Greed Quotes (1056 quotes)
Ambition And Greed Quotes
Earth provides enough to satisfy every man's needs, but not every man's greed. Mahatma Gandhi. Greed is a fat demon with a small mouth and whatever you feed it is never enough. Janwillem van de Wetering. Neal Boortz. Greed, like the love of comfort, is a kind of fear. Cyril Connolly.
Sign in with Facebook Sign in options. Join Goodreads. Quotes tagged as "greed" Showing of 1, You have as much right as the rich and the mighty. Don't hesitate to satisfy your needs; indeed, expand your needs and demand more. And they believe that this is freedom.
Below you will find our collection of inspirational, wise, and humorous old greed quotes, greed sayings, and greed proverbs, collected over the years from a variety of sources. Greed is a bottomless pit which exhausts the person in an endless effort to satisfy the need without ever reaching satisfaction. Erich Fromm. Greed is not a financial issue. It's a heart issue. Andy Stanley.
Sign in with Facebook Sign in options. Join Goodreads.
life is better with a beagle
From the SparkNotes Blog
Is Ambition Bad? - How Is Ambition Different From Greed
When the Internet first came into public use, it was hailed as a liberation from conformity, a floating world ruled by passion, creativity, innovation and freedom of information. When it was hijacked first by advertising and then by commerce, it seemed like it had been fully co-opted and brought into line with human greed and ambition. Votes: 1. Ambition is greed without makeup. Votes: 0.
He immediately starts to wonder whether this means that their third prophecy that he will become king will also be true. The eagerness with which he turns to this idea suggests that he finds the possibility appealing, even though he also realizes he would have to commit a terrible and violent act in order to achieve the position. She knows that Macbeth is capable of ambitious dreams, but she thinks that he is unwilling to display the ruthless behavior necessary to achieve those dreams. They also show that she is a sound judge of character, and understands her husband very well. Macbeth speaks these lines as he starts to doubt his plan to murder Duncan. He uses a complicated metaphor that compares his experience to horse-riding. He describes being unable to motivate himself to take action by likening himself to a rider who cannot use his spurs to motivate his horse to go faster.