Quotations list about particles captions for Instagram citing Henry David Thoreau, William Blake and Mark Twain sayings.

What are the best particles quotes?

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

Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Henry David Thoreau, William Blake or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous particles quote.

Poetry implies the whole truth, philosophy expresses only a particle of it. — Henry David Thoreau

For everything exists and not one sigh nor smile nor tear, one hair nor particle of dust, not one can pass away. — William Blake

I have not a particle of confidence in a man who has no redeeming vices. — Mark Twain

If I could remember the names of all these particles, I'd be a botanist. — Enrico Fermi

Death cancels everything but truth; and strips a man of everything but genius and virtue. It is a sort of natural canonization. It makes the meanest of us sacred --it installs the poet in his immortality, and lifts him to the skies. Death is the greatest assayer of the sterling ore of talent. At his touch the dropsy particles fall off, the irritable, the personal, the gross, and mingle with the dust --the finer and more ethereal part mounts with winged spirit to watch over our latest memory, and protect our bones from insult. We consign the least worthy qualities to oblivion, and cherish the nobler and imperishable nature with double pride and fondness. — William Hazlitt

Experience is never limited, and it is never complete; it is an immense sensibility, a kind of huge spider-web of the finest silken threads suspended in the chamber of consciousness, and catching every air-borne particle in its tissue. — Henry James

When I hear the hypercritical quarreling about grammar and style, the position of the particles, etc., etc., stretching or contracting every speaker to certain rules of theirs. I see that they forget that the first requisite and rule is that expression shall be vital and natural, as much as the voice of a brute or an interjection: first of all, mother tongue; and last of all, artificial or father tongue. Essentially your truest poetic sentence is as free and lawless as a lamb's bleat. — Henry David Thoreau

Happiness is a sunbeam which may pass through a thousand bosoms without losing a particle of its original ray; nay, when it strikes on a kindred heart, like the converged light on a mirror, it reflects itself with redoubled brightness. It is not perfected till it is shared. — Jane Porter