Quotations for nor

Neither crow nor croak. [ Proverb ]

Neither desire nor fear. [ Motto ]

He neither ties nor unties. [ Proverb ]

Neither rashly nor timidly. [ Motto ]

I neither fear nor despise. [ Motto ]

'Tis neither here nor there. [ William Shakespeare ]

The trickling rain doth fall
Upon us one and all;
The south-wind kisses
The saucy milk-maid's cheek.
The nun's, demure and meek,
Nor any misses. [ E. C. Stedman ]

Neither delay nor cessation. [ Virgil ]

Gather gear by every wile
That's justified by honor;
Not for to hide it in a hedge,
Nor for a train attendant;
But for the glorious privilege
Of being independent. [ Burns ]

Neither hear nor tell secrets. [ Fuller ]

Water, water, everywhere,
And all the boards did shrink;
Water, water, everywhere,
Nor any drop to drink. [ Coleridge ]

Nor age so eat up my invention. [ William Shakespeare ]

Love is neither bought nor sold. [ Proverb ]

Neither in Kent nor Christendom. [ Proverb ]

Neither bribe nor lose thy right. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

No love is foul, nor prison fair. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

Sleep shall neither night nor day
Hang upon his pent-house lid. [ William Shakespeare ]

Be our joy three-parts pain!
Strive, and hold cheap the strain;
Learn, nor account the pang;
Dare, never grudge the throe! [ Browning ]

Truth will bear
Neither rude handling, nor unfair
Evasion of its wards, and mocks
Whoever would falsely enter there. [ Dr. Walter Smith ]

Neither by entreaty nor by a bribe. [ Motto ]

Alas! the praise given to the ear
Never was nor never can be sincere. [ Miss Landon ]

No ear can hear nor tongue can tell
The tortures of that inward hell! [ Byron ]

Brave men do not boast nor bluster,
Deeds, not words, speak for such. [ Rivarol ]

I neither have, nor want, nor care. [ Motto ]

In confusion; neither head nor tail. [ Proverb ]

She is neither maid, wife nor widow. [ Proverb ]

A strong nor'wester's blowing. Bill!
Hark! don't yet hear it roar now?
Lord help 'em, how I pities them
Unhappy folks on shore now! [ William Pitt ]

The world will turn when we are earth
As though we had not come nor gone;
There was no lack before our birth.
When we are gone there will be none. [ Omar Khayyam ]

Earn well the thrifty months, nor wed
Raw Haste, half-sister to Delay. [ Alfred Tennyson ]

Neither above nor below his business. [ Tacitus ]

A good life fears not life nor death. [ Proverb ]

Like Dian's kiss, unasked, unsought,
Love gives itself, but is not bought;
Nor voice, nor sound betrays
Its deep, impassioned gaze. [ Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Endymion ]

Tomorrow yet would reap today.
As we bear blossoms of the dead;
Earn well the thrifty months, nor wed
Raw Haste, half-sister to Delay. [ Tennyson ]

Our rocks are rough, but smiling there
The acacia waves her yellow hair,
Lonely and sweet, nor loved the less
For flow'ring in a wilderness. [ Moore ]

Neither irony nor sarcasm is argument. [ Rufus Choate ]

- the blush is formed - and flies -
Nor owns reflection's calm control;
It comes, it deepens - fades and dies,
A gush of feeling from the soul. [ Mrs. Dinnies ]

He'll never do right, nor suffer wrong. [ Proverb ]

Neither to seek nor to despise honours. [ Motto ]

We are not all equal, nor can we be so. [ Goethe ]

Commend not your wife, wine, nor house. [ Proverb ]

She sits tormenting every guest,
Nor gives her tongue one moment's rest,
In phrases battered, stale, and trite,
Which modern ladies call polite. [ Swift ]

Time's waters will not ebb nor stay;
Power cannot change them, but Love may;
What cannot be, Love counts it done. [ Keble ]

Wouldst thou wisely, and with pleasure,
Pass the days of life's short measure,
From the slow one counsel take,
But a tool of him never make;
Ne'er as friend the swift one know,
Nor the constant one as foe. [ Schiller ]

Nature has made man's breast no windows
To publish what he does within doors,
Nor what dark secrets there inhabit,
Unless his own rash folly blab it. [ Butler ]

Here quench your thirst, and mark in me
An emblem of true charity;
Who, while my bounty I bestow.
Am neither seen, nor heard to flow. [ Hone ]

Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale
Her infinite variety. [ William Shakespeare ]

Neither heat, nor frost, nor thunder
Shall wholly do away, I ween,
The marks of that which once hath been. [ Coleridge ]

No distance breaks the tie of blood:
Brothers are brothers evermore;
Nor wrong, nor wrath of deadliest mood,
That magic may o'erpower. [ Keble ]

Nor love, nor honor, wealth, nor power,
Can give the heart a cheerful hour
When health is lost. Be timely wise;
With health all taste of pleasure flies. [ Gay ]

Neither a log nor a stork, good Jupiter. [ Proverb ]

He never was good, neither egg nor bird. [ Proverb ]

As if the wind, not she, did walk,
Nor pressed a flower, nor bowed a stalk. [ Ben Jonson ]

Sleep the sleep that knows not breaking.
Morn of toil, nor night of waking. [ Scott ]

Neither fear nor wish for your last day. [ Mart ]

You are never pleased, full nor fasting. [ Proverb ]

Ill will never speaks well nor does well. [ Proverb ]

Soldier, rest! thy warfare over.
Dream of fighting fields no more;
Sleep the sleep that knows not breakings,
Morn of toil, nor night of waking. [ Scott ]

Man delights not me, - nor woman neither. [ William Shakespeare ]

Discreet women have neither eyes nor ears. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

I was not born under a rhyming planet, nor
I cannot woo in festival terms. [ William Shakespeare, Much Ado About Nothing, Act 5, Sc. 2 ]

Wisdom is neither inheritance nor legacy . [ Proverb ]

Lose not thyself, nor give thy humors way;
God gave them to thee under lock and key. [ George Herbert ]

Alas for him who never sees
The stars shine through his cypress-trees!
Who, hopeless, lays his dead away,
Nor looks to see the breaking day
Across the mournful marbles play! [ Whittier ]

Full guts neither run away nor fight well. [ Proverb ]

He had never kindly heart
Nor ever cared to better his own kind,
Who first wrote satire with no pity in it. [ Alfred Tennyson ]

Be not the first by whom the new is tried,
Nor yet the last to lay the old aside. [ Pope ]

Neither a borrower nor a lender be:
For loan oft loses both itself and friend.
And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry. [ William Shakespeare, Hamlet ]

They did not know how hate can burn
In hearts once changed from soft to stern;
Nor all the false and fatal zeal
The convert of revenge can feel. [ Byron ]

First worship God; he that forgets to pray
Bids not himself good-morrow nor good day. [ T. Randolph ]

There are no fine prisons, nor ugly loves. [ Proverb ]

Do not trust nor contend,
Nor lay wagers nor lend,
And you will have peace to your life's end. [ Proverb ]

Not the rich viol, trump, cymbal, nor horn.
Guitar, nor cittern, nor the pining flute.
Are half so sweet as tender human words. [ Barry Cornwall ]

No pleader can pervail
Who prays against the laws of Time or Fate,
No matter how we murmur and bewail.
The robins will not build in winter hail
Nor lilacs bloom in February. Wait. [ Elizabeth Akers ]

Love not thyself, nor give thy humours way;
God gave them to thee under lock and key. [ George Herbert ]

More strange than true, I never may believe
These antique fables, nor these fairy toys. [ William Shakespeare ]

A full belly neither fights nor flies well. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

You will neither dance nor hold the candle. [ Proverb ]

Let never day nor night unhallowed pass,
But still remember what the Lord hath done. [ William Shakespeare ]

Death is not rare, alas! nor burials few,
And soon the grassy coverlet of God
Spreads equal green above their ashes pale. [ Bayard Taylor ]

Mark her majestic fabric; she's a temple
Sacred by birth, and built by hands divine;
Her soul's the Deity that lodges there;
Nor is the pile unworthy of the God. [ Dryden ]

He bore a simple wild-flower wreath:
Narcissus, and the sweet brier rose;
Vervain, and flexile thyme, that breathe
Rich fragrance; modest heath, that glows
With purple bells; the amaranth bright.
That no decay, nor fading knows.
Like true love's holiest, rarest light;
And every purest flower, that blows,
In that sweet time, which Love most blesses,
When spring on summer's confines presses. [ Thomas Love Peacock ]

Neither the praise nor the blame is our own. [ Cowley ]

Do not take a blind guide nor a bad adviser.

