Best Enlightenment, The Quotes

Best Enlightenment, The Quotes

We have listed few best Enlightenment, The quotes it is one of the best ever collection on the internet of top Enlightenment, The quotes which we’ve collected from some top internet sources and collect them here for you.

Our collection of Enlightenment, The quotes is very user friendly which means you are not going to face any problem while sharing all these on your social media accounts. We’ve added quick sharing buttons for making things easy for you.

Few Powerful & Best Enlightenment, The Quotes

"The arts and sciences, in general, during the three or four last centuries, have had a regular course of progressive improvement. The inventions in mechanic arts, the discoveries in natural philosophy, navigation and commerce, and the advancement of civilization and humanity, have occasioned changes in the condition of the world and the human character which would have astonished the most refined nations of antiquity. A continuation of similar exertions is everyday rendering Europe more and more like one community, or single family."
by John Adams

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"The Enlightenment has always aimed at liberating men from fear and establishing their sovereignty. Yet the fully enlightened earth radiates disaster triumphant."
by Unknown Author

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"No one who has lived even for a fleeting moment for something other than life in its conventional sense and has experienced the exaltation that this feeling produces can then renounce his new freedom so easily."
by Andre Breton

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"If I could define enlightenment briefly I would say it is the quiet acceptance of what is."
by Wayne Dyer

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"Enlightenment is a sublime word, if one goes back to its meaning; it means illumination of the spirit through truth, liberation from the shadows of error, or uncertainty, of doubt. Enlightenment is, in its deepest meaning, the transfiguration (Verkl"
by Paul Leopold Haffner

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Quotes are very powerful and, on the surface, they are just a bunch of some wonderful words but when you ponder and think carefully over them, they reveal some powerful ideas to solve your problems.

In simple words we can say that everyone loves quotes just because how relatable they can be with your real life and that’s all what it matters about a good quote.

A Good Quote must be simplistic and easy to understand and remember, and they also must be relatable with what is in our heart. In addition to this I also think that quotes are very helpful and they help you to focus on your work at a particular time and there are also some more good quotes which give you an ability to think more effectively and bring some wonderful ideas from your mind.

Unfortunately, we always try to do something grateful every time in our life and fail, which will lead to discouragements for us. Every time we try do something like our school projects, our office project and college stuffs and at the end we fail, we start to feel discourage.  Maybe you are trying to get a good job and going for the interviews from a month or more and not getting good job. Maybe you are trying to lose your weight and not getting into shape.

After all these problems some good bunch of words which we say a good quote can motivate you and bring some happiness into your life. A good quote can also motivate you to do your work more efficiently and be focused all the time.

So here I have a good bunch of all those words which we have collected from some top internet sources. Here is our best ever collection of Enlightenment, The quotes which we could find. Some will make you think and uplift your, but the most important thing is some of my Enlightenment, The quotes will inspire you to live a wonderful life.

We’ve shuffle the quotes by author name, there are few unknown author’s Enlightenment, The quotes as well. Hope you fill find these inspiring as they meant to be.

Best Enlightenment, The Quotes by Various Authors

"I don't know Who -- or what -- put the question, I don't know when it was put. I don't even remember answering. But at some moment I did answer Yes to Someone --or Something --and from that hour I was certain that existence is meaningful and that, therefore, my life, in self-surrender, had a goal."
by Dag Hammarskjold

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"In this world, which is so plainly the antechamber of another, there are no happy men. The true division of humanity is between those who live in light and those who live in darkness. Our aim must be to diminish the number of the latter and increase the number of the former. That is why we demand education and knowledge."
by Victor Hugo

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"If one looks at all closely at the middle of our own century, the events that occupy us, our customs, our achievements and even our topics of conversation, it is difficult not to see that a very remarkable change in several respects has come into our ideas; a change which, by its rapidity, seems to us to foreshadow another still greater. Time alone will tell the aim, the nature and limits of this revolution, whose inconveniences and advantages our posterity will recognize better than we can."
by Jean le Rond d'Alembert

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"Enlightenment is man's emergence from his self-imposed nonage. Nonage is the inability to use one's understanding without another's guidance. This nonage is self-imposed if its cause lies not in lack of understanding but in indecision and lack of courage to use one's mind without another's guidance. Sapere Aude! Dare to Know! Have the courage to use your own understanding is therefore the motto of the Enlightenment."
by Immanuel Kant

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"The real meaning of enlightenment is to gaze with undimmed eyes on all darkness."
by Nikos Kazantzakis

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"The moment of truth, the sudden emergence of a new insight, is an act of intuition. Such intuitions give the appearance of miraculous flushes, or short-circuits of reasoning. In fact they may be likened to an immersed chain, of which only the beginning and the end are visible above the surface of consciousness. The diver vanishes at one end of the chain and comes up at the other end, guided by invisible links."
by Arthur Koestler

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"I do not comprehend those rules of conduct that make us so content with self and so cold to those we love. I detest prudence, I even hate (suffer me to say so) those duties of friendship which substitute propriety for interest, and circumspection for feeling. How shall I say it? I love the abandonment to impulse, I act from impulse only, and I love to madness that others do the same by me."
by Julie de Lespinasse

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"This notion is more clearly understood by asking What do I know?."
by Michel de Montaigne

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"How glorious, then, is the prospect, the reverse of all the past, which is now opening upon us, and upon the world. Government, we may now expect to see, not only in theory and in books but in actual practice, calculated for the general good, and taking no more upon it than the general good requires, leaving all men the enjoyment of as many of their natural rights as possible, and no more interfering with matters of religion, with men's notions concerning God, and a future state, than with philosophy, or medicine."
by Joseph Priestley

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"Enlightenment must come little by little-otherwise it would overwhelm."
by Idries Shah

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"The light which puts out our eyes is darkness to us. Only that day dawns to which we are awake. There is more day to dawn. The sun is but a morning star."
by Henry David Thoreau

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"We see societies establishing themselves, nations forming themselves, which in turn dominate over other nations or become subject to them. Empires rise and fall; laws, forms of government, one succeeding another; the arts, the sciences, are discovered and are cultivated; sometimes retarded and sometimes accelerated in their progress, they pass from one region to another. Self-interest, ambition, vainglory, perpetually change the scene of the world, inundate the earth with blood. Yet in the midst of their ravages manners are gradually softened, the human mind takes enlightenment, separate nations draw nearer to each other, commerce and policy connect at last all parts of the globe, and the total mass of the human race, by the alternations of calm and agitation, of good conditions and of bad, marches always, although slowly, towards still higher perfection..."
by Jacques Turgot

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"A man whose mind feels that it is captive would prefer to blind himself to the fact. But if he hates falsehood, he will not do so; and in that case he will have to suffer a lot. He will beat his head against the wall until he faints. He will come to again"
by Simone Weil

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