“I love to smell flowers in the dark,” she said. “You get hold of their soul then.” ~ Anne’s House of Dreams by Lucy Maud Montgomery
It smells like the left wing of the day of judgment. ~ Moby Dick by Herman Melville
The mutable, rank-scented many . . . ~ Coriolanus by William Shakespeare
“I wish we could see perfumes as well as smell them. I’m sure they would be very beautiful.” ~ Anne of the Island by Lucy Maud Montgomery
“The rankest compound of villainous smell that ever offended nostril.” ~ The Merry Wives of Windsor by William Shakespeare
“Don’t you love heavy fragrances, faint with sweetness, ravishing juices of odor, heliotropes, violets, water-lilies,–powerful attars and extracts that snatch your soul off your lips?” ~ The Amber Gods by Harriet Prescott Spofford
“What’s in a name? That which we call a rose
By any other name would smell as sweet.” ~ Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare
“Our highest assurance of the goodness of Providence seems to me to rest in the flowers. All other things, our powers, our desires, our food, are all really necessary for our existence in the first instance. But this rose is an extra. Its smell and its color are an embellishment of life, not a condition of it. It is only goodness which gives extras, and so I say again that we have much to hope from the flowers.” ~ The Naval Treaty by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
“Second to the right, and straight on till morning.” ~ Peter Pan by James M. Barrie
I’ve also posted this at the LitQuotes Facebook page, the LitQuotes Twitter page AND our Pinterest page.
So I’m not the only one who’s not a morning person.
“Only dull people are brilliant at breakfast.” ~ An Ideal Husband by Oscar Wilde
I’ve also posted this at the LitQuotes Facebook page and the LitQuotes Twitter page as well as our new Pinterest page.
The Secret Garden, by Frances Hodgson Burnett, was initially published in serial format beginning in 1910. It was first published in its entirety in 1911.
Nothing in the world is quite as adorably lovely as a robin when he shows off-and they are nearly always doing it. ~ The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett
Share this Quote
Eleonora, by Edgar Allan Poe, was first published in 1842.
They who dream by day are cognizant of many things which escape those who dream only by night. ~ Eleonora by Edgar Allan Poe
Share this Quote
Barnaby Rudge, by Charles Dickens, was published in 1841.
It is a poor heart that never rejoices. ~ Barnaby Rudge by Charles Dickens
Share this Quote
Emma, by Jane Austen, was first published in 1815.
There is no charm equal to tenderness of heart. ~ Emma by Jane Austen
I’ve also posted this at the LitQuotes Facebook page and the LitQuotes Twitter page as well as our Pinterest page.
“Nowadays people know the price of everything and the value of nothing.” ~ The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde
Do you want to share the photo? No problem! I’ve posted this at the LitQuotes Facebook page and the LitQuotes Twitter page as well as our new Pinterest page.
Children of Dune by Frank Herbert is the third novel in the Dune series. Published in 1976, it was the first hardcover best-seller in the science fiction genre.
In 2003 the Sci-Fi Channel made a miniseries called Frank Herbert’s Children of Dune. The miniseries is actually an adaptation of both Dune Messiah and Children of Dune.
The book was nominated for the Hugo Award for Best Novel in 1977. It lost to Where Late the Sweet Birds Sang by Kate Wilhelm.
The one-eyed view of our universe says you must not look far afield for problems. Such problems may never arrive. Instead, tend to the wolf within your fences. The packs ranging outside may not even exist. ~ Children of Dune by Frank Herbert
More about Children of Dune
The Sun himself is weak when he first rises, and gathers strength and courage as the day gets on. ~ The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens
I’ve posted this at the LitQuotes Facebook page and the LitQuotes Twitter page in case you’d like to share the photo. It’s also on our new Pinterest page.
« Previous Page — Next Page »