My, crown is in my heart, not on my head;
Not deck'd with diamonds and Indian stones,
Nor to be seen : my crown is call'd content;
A crown it is that seldom kings enjoy. [ Shakespeare ]

The eternal talker neither hears nor learns. [ Proverb ]

The public have neither shame nor gratitude. [ Hazlitt ]

Lord of the lion heart and eagle eye,
Thy steps I follow with my bosom bare,
Nor heed the storm that howls along the sky. [ Smollett ]

To swear is neither brave, polite, nor wise. [ Pope ]

'Tis but thy name that is my enemy, -
Thou art thyself, though not a Montague.
What's Montague? it is not hand, nor foot.
Nor arm, nor face, nor any other part
Belonging to a man. O, be some other name!
What's in a name? that which we call a rose.
By any other name would smell as sweet. [ William Shakespeare ]

Who to dumb forgetfulness a prey,
This pleasing anxious being ever resigned;
Left the warm precincts of the cheerful day,
Nor cast one longing lingering look behind? [ Gray ]

Search not to find what lies too deeply hid;
Nor to know things whose knowledge is forbid. [ Denham ]

War ought neither to be dreaded nor provoked. [ Pliny the Younger ]

Large, musing eyes, neither joyous nor sorry. [ Mrs. Browning ]

Gold that buys health can never be ill spent.
Nor hours laid out in harmless merriment. [ John Webster ]

Neither eyes on letters nor hands in coffers. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

These grains of gold are not grains of wheat!
These bars of silver thou canst not eat;
These jewels and pearls and precious stones
Cannot cure the aches in thy bones,
Nor keep the feet of death one hour
From climbing the stairways of thy tower. [ Longfellow ]

Nor florid prose, nor honied lies of rhyme,
Can blazon evil deeds, or consecrate a crime. [ Byron ]

Not all that heralds rake from coffin'd clay,
Nor florid prose, nor honeyed lines of rhyme,
Can blazon evil deeds or consecrate a crime. [ Byron ]

The man that hath no music in himself,
Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds,
Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils. [ William Shakespeare ]

Neither fish, nor flesh, nor good red herring. [ Proverb ]

So lightly walks, she not one mark imprints,
Nor brushes off the dews, nor soils the tints. [ Churchill ]

Night, sable goddess! from her ebon throne,
In rayless majesty, now stretches forth
Her leaden sceptre over a slumbering world.
Silence, how dead! and darkness, how profound!
Nor eye, nor listening ear, an object finds;
Creation sleeps. 'Tis as the general pulse
Of life stood still, and nature made a pause;
An awful pause! prophetic of her end. [ Young ]

These eyes tho' clear
To outward view of blemish or of spot.
Bereft of light, their seeing have forgot.
Nor to their idle orbs doth sight appear
Of sun, or moon, or star, throughout the year.
Or man, or woman. Yet I argue not
Against Heaven's hand or will, nor have a jot
Of heart or hope; but still bear up and steer
Right onward. [ Milton ]

Neither for king nor for people, but for both. [ Motto ]

To know the world, not love her, is thy point;
She give but little, nor that little long. [ Young ]

For highest looks have not the highest mind,
Nor haughty words most full of highest thought;
But are like bladders blown up with the wind,
That being pricked evanish into nought. [ Spenser ]

To die is landing on some silent shore.
Where billows never break nor tempests roar;
Ere well we feel the friendly stroke 'tis over. [ Sir Samuel Garth ]

No might nor greatness in mortality
Can censure escape; brick-wounding calumny
The whitest virtue strikes: what king so strong
Can tie the gall up in the slanderous tongue? [ William Shakespeare ]

Let us no more contend, nor blame
Each other, blam'd enough elsewhere, but strive
In offices of love, how we may lighten
Each other's burden, in our share of woe. [ Milton ]

Honest men fear neither the light nor the dark. [ Proverb ]

If you are wise, and prize your peace of mind,
Believe me true, nor listen to your Jealousy,
Let not that devil which undoes your sex,
That cursed curiosity seduce you
To hunt for needless secrets, which, neglected,
Shall never hurt your quiet, but once known
Shall sit upon your heart, pinch it with pain,
And banish sweet sleep forever from you. [ Rowe ]

O happiness of blindness! now no beauty
Inflames my lust; no other's goods my envy,
Or misery my pity; no man's wealth
Draws my respect; nor poverty my scorn,
Yet still I see enough! man to himself
Is a large prospect, raised above the level
Of his low creeping thoughts; if then I have
A world within myself, that world shall be
My empire; there I'll reign, commanding freely,
And willingly obeyed, secure from fear
Of foreign forces, or domestic treasons. [ Denham ]

Give thy thoughts no tongue,
Nor any unproportioned thought his act.
Be thou familiar, but by no means vulgar.
The friends thou hast, and their adoption tried,
Grapple them to thy soul with hoops of steel;
But do not dull thy palm with entertainment
Of each new-hatch'd unfledged comrade. [ William Shakespeare, Hamlet ]

Those dreams, that on the silent night intrude,
And with false flitting shades our minds delude,
Jove never sends us downward from the skies;
Nor can they from infernal mansions rise;
But are all mere productions of the brain,
And fools consult interpreters in vain. [ Swift ]

What avails it that indulgent Heaven
From mortal eyes has wrapt the woes to come,
If we, ingenious to torment ourselves.
Grow pale at hideous fictions of our own?
Enjoy the present; nor with needless cares
Of what may spring from blind misfortune's womb,
Appal the surest hour that life bestows.
Serene, and master of yourself, prepare
For what may come; and leave the rest to Heaven. [ Armstrong ]

Long while I sought to what I might compare
Those powerful eyes, which light my dark spirit;
Yet found I nought on earth, to which I dare
Resemble the image of their goodly light.
Not to the sun, for they do shine by night;
Nor to the moon, for they are changed never;
Nor to the stars, for they have purer sight;
Nor to the fire, for they consume not ever;
Nor to the lightning, for they still persevere;
Nor to the diamond, for they are more tender;
Nor unto crystal, for nought may they sever;
Nor unto glass, such baseness might offend her;
Then to the Maker's self the likest be;
Whose light doth lighten all that here we see. [ Spenser ]

Nor love thy life nor hate; but what thou livest
Live well; how long or short permit to heaven. [ Milton ]

Neither griefs nor joys were ordered for secrecy. [ Proverb ]

Like to the time of the year between the extremes
Of hot and cold, he was nor sad nor merry. [ William Shakespeare ]

Wine neither keeps secrets, nor fulfils promises. [ Proverb ]

Live thou! and of the grain and husk, the grape,
And ivy berry, choose; and still depart
From death to death thro' life and life, and find
Nearer and ever nearer Him, who wrought
Not Matter, nor the finite-infinite,
But this main miracle, that thou art thou,
With power on thine own act and on the world. [ Alfred Tennyson ]

Neither ignorant nor inconsiderate of the future. [ Horace ]

My age is no longer the same, nor my inclination. [ Horace ]

Glories, like glow-worms, afar off shine bright;
But looked too near, have neither heat nor light. [ Webster ]

First on thy friend deliberate with thyself;
Pause, ponder, sift; not eager in the choice;
Nor jealous of the chosen; fixing, fix;
Judge before friendship, then confide till death. [ Young ]

O, reputation! dearer far than life.
Thou precious balsam, lovely, sweet of smell.
Whose cordial drops once spilt by some rash hand,
Not all the owner's care, nor the repenting toil
Of the rude spiller, ever can collect
To its first purity and native sweetness. [ Sewell ]

Deceive not thy physician, confessor, nor lawyer. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

Whoever thinks a faultless piece to see,
Thinks what never was, nor is, nor ever shall be. [ Pope ]

Why is the hearse with scutcheons blazon'd round,
And with the nodding plume of ostrich crown'd?
No: the dead know it not, nor profit gain;
It only serves to prove the living vain. [ Gay ]

A journal should be neither an echo nor a pander. [ G. W. Curtis ]

How beautiful is night!
A dewy freshness fills the silent air.
No mist obscures, nor cloud, nor speck, nor stain
Breaks the serene heaven:
In full-orb'd glory yonder moon divine
Rolls through the dark blue depths.
Beneath her steady ray
The desert circle spreads,
Like the round ocean, girdled with the sky.
How beautiful is night! [ Southey ]

Treason has done his worst; nor steel, nor poison,
Malice domestic, foreign levy, nothing
Can touch him further. [ William Shakespeare, Macbeth ]

Nor aught so good but strained from that fair use.
Revolts from true birth stumbling on abuse. [ William Shakespeare ]

We are never as happy, nor as unhappy, as we fancy. [ La Rochefoucauld ]

He hath cut both his legs, and cannot go nor stand. [ Proverb ]

No radiant pearl which crested fortune wears,
No gem that, twinkling, hangs from beauty's ears,
Not the bright stars which night's blue arch adorn,
Nor rising suns that gild the vernal morn.
Shine with such lustre as the tear that breaks
For other's woe, down virtue's manly cheeks. [ Darwin ]

Fame is not won on downy plumes nor under canopies. [ Dante ]

He is neither fish, nor flesh, nor good red herring. [ Proverb ]

Love is not love
Which alters when it alteration finds,
Or bends with the remover to remove;
No! it is an ever-fixed mark,
That looks on tempests and is never shaken;
It is the star to every wandering bark,
Whose worth's unknown, although his height be taken.
Love's not Time's fool, though rosy lips and cheeks
Within his bending sickle's compass come:
Love alters not with his brief hours and weeks,
But bears it out even to the edge of doom.
If this be error, and upon me proved;
I never writ, nor no man ever loved. [ William Shakespeare ]

Discreet wives have sometimes neither eyes nor ears. [ Proverb ]

If you lose your time you cannot get money nor gain. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth,
Nor actions, nor utterance, nor the power of speech,
To stir men's blood: I only speak right on. [ William Shakespeare ]

Neither the sun nor death can be looked at steadily. [ La Rochefoucauld ]

Yes - it was love - if thoughts of tenderness.
Tried in temptation, strengthened by distress,
Unmoved by absence, firm in every clime,
And yet - oh more than all! - untired by time.
Which nor defeated hope, nor baffled wile,
Could render sullen were she near to smile,
Nor rage could fire, nor sickness fret to vent
On her one murmur of his discontent;
Which still would meet with joy, with calmness part.
Lest that his look of grief should reach her heart;
Which nought removed, nor menaced to remove -
If there be love in mortals— this was love! [ Byron ]

