Quotations list about equilibrium, balance and balanced captions for Instagram citing Helen Keller, Julien Green and J. R. R. Tolkien equanimity sayings.

What are the best equilibrium quotes?

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

Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Helen Keller, Julien Green or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous equilibrium quote.

Unless we form the habit of going to the Bible in bright moments as well as in trouble, we cannot fully respond to its consolations because we lack equilibrium between light and darkness. — Helen Keller

I am probably exaggerating a little, but I owe my equilibrium to ink and paper. — Julien Green

Criticism - however valid or intellectually engaging - tends to get in the way of a writer who has anything personal to say. A tightrope walker may require practice, but if he starts a theory of equilibrium he will lose grace (and probably fall off). — J. R. R. Tolkien

My faith helps me overcome such negative emotions and find my equilibrium. — Dalai Lama

No one can be a yogi, maintaining a state of mental equilibrium, free from inner involvement in planned desireful activities, unless he has renounced identification with his ego and its unsatisfiable lust for the fruits of actions. — Paramahansa Yogananda

Wolves which batten upon lambs, lambs consumed by wolves, the strong who immolate the weak, the weak victims of the strong: there you have Nature, there you have her intentions, there you have her scheme: a perpetual action and reaction, a host of vices, a host of virtues, in one word, a perfect equilibrium resulting from the equality of good and evil on earth. — Marquis De Sade

Now the work of art also represents a state of final equilibrium, of accomplished order and maximum relative entropy, and there are those who resent it. But art is not meant to stop the stream of life. Within a narrow span of duration and space the work of art concentrates a view of the human condition; and sometimes it marks the steps of progression, just as a man climbing the dark stairs of a medieval tower assures himself by the changing sights glimpsed through its narrow windows that he is getting somewhere after all. — Rudolph Arnheim

For centuries the death penalty, often accompanied by barbarous refinements, has been trying to hold crime in check; yet crime persists. Why? Because the instincts that are warring in man are not, as the law claims, constant forces in a state of equilibrium. — Albert Camus