The imagination enlarges little objects so as to fill our souls with a fantastic estimate; and, with rash insolence, it belittles the great to its own measure, as when talking of God. - Pensées

how shall one who is so weak in his childhood Read more
L’homme n’est qu’un sujet plein d’erreur naturel Read more
Custom is our nature. He who is accustomed to the Read more
Justice and truth are two such subtle points Read more
Memory, joy, are intuitions; and even Read more
Our magistrates have known well this mystery Read more
When we are accustomed to use bad reasons for Read more
He who would follow reason only would be deemed Read more
The most important affair in life is the choice Read more
The wisest reason takes as her own principles Read more
The will is one of the chief factors in belief Read more
Imagination cannot make fools wise, but it makes Read more
Self-love.—The nature of self-love and of this h Read more
How much greater confidence has an advocate Read more
Truly it is an evil to be full of faults; but it Read more
Those who have a lively imagination are a great Read more
Thus, when they [others] discover only the Read more
Imagination.—This arrogant power, the enemy of r Read more
The Catholic religion does not bind us to confess Read more
Imagination.—It is that deceitful part in man, t Read more
There are different degrees in this aversion to Read more
It is natural for the mind to believe, and for Read more
Human life is thus only a perpetual illusion; men Read more
Epictetus goes much further when he asks: Why do Read more