Memory Quotes

Best Memory sayings - browse and share beautiful high-quality picture quotes about Memory.

No man has a good enough memory to be a successful liar.

Abraham Lincoln

If you remember me, then I don't care if everyone else forgets.

Haruki Murakami

The life of the dead is placed in the memory of the living.

Marcus Tullius Cicero

If you tell the truth you don't have to remember anything.

Mark Twain

Memory is the scribe of the soul.


There are moments when I wish I could roll back the clock and take all the sadness away, but I have the feeling that if I did, the joy would be gone as well.

Nicholas Sparks

I hear and I forget. I see and I remember. I do and I understand.


No matter how much suffering you went through, you never wanted to let go of those memories.

Haruki Murakami

The timeless in you is aware of life's timelessness. And knows that yesterday is but today's memory and tomorrow is today's dream.

Kahlil Gibran

Our consciousness is almost completely preoccupied with memory and expectation. We do not realize that there never was, is, nor will be any other experience than present experience.

Alan Watts

A clear conscience is the sure sign of a bad memory.

Mark Twain

Sometimes you will never know the value of a moment, until it becomes a memory.

Dr. Seuss

Past and future exist only in our memory. The present moment, though, is outside of time, it's Eternity.

Paulo Coelho

A pleasure is not full grown until it is remembered.

C. S. Lewis

In memory everything seems to happen to music.

Tennessee Williams

Everyone complains of his memory and nobody complains of his judgment.

Francois de La Rochefoucauld

Memories, imagination, old sentiments and associations, are more readily reached through the sense of smell than through any other channel.

I can remember when the air was clean and sex was dirty.

George Burns

The richness of life lies in memories we have forgotten.

Cesare Pavese

Conflict is the gadfly of thought. It stirs us to observation and memory. It instigates to invention. It shocks us out of sheeplike passivity and sets us at noting and contriving.

John Dewey
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