Proverbs - William Congreve - Frank Sinatra - Milton Friedman - William Shakespeare - John Dryden - Lewis Carroll - Virgil - Christopher Hitchens - Jack London - Henry Fielding -
56,779. Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned. (Proverb & Fury & Woman) Late 17th century proverb
73,827. Heaven has no rage like love to hatred turned, nor hell a fury like a woman scorned. William Congreve
73,822. Hell hath no fury like a hustler with a literary agent. Frank Sinatra
73,823. Hell hath no fury like a bureaucrat scorned. Milton Friedman
73,824. Long have I been forlorn, and all for thee.
Welcome, dread Fury, to my woeful house. William Shakespeare, Titus Andronicus V ii 81-82, Titus to Tamora
78,247. O, yet I do repent me of my fury
That I did kill them. (Kill & Fury) William Shakespeare, The Tragedy of Macbeth II iii 106-107, Macbeth
73,825. Must I at length the Sword of Justice draw?
Oh curst Effects of necessary Law!
How ill my Fear they by my Mercy scan,
Beware the Fury of a Patient Man. (Fury & Patience) John Dryden, Absalom and Achitophel
73,826. ‘I’ll be judge, I’ll be jury,’ said cunning old Fury.
‘I’ll try the whole cause and condemn you to death.’ Lewis Carroll
73,828. Fury itself supplies arms. (Fury & Arms) Virgil
73,829. The finest fury is the most controlled. Christopher Hitchens, Love, Poverty, and War: Journeys and Essays
73,830. He was a silent fury who no torment could tame. Jack London, White Fang
73,831. Such indeed was her image, that neither could Shakespeare describe, nor Hogarth paint, nor Clive act, a fury in higher perfection. Henry Fielding, Amelia