William Ernest Henley Quotes

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In the fell clutch of circumstance, I have not winced nor cried aloud: Under the bludgeoning of chance my head is bloody, but unbowed.

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There are two men in Tolstoy. He is a mystic and he is also a realist. He is addicted to the practice of a pietism that for all its sincerity is nothing if not vague and sentimental: and he is the most acute and dispassionate of observers, the most profound and earnest student of character and emotion.

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Now, to read poetry at all is to have an ideal anthology of one's own, and in that possession to be incapable of content with the anthologies of all the world besides.

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William Ernest Henley

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William Ernest Henley - Wikipedia
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