A horse is neither better nor worse for his trapping. [ Proverb ]

As wilful as a pig, that will neither lead nor drive. [ Proverb ]

What of them is left, to tell
Where they lie, and how they fell?
Not a stone on their turf, nor a bone in their graves:
But they live in the Verse that immortally saves. [ Byron ]

Religion is not a dogma nor an emotion, but a service. [ R. D. Hitchcock ]

A good day will not mend him, nor a bad day impair him. [ Proverb ]

He is rich enough that needs neither flatter nor borrow. [ Proverb ]

Give neither counsel nor salt till you are asked for it. [ Proverb ]

Neither great poverty nor great riches will hear reason. [ Fielding ]

Neither marry nor buy an old beast; the reason is plain. [ Proverb ]

Twine round thee threads of steel, like thread on thread,
That grow to fetters, or bind down thy arms
With chains concealed in chaplets. Oh, not yet
Mayst thou embrace thy corselet, nor lay by
Thy sword; not yet, O Freedom, close thy lids
In slumber; for thine enemy never sleeps.
And thou must watch and combat till the day
Of the new earth and heaven. [ Bryant ]

Great wealth makes us neither more wise nor more healthy. [ Proverb ]

Nor is he the wisest man who never proved himself a fool. [ Tennyson ]

We should all be perfect if we were neither men nor women.

The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong. [ Bible ]

The conquered is never called wise, nor the conqueror rash. [ Proverb ]

Neither coat nor cloak will hold out against rain upon rain. [ Proverb ]

He may very well be contented that need not buy nor flatter. [ Proverb ]

He that is known to have no money has no friends nor credit. [ Proverb ]

Craft borders upon knavery; wisdom never uses, nor wants it. [ Proverb ]

No king nor nation one moment can retard the appointed hour. [ Dryden ]

A fool cannot look, nor stand, nor walk like a man of sense. [ La Bruyere ]

Love can neither be bought nor sold; its only price is love. [ Proverb ]

Not by might, nor by power, but by my spirit, saith the Lord. [ Bible ]

It is a silly horse that can neither whinny nor wag his tail. [ Proverb ]

To be happy, one must ask neither the how nor the why of life.

When a knave is in a plum tree he hath neither friend nor kin. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

None knew thee but to love thee, nor named thee but to praise. [ Fitz-Greene Halleck ]

Neither hew down the whole forest, nor come home without wood. [ Serv. Proverb ]

Once again I do receive thee honest.
Who by repentance is not satisfied is nor of heaven nor earth. [ William Shakespeare ]

Live virtuously, and you cannot die too soon nor live too long. [ Lady R. Russel ]

You should not fear, nor yet should you wish for your last day. [ Martial ]

Convictions that remain silent are neither sincere nor profound.

Neither praise nor dispraise thyself: thy actions serve the turn. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

The best work never was, nor ever will be, done for money at all. [ John Ruskin ]

He's like Garby, whose soul neither God nor the devil would have. [ Proverb ]

Men never think their fortune too great, nor their wit too little. [ Proverb ]

Make not thy friends too cheap to thee, nor thyself to thy friend. [ Fuller ]

The world is not made for the prosperous alone, nor for the strong. [ George William Curtis ]

In my dwelling no ivory gleams, nor fretted roof covered with gold. [ Horace ]

Like Wood's dog, he will neither go to the church nor stay at home. [ Proverb ]

You must not expect sweet from a dunghill, nor honour from a clown. [ Proverb ]

The frog sings; and yet she has neither hair nor wool to cover her. [ Proverb ]

A great man will not trample upon, a worm, nor sneak to an emperor. [ Proverb ]

Antiquity cannot privilege an error, nor novelty prejudice a truth. [ Proverb ]

She is not so ugly as to fright one, nor so beautiful as to kill one. [ Proverb ]

No entertainment is so cheap as reading, nor any pleasure so lasting. [ Lady Montagu ]

We are never so happy, nor so unhappy, as we suppose ourselves to be. [ La Rochefoucauld ]

The first step to self-knowledge is self-distrust
Nor can we attain to any kind of knowledge, except by a like process. [ J. C and A. W. Hare ]

We cannot think too highly of our nature, nor too humbly of ourselves. [ Colton ]

No gale disturb the trees, nor aspen leaves confess the gentle breeze. [ Gay ]

Dignity and love do not blend well, nor do they continue long together. [ Ovid ]

Mental stains cannot be removed by time, nor washed away by any waters. [ Cicero ]

Like a dog in a manger, you'll not eat yourself, nor let the horse eat. [ Proverb ]

No one is satisfied with his fortune, nor dissatisfied with his own wit. [ Mme. Deshoulieres ]

Weaknesses, so called, are nothing more nor less than vices in disguise! [ Lavater ]

Use, do not abuse: neither abstinence nor excess ever renders man happy. [ Voltaire ]

Live virtuously, my lord, and you cannot die too soon, nor live too long. [ Lady Rachel Russell ]

Nothing's more playful than a young cat, nor more grave than the old one. [ Proverb ]

Borrow neither money nor time from your neighbor; both are of equal value. [ Francis Quarles ]

In this sullen apathy neither true wisdom nor true happiness can be found. [ Hume ]

Beauty is fading, nor is fortune stable; sooner or later death comes to all. [ Prope rti us ]

He who has neither friend, nor enemy, is without talents, powers, or energy. [ Lavater ]

It is best to rise from life as from a banquet, neither thirsty nor drunken. [ Aristotle ]

No disguise can long conceal love where it is, nor feign it where it is not. [ Rochefoucauld ]

Away! we know that tears are vain, that death never heeds nor hears distress. [ Byron ]

A well-bred youth neither speaks of himself, nor, being spoken to, is silent. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

Friendship's the wine of life; but friendship new is neither strong nor pure. [ Young ]

Like the dog in the manger, he will neither eat himself nor let the horse eat. [ Proverb ]

We say a thing is without rhyme or reason when it has neither number nor sense. [ Dr. Johnson ]

The young writer should remember that bigness is not greatness, nor fury force. [ George William Curtis ]

Not for herself was woman first created, nor yet to be man's idol, but his mate. [ Mrs. Norton ]

Take from men ambition and vanity and you will have neither heroes nor patriots. [ Seneca ]

A wise man neither suffers himself to be governed, nor attempts to govern others. [ La Bruyère ]

I grieve that grief can teach me nothing, nor carry me one step into real nature. [ Emerson ]

Our century leans neither toward evil nor toward good: it goes toward mediocrity. [ A. de Gasparin ]

Like the gardener's dog, that neither eats cabbage himself nor lets any body else. [ Proverb ]

Sure those who have neither strength nor weapons to fight at least should be civil. [ Goldsmith ]

No one has deceived the whole world, nor has the whole world ever deceived any one. [ Pliny the Younger ]

Nor cell, nor chain, nor dungeon speaks to the murderer like the voice of solitude. [ Maturin ]

No man can be happy without a friend, nor be sure of his friend till he is unhappy. [ Proverb ]

Words do sometimes fly from the tongue that the heart did neither hatch nor harbour. [ Feltham ]

In all you write be neither low nor vile: The meanest theme may have a proper style. [ Dryden ]

Happiness is neither within us nor without us; it is the union of ourselves with God. [ Pascal ]

Virtue hath some perverseness, for she will neither believe her good nor other's ill. [ Donne ]

No great thought, no great object, satisfies the mind at first view, nor at the last. [ Abel Stevens ]

Heaven hath no rage like love to hatred turned, nor hell a fury like a woman scorned. [ Congreve ]

Whoever thinks a perfect work to see, thinks what never was, nor is, nor ever shall be. [ Pope ]

No disguise can long conceal love where it really exists, nor feign it where it is not. [ Rochefoucauld ]

Nor virtue, wit, or beauty, could preserve from death's hand this their heavenly mould. [ Carew ]

Eyes not down-dropped nor overbright, but fed with the clear-pointed flame of chastity. [ Alfred Tennyson ]

The love of books is a love which requires neither justification, apology, nor defence. [ Langford ]

He is never less at leisure than when at leisure, nor less alone than when he is alone. [ Cicero ]

Fathers should be neither seen nor heard. That is the only proper basis for family life. [ Oscar Wilde, An Ideal Husband ]

A hungry people listens not to reason, nor cares for justice, nor is bent by any prayers. [ Seneca ]

Life in itself is neither good nor evil, it is the scene of good or evil, as you make it. [ Montaigne ]

Let him not dare to say anything that is false, nor let him dare to say what is not true. [ Cicero ]

The laws of nature never vary; in their application they never hesitate, nor are wanting. [ Draper ]

Without mountains the air could not be purified, nor the flowing of the rivers sustained. [ Ruskin ]

Error is none the better for being common, nor truth the worse for having lain neglected. [ John Locke ]

He that has no fools, knaves, nor beggars in his family was begot by a flash of lightning. [ Proverb ]

Nor, as a faithful translator, should you be careful to render the original word for word. [ Horace ]

Life is a kind of sleep: old men sleep longest, nor begin to wake but when they are to die. [ De La Bruyere ]

A blockhead cannot come in, nor go away, nor sit, nor rise, nor stand, like a man of sense. [ Bruyere ]

Yea, marry, now it is somewhat, for now it is rhyme; before it was neither rhyme nor reason. [ Sir Thos. More ]

Love without esteem can not reach far, nor rise very high: it is an angel with but one wing. [ A. Dumas fils ]

Nothing so good as a university education, nor worse than a university without its education. [ Bulwer-Lytton ]

It is a sad thing when men have neither wit to speak well nor judgment to hold their tongues. [ La Bruyere ]

Wisdom is neither gold, nor silver, nor fame, nor wealth, nor health, nor strength, nor beauty. [ Plutarch ]

He that does good for good's sake seeks neither praise nor reward, though sure of both at last. [ William Penn ]

Neither exalt your pleasures, nor aggravate your vexations, beyond their real and natural state. [ Johnson ]

Give to a wounded heart seclusion; consolation nor reason ever effected anything in such a case. [ Balzac ]

Nothing is ever done beautifully, which is done in rivalship; nor nobly, which is done in pride. [ Ruskin ]

Nobody will use other people's experience, nor have any of his own till it is too late to use it. [ Hawthorne ]

We ought to allow the affections of the mind to be neither too much elated nor abjectly depressed. [ Cicero ]

The truly great rest in the knowledge of their own deserts, nor seek the conformation of the world. [ Alexander Smith ]

You cannot save men from death but by facing it for them, nor from sin but by resisting it for them. [ John Ruskin ]

The elephant is never won by anger; nor must that man who would reclaim a lion take him by the teeth. [ Dryden ]

Men may say of marriage and women what they please: they will renounce neither the one nor the other.

