Quotations list about aristocrat, aristocracy and aristocratic captions for Instagram citing Alfred Lord Tennyson, John Randolph and Alfred Lord Tennyson flatterer sayings.

What are the best aristocrat quotes?

We've gathered this hand-picked list of quotes to show you what is aristocrat!

Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Alfred Lord Tennyson, John Randolph or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous aristocrat quote.

One still strong man in a blatant land,whatever they call him, what care I,Aristocrat, democrat, autocrat - oneWho can rule and dare not lie. — Alfred Lord Tennyson

I am an aristocrat. I love liberty; I hate equality. — John Randolph

Oh for someone with a heart, head and hand. Whatever they call them, what do I care, aristocrat, democrat, autocrat, just be it one that can rule and dare not lie. — Alfred Lord Tennyson

My tastes are aristocratic, my actions democratic. — Victor Hugo

The surface of American society is covered with a layer of democratic paint, but from time to time one can see the old aristocratic colours breaking through. — Alexis de Tocqueville

There's a quality of legend about freaks. Like a person in a fairy tale who stops you and demands that you answer a riddle. Most people go through life dreading they'll have a traumatic experience. Freaks were born with their trauma. They've already passed their test in life. They're aristocrats. — Diane Arbus

I have three kids, the oldest is 18 and her friends are going to see it The Aristocrats because they told her they're going to see it, especially her guy friends. — Bob Saget

By and large the literature of a democracy will never exhibit the order, regularity, skill, and art characteristic of aristocratic literature; formal qualities will be neglected or actually despised. The style will often be strange, incorrect, overburdened, and loose, and almost always strong and bold. Writers will be more anxious to work quickly than to perfect details. Short works will be commoner than long books, wit than erudition, imagination than depth. There will be a rude and untutored vigor of thought with great variety and singular fecundity. Authors will strive to astonish more than to please, and to stir passions rather than to charm taste. — Alexis de Tocqueville