The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Quotes

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Quotes by Mark Twain

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Blog Posts About The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain
Five Facts About Mark Twain
Mark Twain

Fact # 1 – Mark Twain, whose real name was Samuel Langhorne Clemens, was born on November 30th 1835. He died on April 21st, 1910. Fact # 2 – For a time he worked as a riverboat pilot on the Mississippi River. He also worked as a newspaper journalist and a miner before he turned to writing fiction. . .

Mark Twain: A Life
Mark Twain: A Life

I’m not sure how long it will last, but I see that the Kindle version of Mark Twain: A Life is on sale.  In Mark . . . read more

Summer is Here! Five Quotes to Celebrate!
Summer Quotes

Today, June 21st, is the first day of summer.  Enjoy!  Here are five literary quotes about summer to help you savor the moment. And so . . . read more

8 The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Quotes Found!

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QuoteAuthor Source
Work consists of whatever a body is obliged to do, and that Play consists of whatever a body is not obliged to do. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Aunt Polly asked him questions that were full of guile, and very deep—for she wanted to trap him into damaging revealments. Like many other simple-hearted souls, it was her pet vanity to believe she was endowed with a talent for dark and mysterious diplomacy, and she loved to contemplate her most transparent devices as marvels of low cunning. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Tom counted the pages of the sermon; after church he always knew how many pages there had been, but he seldom knew anything else about the discourse. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Saturday morning was come, and all the summer world was bright and fresh, and brimming with life. There was a song in every heart; and if the heart was young the music issued at the lips. There was cheer in every face and a spring in every step. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Homely truth is unpalatable. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Now he found out a new thing--namely, that to promise not to do a thing is the surest way in the world to make a body want to go and do that very thing. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Often, the less there is to justify a traditional custom, the harder it is to get rid of it. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer
He had discovered a great law of human action, without knowing it--namely, that in order to make a man or a boy covet a thing, it is only necessary to make the thing difficult to attain. Mark TwainThe Adventures of Tom Sawyer







 

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