I have not wounded any one with stinging satire, nor does my poetry contain a charge against any man. [ Ovid ]

He that loveth silver shall not be satisfied with silver; nor he that loveth abundance with increase. [ Bible ]

Intemperate wits will spare neither friend nor foe, and make themselves the common enemies of mankind. [ L'Estrange ]

Children have neither past nor future; and that which seldom happens to us, they rejoice in the present. [ La Bruyere ]

Greatness is not a teachable nor gainable thing, but the expression of the mind of a God-made great man. [ Ruskin ]

Duty is one and invariable: it requires no impossibilities, nor can it ever be disregarded with impunity. [ Thoreau ]

The gain of lying is nothing else but not to be trusted of any, nor to be believed when we say the truth. [ Sir Walter Raleigh ]

Love is eternally awake, never tired with labour, nor oppressed with affliction, nor discouraged by fear. [ Thomas à Kempis ]

Neither can the wave which has passed by be again recalled, nor can the hour which has passed ever return. [ Ovid ]

There is a time when the hoary head of inveterate abuse will neither draw reverence nor obtain protection. [ Burke ]

The heart needs not for its heaven much space, nor many stars therein, if only the star of love has arisen. [ Jean Paul ]

Religion is neither a theology nor a theosophy, but a discipline, a law, a yoke, an indissoluble engagement. [ Joubert ]

We are not that we are, nor do we treat or esteem each other for such, but for that we are capable of being. [ Thoreau ]

It is with a word as with an arrow: the arrow once loosed does not return to the bow; nor a word to the lips. [ Abdel-Kader ]

Go not for every grief to the physician, nor for every quarrel to the lawyer, nor for every thirst to the pot. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

No man can be brave who thinks pain the greatest evil, nor temperate, who considers pleasure the highest good. [ Cicero ]

A fool always accuses other people; a partially wise man, himself; a wholly wise man, neither himself nor others. [ Herder ]

How charming is divine philosophy! not harsh nor crabbed, as dull fools suppose, but musical as is Apollo's lute! [ Milton ]

I would not anticipate the relish of any happiness, nor feel the weight of any misery, before it actually arrives. [ Spectator ]

It is no happiness to live long, nor unhappiness to die soon; happy is he that hath lived long enough to die well. [ Quarles ]

Virtue does not give talents, but it supplies their place. Talents neither give virtue, nor supply the place of it. [ Chinese Proverb ]

Who lets his wife go to every feast, and his horse drink at every water, shall neither have good wife nor good horse. [ English Proverb, collected by George Herbert ]

Courtship consists in a number of quiet attentions, not so pointed as to alarm, nor so vague as not to be understood. [ Sterne ]

Take no thought for your life, what ye shall eat, or what ye shall drink; nor yet for your body, what ye shall put on. [ Jesus ]

The seat of pride is in the heart, and only there; and if it be not there, it is neither in the look nor in the clothes. [ Clarendon ]

A woman should never accept a lover without the consent of her heart, nor a husband without the consent of her judgment. [ Ninon de Lenclos ]

Man is neither an angel nor a brute, and it is his evil destiny if he aspires to be the former, to sink into the latter. [ Pascal ]

Yet I argue not against heaven's hand or will, nor bate a jot of heart or hope, but still bear up and steer right onward. [ Milton ]

Neither borrow money of a neighbour nor a friend, but of a stranger, where, paying for it, thou shalt hear no more of it. [ Lord Burleigh ]

The mob have neither judgment nor principle, - ready to bawl at night for the reverse of what they desired in the morning. [ Tacitus ]

Let go quarrel and contention, nor embroil thyself in trouble and differences by being over-solicitous in thy own defence. [ Thomas à Kempis ]

It is absurd to say that there are neither ruins nor curiosities in America when they have their mothers and their manners. [ Oscar Wilde, A Woman of No Importance ]

For the bow cannot possibly stand always bent, nor can human nature or human frailty subsist without some lawful recreation. [ Cervantes ]

Want of prudence is too frequently the want of virtue; nor is there on earth a more powerful advocate for vice than poverty. [ Goldsmith ]

Enthusiasm is founded neither on reason nor divine revelation, but rises from the conceits of a warmed or overweening brain. [ J. Locke ]

To nil married men be this caution, which they should duly tender as their life: Neither to doat too much, nor doubt a wife. [ Massinger ]

Nor do they speak properly who say that time consumeth all things; for time is not effective, nor are bodies destroyed by it. [ Sir T. Browne ]

A man should live with his superiors as he does with his fire, - not too near, lest he burn: nor too far off, lest he freeze. [ Diogenes ]

The glory of ancestors sheds a light around posterity; it allows neither their good nor bad qualities to remain in obscurity. [ Sallust ]

It may pass for a maxim in State, that the administration cannot be placed in too few hands, nor the legislature in too many. [ Swift ]

If thou marry beauty, thou bindest thyself all thy life for that which, perchance, will neither last nor please thee one year. [ Raleigh ]

All day the rain bathed the dark hyacinths in vain; the flood may pour from morn till night, nor wash the pretty Indian white. [ Hafiz ]

Neither human applause nor human censure is to be taken as the test of truth; but either should set us upon testing ourselves. [ Bishop Whately ]

Vicissitudes of fortune, which spare neither man nor the proudest of his works, which bury empires and cities in a common grave. [ Gibbon ]

True glory strikes root, and even extends itself; all false pretensions fall as do flowers, nor can anything feigned be lasting. [ Cicero ]

The fairest blossoms of pleasantry thrive best where the sun is not strong enough to scorch, nor the soil rank enough to corrupt. [ L'Estrange ]

True glory takes root, and even spreads; all false pretenses, like flowers, fall to the ground: nor can any counterfeit last long. [ Cicero ]

Let us laugh! Our fathers laughed at their miseries, let us laugh at ours too! Why! Lisette is not cruel, nor is my flagon broken! [ Beranger ]

Read not to contradict and confute, nor to believe and take for granted, nor to find talk and discourse; but to weigh and consider. [ Bacon ]

If judges would make their decisions just, they should behold neither plaintiff, defendant, nor pleader, but only the cause itself. [ Livingston ]

I am positive I have a soul; nor can all the books with which materialists have pestered the world ever convince me to the contrary. [ Sterne ]

Books are true friends that will never flatter nor dissemble: be you but true to yourself, . . . and you shall need no other comfort. [ Bacon ]

Be this the first law established in friendship, that we neither ask of others what is dishonourable, nor ourselves do it when asked. [ Cicero ]

No man can be brave who considers pain to be the greatest evil of life; nor temperate, who considers pleasure to be the highest good. [ Cicero ]

There is nothing which so poisons princes as flattery, nor anything whereby wicked men more easily obtain credit and favor with them. [ Montaigne ]

Multitudes of words are neither an argument of clear ideas in the writer, nor a proper means of conveying clear notions to the reader. [ Adam Clarke ]

The truly proud man knows neither superiors nor inferiors. The first he does not admit of: the last he does not concern himself about. [ Hazlitt ]

Character wants room; must not be crowded on by persons, nor be judged of from glimpses got in the press of affairs or a few occasions. [ Ralph Waldo Emerson ]

Brevity in writing is what charity is to all other virtues - righteousness is nothing without the one, nor authorship without the other. [ Sydney Smith ]

Nor or Or? These conjunctions are often confused. Example: I can neither read or write. In this sentence or is incorrectly used for nor. [ Pure English, Hackett And Girvin, 1884 ]

These are the signs of a wise man: to reprove nobody, to praise nobody, to blame nobody, nor even to speak of himself or his own merits. [ Epictetus ]

Next in importance to freedom and justice is popular education, without which neither justice nor freedom can be permanently maintained. [ James A. Garfield ]

If we are rich with the riches which we neither give nor enjoy, we are rich with the riches which are buried in the caverns of the earth. [ Veeshnoo Sarma ]

It is with certain good qualities as with the senses; those who are entirely deprived of them can neither appreciate nor comprehend them. [ Rochefoucauld ]

No book is worth anything which is not worth much; nor is it serviceable until it has been read, and re-read, and loved, and loved again. [ John Ruskin ]

