Thursday, December 13, 2018 Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 licence.

Silas Weir Mitchell

« All quotes from this author
 

Death’s but one more to-morrow.
--
Of one who seemed to have failed, reported in Bartlett's Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. (1919).

 
Silas Weir Mitchell

» Silas Weir Mitchell - all quotes »



Tags: Silas Weir Mitchell Quotes, Death Quotes, Authors starting by M


Similar quotes

 

To-morrow's action! Can that hoary wisdom,
Borne down with years, still doat upon tomorrow!
That fatal mistress of the young, the lazy,
The coward, and the fool, condemn'd to lose
A useless life in waiting for to-morrow,
To gaze with longing eyes upon to-morrow,
Till interposing death destroys the prospect
Strange! that this general fraud from day to day
Should fill the world with wretches undetected.
The soldier, labouring through a winter's march,
Still sees to-morrow drest in robes of triumph;
Still to the lover's long-expecting arms
To-morrow brings the visionary bride.
But thou, too old to hear another cheat,
Learn, that the present hour alone is man's.

 
Samuel Johnson
 

Ah, my Belov'ed fill the Cup that clears
To-day Past Regrets and Future Fears:
To-morrow! — Why, To-morrow I may be
Myself with Yesterday's Sev'n Thousand Years.

 
Omar Khayyam
 

Whate’er there be of Sorrow
I’ll put off till To-morrow,
And when To-morrow comes, why then
’T will be To-day and Joy again.

 
John Kendrick Bangs
 

I am gone into the fields
To take what this sweet hour yields; —
Reflection, you may come to-morrow,
Sit by the fireside with Sorrow. —
You with the unpaid bill, Despair, —
You, tiresome verse-reciter, Care, —
I will pay you in the grave, —
Death will listen to your stave.

 
Percy Bysshe Shelley
 

Kennaston could find in the past — even he, who was privileged to view the past in its actuality, rather than through the distorting media of books and national pride — no suggestion as to what, if anything, he was expected to do while his physical life lasted, or to what, if anything, this life was a prelude. Yet that to-day was only a dull overture to to-morrow seemed in mankind an instinctive belief. All life everywhere, as all people spent it, was in preparation for something that was to happen to-morrow.

 
James Branch Cabell
© 2009–2013Quotes Privacy Policy | Contact