Plutarch (c. AD 46 – AD 120), later named, upon becoming a Roman citizen, Lucius Mestrius Plutarchus, was a Greek biographer and essayist, known primarily for his Parallel Lives and Moralia. He is classified as a Middle Platonist. Plutarch's surviving works were written in Greek, but intended for both Greek and Roman readers.
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The omission of good is no less reprehensible than the commission of evil.
Silence at the proper season is wisdom and better than any speech.
For to err in opinion though it be not the part of wise men is at least human.
Do not speak of your happiness to one less fortunate than yourself.
All men whilst they are awake are in one common world: but each of them when he is asleep is in a world of his own.
Those who aim at great deeds must also suffer greatly.
The wildest colts make the best horses.
No man ever wetted clay and then left it as if there would be bricks by chance and fortune.
What we achieve inwardly will change outer reality.