Money never made a man happy yet, nor will it. There is nothing in its nature to produce happiness. The more a man has, the more he wants. [ Ben. Franklin ]

Happiness has no limits, because God has neither bottom nor bounds, and because happiness is nothing; but the conquest of God through love. [ Amiel ]

That the women of the Old Testament were dressed with oriental richness there is no doubt, nor are they censured for so arraying themselves. [ Charlotte M. Yonge ]

There is not less wit, nor less invention, in applying rightly a thought one finds in a book, than in being the first author of that thought. [ Pierre Boyle ]

High birth is a gift of fortune which should never challenge esteem towards those who receive it, since it costs then neither study nor labor. [ Bruyere ]

We are told to walk noiselessly through the world, that we may waken neither hatred nor envy; but, alas! what can we do when they never sleep! [ J. Petit-Senn ]

A rich man cannot enjoy a sound mind nor a sound body without exercise and abstinence; and yet these are truly the worst ingredients of poverty. [ Lord Kames ]

Nor is it enough to have once seen him; they are delighted to linger near him, and to keep step with him, and to learn the reason of his coming. [ Virgil ]

Some decent, regulated pre-eminence, some preference (not exclusive appropriation) given to birth, is neither unnatural nor unjust nor impolitic. [ Burke ]

When a man has once forfeited the reputation of his integrity, he is set fast; and nothing will then serve his turn, neither truth nor falsehood. [ Tillotson ]

Relations are simply a tedious pack of people who haven't got the remotest knowledge of how to live, nor the smallest instinct about when to die. [ Oscar Wilde, The Importance of Being Earnest ]

The world never forgives our talents, our successes, our friends, nor our pleasures. It only forgives our death. Nay, it does not always pardon that. [ Elizabeth, Queen of Roumania ]

Perseverance merits neither blame nor praise; it is only the duration of our inclinations and sentiments, which we can neither create nor extinguish. [ Rochefoucauld ]

No lover should have the insolence to think of being accepted at once, nor should any girl have the cruelty to refuse at once, without severe reasons. [ John Ruskin ]

You cannot lead a fighting world without having it regimented, chivalried; nor can you any more continue to lead a working world unregimented, anarchic. [ Carlyle ]

To have neither superior, nor inferior, nor equal, united manlike to you; without father, without child, without brother, - man knows no sadder destiny. [ Carlyle ]

Being happy - being appreciative, being grateful - is not altogether a matter of temperament. Nor is it dependent upon outward circumstances. Not at all. [ Ossian Lang ]

There is many a rich stone laid up in the bowels of the earth, many a fair pearl laid up in the bosom of the sea, that never was seen nor never shall be. [ Bishop Hall ]

His last day places man in the same state as he was before he was born; nor after death has the body or soul any more feeling than they had before birth. [ Pliny the Elder ]

Lie not, neither to thyself, nor man, nor God. Let mouth and heart be one; beat and speak together, and make both felt in action. It is for cowards to lie. [ George Herbert ]

There cannot live a more unhappy creature than an ill-natured old man, who is neither capable of receiving pleasures, nor sensible of doing them to others. [ Sir W. Temple ]

A vulgar man, in any ill that happens to him, blames others; a novice in philosophy blames himself; and a philosopher blames neither the one nor the other. [ Epictetus ]

I think we cannot too strongly attack superstition, which is the disturber of society; nor too highly respect genuine religion, which is the support of it. [ Rousseau ]

Beauty in a modest woman is like fire at a distance, or like a sharp sword; neither doth the one burn, nor the other wound those that come not too near them. [ Cervantes ]

In all the world there is no vice Less prone to excess than avarice; It neither cares for food nor clothing; Nature's content with little - that with nothing. [ Butler ]

There are no accidents so unfortunate from which skillful men will not draw some advantage, nor so fortunate that foolish men will not turn them to their hurt. [ La Rochefoucauld ]

Famine is in thy cheeks. Need and oppression starveth in thine eyes. Contempt and beggary hang upon thy back; The world is not thy friend, nor the world's law. [ William Shakespeare ]

Atheism is a system which can communicate neither warmth nor illumination, except from those fagots which your mistaken zeal has lighted up for its destruction. [ Colton ]

There never was a great truth but it was reverenced: never a great institution, nor a great man, that did not, sooner or later, receive the reverence of mankind. [ Theodore Parker ]

In your friendship and in your enmities let your confidence and your hostilities have certain bounds; make not the former dangerous, nor the latter irreconcilable. [ Chesterfield ]

Since not only judgments have their awards, but mercies their commissions, snatch not at every favour, nor think thyself passed by if they fall upon thy neighbour. [ Sir T. Browne ]

Nature and art are too grand to go forth in pursuit of aims; nor is it necessary that they should, for there are relations everywhere, and relations constitute life. [ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe ]

Seek not proud riches, but such as thou may'st get justly use soberly, distribute cheerfully, and leave contentedly; yet have no abstract nor friarly contempt of them. [ Bacon ]

Fortitude is not the appetite of formidable things, nor inconsult rashness, but virtue fighting for a truth, derived from knowledge of distinguishing good or bad causes. [ Nabb ]

Most plagiarists, like the drone, have neither taste to select, industry to acquire, nor skill to improve, but impudently pilfer the honey ready prepared, from the hive. [ Colton ]

The truly great are to be found everywhere; nor is it easy to say in what condition they spring up most plentifully. Real greatness has nothing to do with a man's sphere. [ William Ellery Channing ]

To pardon those absurdities in ourselves which we cannot suffer in others is neither better nor worse than to be more willing to be fools ourselves than to have others so. [ Pope ]

My mind can take no hold on the present world, nor rest in it a moment, but my whole nature rushes onward with irresistible force towards a future and better state of being. [ Fichte ]

Fame is not won on downy plumes nor under canopies; the man who consumes his days without obtaining it leaves such mark of himself on earth as smoke in air or foam on water. [ Dante ]

In the true mythology, Love is an immortal child, and Beauty leads him as a guide; nor can we express a deeper sense than when we say, Beauty is the pilot of the young soul. [ Emerson ]

There is a gravity which is not austere nor captious, which belongs not to melancholy nor dwells in contraction of heart; but arises from tenderness and hangs upon reflection. [ Landor ]

Unwillingness to acknowledge whatever is good in religion foreign to our own has always been a very common trait of human nature; but it seems to me neither generous nor just. [ Mrs. L. M. Child ]

Many a man who has never been able to manage his own fortune, nor his wife, nor his children, has the stupidity to imagine himself capable of managing the affairs of a nation.

Rest and undisturbed content have now no place on earth, nor can the greatest affluence of worldly good procure them, ... they are peculiar to the love and fruition of God alone. [ Thomas à Kempis ]

Everything made by man may be destroyed by man; there are no ineffaceable characters except those engraved by nature; and nature makes neither princes nor rich men nor great lords. [ Rousseau ]

I think it is the most beautiful and humane thing in the world, so to mingle gravity with pleasure that the one may not sink into melancholy, nor the other rise up into wantonness. [ Pliny the Elder ]

He only is great who has the habits of greatness; who, after performing what none in ten thousand could accomplish, passes on like Samson, and tells neither father nor mother of it. [ Lavater ]

Extreme avarice is nearly always mistaken; there is no passion which is oftener further away from its mark, nor upon which the present has so much power to the prejudice of the future. [ La Rochefoucauld ]

Death alone of the gods loves not gifts, nor do you need to offer incense or libations; he cares not for altar nor hymn; the goddess of Persuasion alone of the gods has no power over him. [ Horace ]

Happy contractedness of youth, nay, of mankind in general, that they think neither of the high nor the deep, of the true nor the false, but only of what is suited to their own conceptions. [ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe ]

Wisdom consisteth not in knowing many things, nor even in knowing them thoroughly; but in choosing and in following what conduces the most certainly to our lasting happiness and true glory. [ Landor ]

Be free from grief not through insensibility like the irrational animals, nor through want of thought like the foolish, but like a man of virtue by having reason as the consolation of grief. [ Epictetus ]

Let death and exile, and all other things which appear terrible, be daily before your eyes, but death chiefly; and you will never entertain any abject thought, nor too eagerly covet anything. [ Epictetus ]

Neither the naked hand nor the understanding, left to itself, can do much; the work is accomplished by instruments and helps, of which the need is not less for the understanding than the hand. [ Bacon ]

Calumniators are those who have neither good hearts nor good understandings. We ought not to think ill of any one till we have palpable proof; and even then we should not expose them to others. [ Colton ]

Nor is a day lived if the dawn is left out of it, with the prospects it opens. Who speaks charmingly of nature or of mankind, like him who comes bibulous of sunrise and the fountains of waters? [ Alcott ]

O brave poets! keep back nothing, nor mix falsehood with the whole; look up Godward; speak the truth in worthy song from earnest soul; hold, in high poetic duty, truest truth the fairest beauty! [ Mrs. Browning ]

Had I children, my utmost endeavors would be to make them musicians. Considering I have no ear, nor even thought of music, the preference seems odd, and yet it is embraced on frequent reflection. [ H. Walpole ]

There is something captivating in spirit and intrepidity, to which we often yield as to a resistless power; nor can he reasonably expect the confidence of others who too apparently distrusts himself. [ Hazlitt ]

Fame is a good so wholly foreign to our natures that we have no faculty in the soul adapted to it, nor any organ in the body to relish it; an object of desire placed out of the possibility of fruition. [ Addison ]

