"The more I give to thee, the more I have, for both are infinite."
Romeo and Juliet (1853) pg. 54
In what is perhaps Western society's most famous romance, this line is spoken by Juliet while standing on a balcony in what is perhaps the most famous scene of the play, wherein Romeo says, "But, soft! what lgith through yonder window breaks! It is the east, and Juliet is the sun!"
"Offer unto me that which is very dear to thee -- which thou holdest most covetable. Infinite are the results of such an offering."
"I mistrust the satisfaction which makes a display of the possession of Infinity; that is called fatuity in philosophic terms."
"Seek the Infinite, for that alone is Joy unlimited, imperishable, unfailing, self-sustaining, unconditioned, timeless. When you have this joy, human life becomes a paradise; the light, the grace, the power, the perfections of that which is highest in your inner consciousness, appear in your everyday life."
"Whenever we encounter the Infinite in man, however imperfectly understood, we treat it with respect. Whether in the synagogue, the mosque, the pagoda, or the wigwam, there is a hideous aspect which we execrate and a sublime aspect which we venerate. So great a subject for spiritual contemplation, such measureless dreaming -- the echo of God on the human wall!"
Irish Wedding Toasts
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