(254-184 B. C.), Roman comic poet
Every man, however wise, needs the advice of some sagacious friend in the affairs of life.
If you are but content you have enough to live upon with comfort.
Courage in danger is half the battle.
That man is wise to some purpose who gains his wisdom at the expense and from the experience of another.
If you lend a person money it becomes lost for any purposes of your own.—When you ask for it back again, you find a friend made an enemy by your own kindness.—If you begin to press still further, either you must part with what you have lent or else you must lose your friend.
Every one can remember that which has interested himself.
I regard that man as lost, who has lost his sense of shame.