We feel neither extreme heat nor extreme cold; qualities that are in excess are so much at variance with our feelings that they are impalpable: we do not feel them, though we suffer from their effects. [ Pascal ]

The joys of heaven are not the joys of passive contemplation, of dreamy remembrance, of perfect repose; but they are described thus: They rest not day nor night. His servants serve Him, and see His face. [ Alexander Maclaren ]

The race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, neither yet bread to the wise, nor yet riches to men of understanding, nor yet favor to men of skill; but time and chance happeneth to them all. [ Bible ]

A woman with a hazel eye never elopes from her husband, never chats scandal, never finds fault, never talks too much nor too little - always is an entertaining, intellectual, agreeable and lovely creature. [ Frederic Saunders ]

Be neither too early in the fashion, nor too long out of it, nor too precisely in it; what custom hath civilized is become decent, till then ridiculous; where the eye is the jury thy apparel is the evidence. [ Quarles ]

The sordid meal of the Cynics contributed neither to their tranquillity nor to their modesty. Pride went with Diogenes into his tub; and there he had the presumption to command Alexander the haughtiest of all men. [ Henry Home ]

I love to lose myself in other men's minds. When I am not walking, I am reading. I cannot sit and think; books think for me. I have no repugnances. Shaftesbury is not too genteel for me, nor Jonathan Wild too low. [ Lamb ]

Speak not in high commendation of any man to his face, nor censure any man behind his back: but if thou knowest anything good of him, tell it unto others; if anything ill, tell it privately and prudently to himself. [ Burkitt ]

Among the writers of all ages, some deserve fame, and have it; others neither have nor deserve it; some have it, not deserving it; others, though deserving it, yet totally miss it,, or have it not equal to their deserts. [ Milton ]

Fame often rests at first upon something accidental, and often, too, is swept away, or for a time removed; but neither genius nor glory is conferred at once, nor do they glimmer and fall, like drops in a grotto, at a shout. [ Landor ]

A poet of superior merit, whose vein is of no vulgar kind, who never winds off anything trite, nor coins a trivial poem at the public mint, I cannot describe, but only recognise as a man whose soul is free from all anxiety. [ Juv ]

An honest reputation is within the reach of all men; they obtain it by social virtues, and by doing their duty. This kind of reputation, it is true, is neither brilliant nor startling, but it is often the most useful for happiness. [ Duclos ]

Greatness can only be rightly estimated when minuteness is justly reverenced. Greatness is the aggregation of minuteness; nor can its sublimity be felt truthfully by any mind unaccustomed to the affectionate watching of what is least. [ John Ruskin ]

Genius, with all its pride in its own strength, is but a dependent quality, and cannot put forth its whole powers nor claim all its honors without an amount of aid from the talents and labors of others which it is difficult to calculate. [ Bryant ]

The gods and their tranquil abodes appear, which no winds disturb, nor clouds bedew with showers, nor does the white snow, hardened by frost, annoy them; the heaven, always pure, is without clouds, and smiles with pleasant light diffused. [ Lucretius ]

Of all faults the greatest is the excess of impious terror, dishonoring divine grace. He who despairs wants love, wants faith; for faith, hope, and love are three torches which blend their light together, nor does the one shine without the other. [ Metastasio ]

Man is intended for a limited condition; objects that are simple, near, determinate, he comprehends, and he becomes accustomed to employ such means as are at hand; but on entering a wider field he now knows neither what he would nor what he should. [ Johann Wolfgang von Goethe ]

Much of what is great, and to all men beneficial, has been wrought by those who neither intended nor knew the good they did; and many mighty harmonies have been discoursed by instruments that had been dumb and discordant but that God knew their stops. [ John Ruskin ]

As the mind of Johnson was robust, but neither nimble nor graceful, so his style was void of all grace and ease, and, being the most unlike of all styles to the natural effusion of a cultivated mind, had the least pretension to the praise of eloquence. [ Sir J. Mackintosh ]

God creates out of the dry, dull earth so many flowers of such beautiful colors, and such sweet perfume, such as no painter nor apothecary can rival. From the common ground God is ever bringing forth flowers, golden, crimson, blue, brown, and of all colors. [ M. Luther ]

Exaggeration is neither thoughtful, wise, nor safe; it is a proof of the weakness of the understanding, or the want of discernment of him that utters it, so that even when he speaks the truth, he soon finds it is received with large discount, or utter unbelief. [ W. B. Kinney ]

Be cheerful, and seek not external help, nor the tranquillity which others give. A man must stand erect, not be kept erect by others. Be like the promontory against which the waves continually break, but it stands firm and tames the fury of the water around it. [ Marcus Aurelius ]

He hazards much who depends for his learning on experience. An unhappy master, he that is only made wise by many shipwrecks; a miserable merchant, that is neither rich nor wise till he has been bankrupt. By experience we find out a short way by a long wandering. [ Roger Ascham ]

Eyes speak all languages; wait for no letter of introduction; they ask no leave of age or rank; they respect neither poverty nor riches, neither learning, nor power, nor virtue, nor sex, but intrude and come again, and go through and through you in a moment of time. [ Ralph Waldo Emerson ]

There is no action so slight, nor so mean, but it may be done to a great purpose, and ennobled therefore; nor is any purpose so great but that slight actions may help it, and may be so done as to help it much, most especially that chief of all purposes, the pleasing of God. [ Ruskin ]

Words, those fickle daughters of the earth, are the creation of a being that is finite, and when applied to explain that which is infinite, they fail; for that which is made surpasses not the maker; nor can that which is immeasurable by our thoughts be measured by our tongues. [ Colton ]

Civilized society feels that manners are of more importance than morals, and the highest respectability is of less value than the possession of a good chef. Even the cardinal virtues cannot atone for cold entrees, nor an irreproachable private life for a bad dinner and poor wines. [ Oscar Wilde, The Picture of Dorian Grey ]

I am of opinion that there is nothing so beautiful but that there is something still more beautiful, of which this is the mere image and expression, - a something which can neither be perceived by the eyes, the ears, nor any of the senses; we comprehend it merely in the imagination. [ Cicero ]

Every woman carries in the depths of her soul a mysterious weapon, instinct - that virgin instinct, incorruptible, which requires her neither to learn, to reason, nor to know, which binds the strong will of man, dominates his sovereign reason, and pales our little scientific tapers.

There is in some men a dispassionate neutrality of mind, which, though it generally passes for good temper, can neither gratify nor warm us: it must indeed be granted that these men can only negatively offend; but then it should also be remembered that they cannot positively please. [ Lord Greville ]

Books are delightful when prosperity happily smiles; when adversity threatens, they are inseparable comforters. They give strength to human compacts, nor are grave opinions brought forward without books. Arts and sciences, the benefits of which no mind can calculate, depend upon books. [ Richard Aungervyle ]

It is adverse to talent to be consorted and trained up with inferior minds and inferior companions, however high they may rank. The foal of the racer neither finds out his speed nor calls out his powers if pastured out with the common herd, that are destined for the collar and the yoke. [ Colton ]

It is averse to talent to be consorted and trained up with inferior minds or inferior companions, however high they may rank. The foal of the racer neither finds out his speed, nor calls out his powers, if pastured out with the common herd, that are destined for the collar and the yoke. [ Colton ]

If thou desire the love of God and man, be humble. The proud heart, as it loves none but itself, is beloved of none. By itself, the voice of humility is God's music, and the silence of humility is God's rhetoric. Humility enforces where neither virtue nor strength can prevail, nor reason. [ Enchiridion ]

To be a philosopher is not merely to have subtle thoughts, nor even to found a school, but so to love wisdom as to live, according to its dictates, a life of simplicity, independence, magnanimity, and trust. It is to solve some of the problems of life, not only theoretically, but practically. [ Thoreau ]

Nor do we accept as genuine the person not characterized by this blushing bashfulness, this youthfulness of heart, this sensibility to the sentiment of suavity and self-respect. Modesty is bred of self-reverence. Fine manners are the mantle of fair minds. None are truly great without this ornament. [ Alcott ]

As in the case of painters, who have undertaken to give us a beautiful and graceful figure, which may have some slight blemishes, we do not wish them to pass over such blemishes altogether, nor yet to mark them too prominently. The one would spoil the beauty, and the other destroy the likeness of the picture. [ Plutarch ]

Hudibras has defined nonsense, as Cowley does wit, by negatives. Nonsense, he says, is that which is neither true nor false. These two great properties of nonsense, which are always essential to it, give it such a peculiar advantage over all other writings, that it is incapable of being either answered or contradicted. [ Addison ]

Now nature is not at variance with art, nor art with nature; they being both the servants of his providence. Art is the perfection of nature. Were the world now as it was the sixth day, there were yet a chaos. Nature hath made one world, and art another. In brief, all things are artificial; for nature is the art of God. [ Sir Thomas Browne ]

If you love music, hear it; go to operas, concerts, and pay fiddlers to play to you. But I insist upon your neither piping nor fiddling yourself; it puts a gentleman in a very frivolous, contemptible light; brings him into a great deal of bad company, and takes up a great deal of time which might be much better employed. [ Chesterfield ]

Writers of novels and romances in general bring a double loss on their readers, - they rob them both of their time and money; representing men, manners and things that never have been, nor are likely to be; either confounding or perverting history and truth, inflating the mind, or committing violence upon the understanding. [ Mary Wortley Montagu ]

Every common dauber writes rascal and villain under his pictures, because the pictures themselves have neither character nor resemblance. But the works of a master require no index. His features and coloring are taken from nature. The impression they make is immediate and uniform; nor is it possible to mistake his characters. [ Junius ]

