Euripides

Euripides

Euripides (c. 480 – c. 406 BC) was a tragedian of classical Athens. He is one of the few whose plays have survived, with the others being Aeschylus, Sophocles, and potentially Euphorion. Euripides is identified with theatrical innovations that have profoundly influenced drama down to modern times, especially in the representation of traditional, mythical heroes as ordinary people in extraordinary circumstances.

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Read more about Euripides on Wikipedia.

No one is truly free they are a slave to wealth fortune the law or other people restraining them from acting according to their will.

Some wisdom you must learn from one who's wise.

Prosperity is full of friends.

Better a serpent than a stepmother!

No one who lives in error is free.

Human misery must somewhere have a stop, there is no wind that always blows a storm.

Wealth stays with us a little moment if at all: only our characters are steadfast not our gold.

In misfortune which friend remains a friend?

This is slavery not to speak one's thought.

He is not a lover who does not love forever.

Those whom God wishes to destroy he first makes mad.

No one can confidently say that he will still be living tomorrow.

One loyal friend is worth ten thousand relatives.

Whoso neglects learning in his youth loses the past and is dead for the future.

The best of seers is he who guesses well.

The good and the wise lead quiet lives.

To a father growing old nothing is dearer than a daughter.

Life has no blessing like a prudent friend.

No one is happy all his life long.

There is the sky which is all men's together.

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