Quotations list about inadequacy, adequacy and dearth captions for Instagram citing Edward De Bono, Blaise Pascal and Hubert Humphrey deficiencies sayings.

What are the best inadequacy quotes?

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

Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Edward De Bono, Blaise Pascal or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous inadequacy quote.

Most of the mistakes in thinking are inadequacies of perception rather than mistakes of logic. — Edward De Bono

Man finds nothing so intolerable as to be in a state of complete rest, without passions, without occupation, without diversion, without effort. Then he feels his nullity, loneliness, inadequacy, dependence, helplessness, emptiness. — Blaise Pascal

Liberalism, above all, means emancipation -- emancipation from one's fears, his inadequacies, from prejudice, from discrimination... from poverty. — Hubert Humphrey

Power corrupts the few, while weakness corrupts the many. The resentment of the weak does not spring from any injustice done to them but from the sense of their inadequacy and impotence. They hate not wickedness but weakness. When it is in their power to do so, the weak destroy weakness wherever they see it. — Eric Hoffer

The volatile truth of our words should continually betray the inadequacy of the residual statement. — Henry David Thoreau

The process of facing and selecting our possessions can be quite painful. It forces us to confront our imperfections and inadequacies and the foolish choices we made in the past. — Marie Kondo

Much literary criticism comes from people for whom extreme specialization is a cover for either grave cerebral inadequacy or terminal laziness, the latter being a much cherished aspect of academic freedom. — John Kenneth Galbraith

Failure, then, failure! so the world stamps us at every turn. We strew it with our blunders, our misdeeds, our lost opportunities, with all the memorials of our inadequacy to our vocation. And with what a damning emphasis does it then blot us out! No easy fine, no mere apology or formal expiation, will satisfy the world's demands, but every pound of flesh exacted is soaked with all its blood. The subtlest forms of suffering known to man are connected with the poisonous humiliations incidental to these results. — William James