The truths of nature are one eternal change, one infinite variety. There is no bush on the face of the globe exactly like another bush; there are no two trees in the forest whose boughs bend into the same network, nor two leaves on the same tree which could not be told one from the other, nor two waves in the sea exactly alike. [ Ruskin ]

Art neither belongs to religion, nor to ethics; but, like these, it brings us nearer to the Infinite, one of the forms of which it manifests to us. God is the source of all beauty, as of all truth, of all religion, of all morality. The most exalted object, therefore, of art is to reveal in its own manner the sentiment of the Infinite. [ Victor Cousin ]

Chance never writ a legible book; chance never built a fair house; chance never drew a neat picture; it never did any of these things, nor ever will; nor can it be without absurdity supposed able to do them; which yet are works very gross and rude, very easy and feasible, as it were, in comparison to the production of a flower or a tree. [ Barrow ]

Be it remembered that man subsists upon the air more than upon his meat and drink: but no one can exist for an hour without a copious supply of air. The atmosphere which some breathe is contaminated and adulterated, and with its vital principles so diminished that it cannot fully decarbonize the blood, nor fully excite the nervous system. [ Thackeray ]

There is no one passion which all mankind so naturally give in to as pride, nor any other passion which appears in such different disguises. It is to be found in all habits and all complexions. Is it not a question whether it does more harm or good in the world, and if there be not such a thing as what we may call a virtuous and laudable pride? [ Steele ]

The dramatist, like the poet, is born, not made. There must be inspiration back of all true and permanent art, dramatic or otherwise, and art is universal: there is nothing national about it. Its field is humanity, and it takes in all the world; nor does anything else afford the refuge that is provided by it from all troubles and all the vicissitudes of life. [ William Winter ]

The man whose bosom neither riches nor luxury nor grandeur can render happy may, with a book in his hand, forget all his torments under the friendly shade of every tree; and experience pleasures as infinite as they are varied, as pure as they are lasting, as lively as they are unfading, and as compatible with every public duty as they are contributory to private happiness. [ Zimmermann ]

Irresolution is a worse vice than rashness. He that shoots best may sometimes miss the mark; but he that shoots not at all can never hit it. Irresolution loosens all the joints of a state; like an ague, it shakes not this nor that limb, but all the body is at once in a fit. The irresolute man is lifted from one place to another; so hatcheth nothing, but addles all his actions. [ Feltham ]

Gaze not on beauty too much, lest it blast thee; nor too long, lest it blind thee; nor too near, lest it burn thee. If thou like it, it deceives thee; if thou love it, it disturbs thee; if thou hunt after it, it destroys thee. If virtue accompany it, it is the heart's paradise; if vice associate it, it is the soul's purgatory. It is the wise man's bonfire, and the fool's furnace. [ Quarles ]

The repose necessary to all beauty is repose, not of inanition, nor of luxury, nor of irresolution, but the repose of magnificent energy and being; in action, the calmness of trust and determination; in rest, the consciousness of duty accomplished and of victory won; and this repose and this felicity can take place as well in the midst of trial and tempest, as beside the waters of comfort. [ Ruskin ]

It is not so much in buying pictures as in being pictures, that you can encourage a noble school. The best patronage of art is not that which seeks for the pleasures of sentiment in a vague ideality, nor for beauty of form in a marble image, but that which educates your children into living heroes, and binds down the flights and the fondnesses of the heart into practical duty and faithful devotion. [ Ruskin ]

Health is certainly more valuable than money; because it is by health that money is procured; but thousands and millions are of small avail to alleviate the protracted tortures of the gout, to repair the broken organs of sense, or resuscitate the powers of digestion. Poverty is, indeed, an evil from which we naturally fly, but let us not run from one enemy to another, nor take shelter in the arms of sickness. [ Johnson ]

Frivolous curiosity about trifles, and laborious attentions to little objects which neither require nor deserve a moment's thought, lower a man, who from thence is thought (and not unjustly) incapable of greater matters. Cardinal de Retz very sagaciously marked out Cardinal Chigi for a little mind, from the moment he told him that he had wrote three years with the same pen, and that it was an excellent good one still. [ Chesterfield ]

Eyes are bold as lions, roving, running, leaping, here and there, far and near. They speak all languages; they wait for no introduction; they are no Englishmen; ask no leave of age or rank; they respect neither poverty nor riches, neither learning nor power, nor virtue, nor sex, but intrude, and come again, and go through and through you in a moment of time. What inundation of life and thought is discharged from one soul into another through them! [ Emerson ]

The receipt to make a speaker, and an applauded one too, is short and easy. Take commonsense quantum sufficit (in sufficient quantity); add a little application to the rules and orders of the House of Commons, throw obvious thoughts in a new light, and make up the whole with a large quantity of purity, correctness and elegancy of style. Take it for granted that by far the greatest part of mankind neither analyze nor search to the bottom; they are incapable of penetrating deeper than the surface. [ Chesterfield ]

Consistent characters are those which in social intercourse are easy, sure, and gentle. We do not clash with them, and they are never wanting nor contradictory to themselves; their stability incites confidence, their frankness induces self-surrendering openness. We feel at ease with them, we are not offended at their superiority, doubtless we admire them less, but we also hardly dream of feeling envious of them, and they seem almost to disdain malignity by the peaceful influence of their presence. [ Degerando ]

Those who worship gold in a world so corrupt as this we live in have at least one thing to plead in defense of their idolatry - the power of their idol. It is true that, like other idols, it can neither move, see, hear, feel, nor understand; but, unlike other idols, it has often communicated all these powers to those who had them not, and annihilated them in those who had. This idol can boast of two peculiarities; it is worshipped in all climates, without a single temple, and by all classes, without a single hypocrite. [ Colton ]

Threescore years and ten! It is the Scriptural statute of limitations. After that, you owe no active duties; for you the strenuous life is over. You are a time-expired man, to use Kipling's military phrase: You have served your term, well or less well, and you are mustered out. You are become an honorary member of the republic, you are emancipated, compulsions are not for you, nor any bugle-tail but lights out. You pay the time-worn duty bills if you choose, or decline if you prefer - and without prejudice - for they are not legally collectable. [ Mark Twain, Seventieth Birthday speech ]

The loss of a mother is always severely felt; even though Her health may incapacitate her from taking any active part in the care of her family, still she is a sweet rallying-point, around which affection and obedience, and a thousand tender endeavors to please concentrate; and dreary is the blank when such a point is withdrawn! It is like that lonely star before us; neither its heat nor light are anything to us in themselves; yet the shepherd would feel his heart sad if he missed it, when he lifts his eye to the brow of the mountain over which it rises when the sun descends. [ Lamartine ]

Greatness is not a teachable nor gainable thing, but the expression of the mind of a God-made man: teach, or preach, or labour as you will, everlasting difference is set between one man's capacity and another's; and this God-given supremacy is the priceless thing, always just as rare in the world at one time as another.... And nearly the best thing that men can generally do is to set themselves, not to the attainment, but the discovery of this: learning to know gold, when we see it, from iron-glance, and diamond from flint-sand, being for most of us a more profitable employment than trying to make diamonds of our own charcoal. [ John Ruskin ]

In the matter of diet - which is another main thing - I have been persistently strict in sticking to the things which didn't agree with me until one or the other of us got the best of it. Until lately I got the best of it myself. But last spring I stopped frolicking with mince-pie after midnight; up to then I had always believed it wasn't loaded. For thirty years I have taken coffee and bread at eight in the morning, and no bite nor sup until seven-thirty in the evening. Eleven hours. That is all right for me, and is wholesome, because I have never had a headache in my life, but headachy people would not reach seventy comfortably by that road, and they would be foolish to try it. And I wish to urge upon you this - which I think is wisdom - that if you find you can't make seventy by any but an uncomfortable road, don't you go. When they take off the Pullman and retire you to the rancid smoker, put on your things, count your checks, and get out at the first way station where there's a cemetery. [ Mark Twain, Seventieth Birthday speech ]

nor in Scrabble®

The word nor is playable in Scrabble®, no blanks required.

Scrabble® Letter Score: 3

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nor in Words With Friends™

The word nor is playable in Words With Friends™, no blanks required.

