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Lord Byron Quotes (306 Quotes)


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  • It is singular how soon we lose the impression of what ceases to be constantly before us. A year impairs, a luster obliterates. There is little distinct left without an effort of memory, then indeed the lights are rekindled for a moment but who can be sure that the Imagination is not the torch-bearer
    (Lord Byron)

  • I thought it would appear That there had been a lady in the case.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Let none think to fly the danger for soon or late love is his own avenger.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Opinions are made to be changed - or how is truth to be got at?
    (Lord Byron)

  • To feel for none is the true social art of the world's stoics - men without a heart
    (Lord Byron)


  • No ear can hear nor tongue can tell the tortures of the inward hell
    (Lord Byron)

  • Every day confirms my opinion on the superiority of a vicious life - and if Virtue is not its own reward I don't know any other stipend annexed to it.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Sleep hath its own world, and a wide realm of wild reality. And dreams in their development have breath, and tears, and tortures, and the touch of joy.
    (Lord Byron)

  • America is a model of force and freedom and moderation - with all the coarseness and rudeness of its people.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Oh Time the beautifier of the dead, adorer of the ruin, comforter and only healer when the heart hath bled... Time, the avenger
    (Lord Byron)

  • It has been said that the immortality of the soul is a ''grand peut-''tre'' --but still it is a grand one. Everybody clings to it --the stupidest, and dullest, and wickedest of human bipeds is still persuaded that he is immortal.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Man is born passionate of body, but with an innate though secret tendency to the love of Good in his main-spring of Mind. But God help us all! It is at present a sad jar of atoms.
    (Lord Byron)

  • The land of self-interest groans from shore to shore, For fear that plenty should attain the poor.
    (Lord Byron)

  • I have always believed that all things depended upon Fortune, and nothing upon ourselves.
    (Lord Byron)

  • Nothing so fretful, so despicable as a Scribbler, see what I am, and what a parcel of Scoundrels I have brought about my ears, and what language I have been obliged to treat them with to deal with them in their own way -- all this comes of Authorship.
    (Lord Byron)


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