory rather than on its invention. Colton
All pride in willing pride. Shakespeare
All problems I have in my heart, should go to his head. Yiddish] Ale tsores vos ikh hob oyf mayn hartsn, zoln oysgeyn tsu zayn kop.
All promises are either broken or kept.
All property which comes to hand by means of violence, or infamy, or baseness, however large it may be, is tainted and unblest. On the other hand, whatever is obtained by honest profit, small though it be, brings a blessing with it. Akhlak-i-Jal?l?
All publicity is good publicity
All really great pictures exhibit the general habits of nature, manifested in some peculiar, rare, and beautiful way. Ruskin
All reason is retrospect; it consists in the application of facts and principles previously known. This will show the very great importance of knowledge, especially that kind which is called experience. John Foster