Quotations list about deduced, analyzed and assumed captions for Instagram citing Cyril Connolly, G. W. F. Hegel and Arthur Conan Doyle comprehended sayings.

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Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Cyril Connolly, G. W. F. Hegel or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous deduced quote.

Were I to deduce any system from my feelings on leaving Eton, it might be called The Theory of Permanent Adolescence. It is the theory that the experiences undergone by boys at the great public schools, their glories and disappointments, are so intense as to dominate their lives and to arrest their development. From these it results that the greater part of the ruling class remains adolescent, school-minded, self-conscious, cowardly, sentimental, and in the last analysis homosexual. — Cyril Connolly

What experience and history teach is this--that people and governments never have learned anything from history, or acted on principles deduced from it. — G. W. F. Hegel

The ideal reasoner, he remarked, would, when he had once been shown a single fact in all its bearings, deduce from it not only all the chain of events which led up to it but also all the results which would follow from it. — Arthur Conan Doyle

Now to consult the rules of composition before making a picture is a little like consulting the law of gravitation before going for a walk. Such rules and laws are deduced from the accomplished fact; they are the products of reflection. — Edward Weston

My ideas about time all developed from the realization that if nothing were to change we could not say that time passes. Change is primary, time, if it exists at all, is something we deduce from it. — Julian Barbour

from a contradiction you may deduce everything — Janna Levin

The movement of the emitters of the spectral lines may be deduced on the basis of the Doppler principle. — Johannes Stark

Our religious belief usurps the place of our sensations, our imaginations of our judgment. We no longer look to actions, trace their consequences, and then deduce the rule; we first make the rule, and then, right or wrong, force the action to square with it. — Francis Wright