(412-328 B.C), Greek philosopher
A man shouId live wiith his superiors as he does with his fire; not to be near, lest he burn; nor to far off, lest he freeze.
A blush is the color of virtue.
As houses well stored with provisions are likely to be full of mice, so the bodies of those who eat much are full of diseases.
No man is hurt but by himself.
Wise kings generally have wise counsellors; and he must be a wise man himself who is capable of distinguishing one.
A man should live with his superiors as he does with his fire; not too near, lest he burn; not too far off, lest he freeze.
There is nothing so good to make a horse fat, as the eye of his master.
Modesty is the color of virtue.
To arrive at perfection, a man should have very sincere friends or inveterate enemies; because he would be made sensible of his good or ill conduct, either by the censures of the one or the admonitions of the other.
"Know thyself," was counted one of the oracles of the Greeks. It was inscribed as one of their three great precepts, in letters of gold, on the temple at Delphos, and regarded as divine.
A tyrant never tasteth of true friendship, nor of perfect liberty.
The vicious obey their passions as slaves do their masters.