Finally, from so little sleeping and so much reading, his brain dried up and he went completely out of his mind.
In a village of La Mancha, the name of which I have no desire to call to mind, there lived not long since one of those gentlemen that keep a lance in the lance-rack, an old buckler, a lean hack, and a greyhound for coursing.
In short, our gentleman became so caught up in reading that he spent his nights reading from dusk till dawn and his days reading from sunrise to sunset, and so with too little sleep and too much reading his brains dried up, causing him to lose his mind.
What man can pretend to know the riddle of a woman's mind?
There is a strange charm in the thoughts of a good legacy, or the hopes of an estate, which wondrously removes or at least alleviates the sorrow that men would otherwise feel for the death of friends.
More Miguel de Cervantes Quotations (Based on Topics)
Man - World - Mind - Vice & Virtue - Truth - Love - Time - Honor - Experience - Hope - Water - Death & Dying - Money & Wealth - Friendship - Work & Career - Proverbs - Literature - Wisdom & Knowledge - Fate & Destiny - View All Miguel de Cervantes Quotations
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