Words With Friends™ Letter Score: 4

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Words containing the sequence nor

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Longer words containing nor

anorectal anorectally


anorexic anorexics


bargainor bargainors





demeanor demeanors misdemeanors

demeanor misdemeanor misdemeanors

distrainor distrainors

donor donors nondonors

donor nondonor nondonors

echinorhinoid echinorhinoids

gonorrhea gonorrheal

gonorrhoea gonorrhoeal

governor governorate governorates

governor governors governorship governorships

governor governors selfgovernors

governor selfgovernor selfgovernors

honor dishonor dishonorable dishonorableness

honor dishonor dishonorable dishonorables

honor dishonor dishonorably

honor dishonor dishonorary

honor dishonor dishonored

honor dishonor dishonorer dishonorers

honor dishonor dishonoring

honor dishonor dishonors

honor honorable dishonorable dishonorableness

honor honorable dishonorable dishonorables

honor honorable honorableness dishonorableness

honor honorably dishonorably

honor honoraria

honor honoraries

honor honorarily

honor honorarium honorariums

honor honorary dishonorary

honor honored dishonored

honor honored rehonored

honor honored timehonored

honor honored unhonored

honor honoree honorees

honor honorer dishonorer dishonorers

honor honorific honorificabilitudinitatibus

honor honorific honorifics

honor honoring dishonoring

honor honoring rehonoring

honor honorless honorlessness

honor honors dishonors

honor honors rehonors

honor orthonormal

honor phonoreception

honor phonoreceptor phonoreceptors

honor rehonor rehonored

honor rehonor rehonoring

honor rehonor rehonors



ignoramus ignoramuses

ignorance ignorances

ignorant ignorantly

ignorant ignorants

ignore ignored

ignore ignores


immunoreaction immunoreactions




immunoregulation immunoregulations


inordinate inordinately

inorganic bioinorganic bioinorganics

inorganic inorganically

manor manorhouse manorhouses

manor manorial

manor manors



mechanoreceptor mechanoreceptors

menorah menorahs



menorrhagia bromomenorrhagia bromomenorrhagias

menorrhagia dysmenorrhagia dysmenorrhagias

menorrhagia menorrhagias bromomenorrhagias

menorrhagia menorrhagias dysmenorrhagias


menorrhea amenorrhea amenorrheal

menorrhea amenorrhea amenorrheas

menorrhea bromomenorrhea bromomenorrheas

menorrhea dysmenorrhea dysmenorrheal

menorrhea dysmenorrhea dysmenorrheas

menorrhea eumenorrhea

menorrhea hypermenorrhea

menorrhea hypomenorrhea hypomenorrheas

menorrhea menorrheas amenorrheas

menorrhea menorrheas bromomenorrheas

menorrhea menorrheas dysmenorrheas

menorrhea menorrheas hypomenorrheas

menorrhea oligomenorrhea

menorrheic amenorrheic

menorrheic bromomenorrheic

menorrheic dysmenorrheic

menorrhoea amenorrhoea amenorrhoeal

menorrhoea amenorrhoea amenorrhoeas

menorrhoea bromomenorrhoea bromomenorrhoeas

menorrhoea dysmenorrhoea dysmenorrhoeal

menorrhoea dysmenorrhoea dysmenorrhoeas

menorrhoea hypomenorrhoea hypomenorrhoeas

menorrhoea menorrhoeas amenorrhoeas

menorrhoea menorrhoeas bromomenorrhoeas

menorrhoea menorrhoeas dysmenorrhoeas

menorrhoea menorrhoeas hypomenorrhoeas

menorrhoeic amenorrhoeic

menorrhoeic bromomenorrhoeic

menorrhoeic dysmenorrhoeic

minor examinor examinors

minor minorities

minor minority nonminority

minor minors examinors

minor seminormality

minor seminormally

minor seminormalness

monorail monorails


nanoreservoir nanoreservoirs

nanoresonator nanoresonators

nanoribbon nanoribbons

nanorod nanorods

nonoriginalist nonoriginalists

nonoriginist nonoriginists


noradrenalin noradrenaline


norbergite norbergites

norbornane norbornanes

norbornene norbornenes

norbornylene norbornylenes


nordic nordics

norepinephrine norepinephrines

norite norites

norm abnormity

norm abnormous

norm cisnormativity

norm enormities

norm enormity

norm enormous enormously

norm enormous enormousness

norm heteronormativity

norm normal abnormal abnormalcies

norm normal abnormal abnormalcy

norm normal abnormal abnormalisation abnormalisations

norm normal abnormal abnormalise abnormalised

norm normal abnormal abnormalise abnormalises

norm normal abnormal abnormalising

norm normal abnormal abnormalism abnormalisms

norm normal abnormal abnormalist abnormalists

norm normal abnormal abnormalities

norm normal abnormal abnormality

norm normal abnormal abnormalization abnormalizations

norm normal abnormal abnormalize abnormalized

norm normal abnormal abnormalize abnormalizes

norm normal abnormal abnormalizing

norm normal abnormal abnormally

norm normal abnormal abnormalness

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norm normal extranormal

norm normal nonnormal nonnormality

norm normal nonnormal nonnormalized

norm normal nonnormal nonnormally

norm normal normalcy abnormalcy

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norm normal normalisation abnormalisation abnormalisations

norm normal normalisation normalisations abnormalisations

norm normal normalisation normalisations renormalisations

norm normal normalisation renormalisation renormalisations

norm normal normalise abnormalise abnormalised

norm normal normalise abnormalise abnormalises

norm normal normalise normalised abnormalised

norm normal normalise normalised renormalised unrenormalised

norm normal normalise normalised unnormalised

norm normal normalise normaliser normalisers

norm normal normalise normalises abnormalises

norm normal normalise normalises renormalises

norm normal normalise normalises unnormalises

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norm normal normalise renormalise renormalises

norm normal normalise unnormalise unnormalised

norm normal normalise unnormalise unnormalises

norm normal normalising abnormalising

norm normal normalising renormalising

norm normal normalising unnormalising

norm normal normality abnormality

norm normal normality nonnormality

norm normal normality seminormality

norm normal normality subnormality

norm normal normalizable

norm normal normalization abnormalization abnormalizations

norm normal normalization denormalization denormalizations

norm normal normalization normalizations abnormalizations

norm normal normalization normalizations denormalizations

norm normal normalization normalizations renormalizations

norm normal normalization renormalization renormalizations

norm normal normalize abnormalize abnormalized

norm normal normalize abnormalize abnormalizes

norm normal normalize denormalize denormalized

norm normal normalize denormalize denormalizer denormalizers

norm normal normalize denormalize denormalizes

norm normal normalize normalized abnormalized

norm normal normalize normalized denormalized

norm normal normalize normalized nonnormalized

norm normal normalize normalized overnormalized

norm normal normalize normalized renormalized unrenormalized

norm normal normalize normalized undernormalized

norm normal normalize normalized unnormalized

norm normal normalize normalizer denormalizer denormalizers

norm normal normalize normalizer normalizers denormalizers

norm normal normalize normalizes abnormalizes

norm normal normalize normalizes denormalizes

norm normal normalize normalizes overnormalizes

norm normal normalize normalizes renormalizes

norm normal normalize normalizes undernormalizes

norm normal normalize normalizes unnormalizes

norm normal normalize overnormalize overnormalized

norm normal normalize overnormalize overnormalizes

norm normal normalize renormalize renormalized unrenormalized

norm normal normalize renormalize renormalizes

norm normal normalize undernormalize undernormalized

norm normal normalize undernormalize undernormalizes

norm normal normalize unnormalize unnormalized

norm normal normalize unnormalize unnormalizes

norm normal normalizing abnormalizing

norm normal normalizing denormalizing

norm normal normalizing overnormalizing

norm normal normalizing renormalizing

norm normal normalizing undernormalizing

norm normal normalizing unnormalizing

norm normal normally abnormally

norm normal normally nonnormally

norm normal normally seminormally

norm normal normally subnormally

norm normal normals abnormals

norm normal normals paranormals

norm normal normals subnormals

norm normal orthonormal

norm normal paranormal paranormals

norm normal seminormalness

norm normal subnormal subnormalities

norm normal subnormal subnormality

norm normal subnormal subnormally

norm normal subnormal subnormals

norm normal supernormal

norm normative cisnormative

norm normative heteronormative

norm normative nonnormative

norm normed

norm normoblast normoblastic normoblastically

norm normoblast normoblasts

norm normocephalic

norm normocephalous

norm normocyte normocytes

norm normocytic

norm normothermia

norm normothermic

norm normotriglyceride normotriglyceridemia

norm normotriglyceride normotriglyceridemic

norm normotriglyceride normotriglycerides

norm norms

norovirus noroviruses

norse norseman

norse norsemen

north anorthic

north anorthite anorthites

north anorthitic

north anorthoclase anorthoclases

north anorthosite anorthosites

north anorthositic

north nonorthodox

north nonorthogonal nonorthogonality

north nonorthographic

north nonorthorhombic

north northampton

north northbound

north northcentral

north northeast northeaster northeasterlies

north northeast northeaster northeasterly

north northeast northeaster northeastern northeasterner northeasterners

north northeast northeaster northeastern northeasternmost

north northeast northeaster northeasters

north northeast northeastward northeastwardly

north northeast northeastward northeastwards

north northeners

north norther northerly

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north norther northern northerner northerners

north norther northern northernmost

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north northmost

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north northwest northwester northwesterlies

north northwest northwester northwesterly

north northwest northwester northwestern northwesterner northwesterners

north northwest northwester northwestern northwesternmost

north northwest northwester northwesters

north northwest northwestward northwestwardly

north northwest northwestward northwestwards

north unorthodox unorthodoxly

north unorthodox unorthodoxy

nortriptyline nortriptylines

panorama panoramas

panoramic panoramical panoramically

panoramist panoramists




senor senora

senor senorita senoritas

senor senors

signor consignor consignors

signor signora signoras

signor signorina signorinas

signor signors consignors


snore outsnore outsnored

snore outsnore outsnores

snore snored outsnored

snore snoreless

snore snoreplasty

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snoring outsnoring

snorkel snorkeled

snorkel snorkeler snorkelers

snorkel snorkeling

snorkel snorkelled

snorkel snorkeller snorkellers

snorkel snorkelling

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snort snorted

snort snorter snorters

snort snortier

snort snortiest

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snort snorts

snort snorty





synclinorium synclinoriums

tenor baritenor baritenors

tenor tenorist tenorists

tenor tenorrhaphies

tenor tenorrhaphy

tenor tenors baritenors

tetranortriterpenoid tetranortriterpenoids









unoriginal unoriginality

unoriginal unoriginally