„She was by nature a sunny soul“

Source: Daddy-Long-Legs

Last update May 22, 2020. History
Jean Webster photo
Jean Webster15
American novelist 1876 - 1916

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„Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies.“

—  George Gordon Byron English poet and a leading figure in the Romantic movement 1788 - 1824

Stanza 45.
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„If he is not Nature herself, he is certainly the nature of Nature, and is the soul of the Soul of the world, if he is not the soul herself.“

—  Giordano Bruno Italian philosopher, mathematician and astronomer 1548 - 1600

As translated by Arthur Imerti (1964)
The Expulsion of the Triumphant Beast (1584)

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„Nature is the difference between the soul and God.“

—  Fernando Pessoa, book The Book of Disquiet

Ibid., p. 150
The Book of Disquiet
Original: A natureza é a diferença entre a alma e Deus.

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„O witness of the soul naturally Christian.“

—  Tertullian Christian theologian 155 - 220

Original: (la) O testimonium animae naturaliter Christianae
Source: Apologeticus pro Christianis, Chapter 17

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„I know she ain't you, but she's here, and she's got that dark rhythm in her soul.“

—  Bob Dylan American singer-songwriter, musician, author, and artist 1941

Song lyrics, Knocked Out Loaded (1986), Brownsville Girl (with Sam Shepard)

Porphyry (philosopher) photo

„The soul is bound to the body by a conversion to the corporeal passions; and again liberated by becoming impassive to the body.
That which nature binds, nature also dissolves: and that which the soul binds, the soul likewise dissolves.“

—  Porphyry (philosopher) Neoplatonist philosopher 233 - 305

7 - 10
Auxiliaries to the Perception of Intelligible Natures
Context: The soul is bound to the body by a conversion to the corporeal passions; and again liberated by becoming impassive to the body.
That which nature binds, nature also dissolves: and that which the soul binds, the soul likewise dissolves. Nature, indeed, bound the body to the soul; but the soul binds herself to the body. Nature, therefore, liberates the body from the soul; but the soul liberates herself from the body.
Hence there is a twofold death; the one, indeed, universally known, in which the body is liberated from the soul; but the other peculiar to philosophers, in which the soul is liberated from the body. Nor does the one entirely follow the other.
We do not understand similarly in all things, but in a manner adapted to the essence of each. For intellectual objects we understand intellectually; but those that pertain to soul rationally. We apprehend plants spermatically; but bodies idolically (i. e., as images); and that which is above all these, super-intellectually and super-essentially.

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„She's a tear that hangs inside my soul forever“

—  Jeff Buckley American singer, guitarist and songwriter 1966 - 1997

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„She who saves a single soul, saves the universe.“

—  Lewis Carroll English writer, logician, Anglican deacon and photographer 1832 - 1898

Source: Alice's Adventures in Wonderland & Through the Looking-Glass

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„The very reason for nature's existence is for the education of the soul.“

—  Swami Vivekananda Indian Hindu monk and phylosopher 1863 - 1902

Source: Karma Yoga: the Yoga of Action

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„But it is woven into her nature - to laud to the skies the person she admires. But apart from these defects, where would you find a woman like her who has given up her life and soul for India?“

—  Sarojini Naidu Indian politician, governor of the United Provinces of Agra and Oudh from 1947 to 1949 1879 - 1949

Mahatma Gandhi, "Sarojini the Singer", 1 December 2013, MK Gandhi Organization http://www.mkgandhi.org/Selected%20Letters/Sarojini/singer.htm,

John Davies (poet) photo
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„For nature forms our spirits to receive
Each bent that outward circumstance can give:
She kindles pleasure, bids resentment glow,
Or bows the soul to earth in hopeless woe.“

—  Horace, Ars Poetica

Original: (la) Format enim Natura prius nos intus ad omnem
Fortunarum habitum, juvat, aut impellit ad iram,
Aut ad humum moerore gravi deducit, et angit.
Source: Ars Poetica, or The Epistle to the Pisones (c. 18 BC), Line 108 (tr. Conington)

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