Edmund Burke

NOUN
  1. British statesman famous for his oratory; pleaded the cause of the American colonists in British Parliament and defended the parliamentary system (1729-1797)
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How To Use Edmund Burke In A Sentence

  • If we command our wealth, we shall be rich and free. If our wealth commands us, we are poor indeed. Edmund Burke 
  • They will never love where they ought to love, who do not hate where they ought to hate. Edmund Burke 
  • Superstition is the religion of feeble minds. Edmund Burke 
  • Whenever a separation is made between liberty and justice, neither, in my opinion, is safe. Edmund Burke 
  • The nerve that never relaxes, the eye that never blanches, the thought that never wanders, the purpose that never wavers - these are the masters of victory. Edmund Burke 
  • The nerve that never relaxes, the eye that never blanches, the thought that never wanders, the purpose that never wavers - these are the masters of victory. Edmund Burke 
  • There is a boundary to men's passions when they act from feelings; but none when they are under the influence of imagination. Edmund Burke 
  • No passion so effectually robs the mind of all its powers of acting and reasoning as fear. Edmund Burke 
  • Reading without reflecting is like eating without digesting. Edmund Burke 
  • There is a boundary to men's passions when they act from feelings; but none when they are under the influence of imagination. Edmund Burke 
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