justice

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Justice quotes
Justice
1.

A country grows in history not only because of the heroism of its troops on the field of battle, it grows also when it turns to justice and to right for the conservation of its interests.

- Briand, Aristide
2.

Everyone loves justice in the affairs of another.

- Italian Proverb
3.

If thou suffer injustice, console thyself; the true unhappiness is in doing it.

- Democritus
4.

Those who commit injustice bear the greatest burden.

- Ballou, Hosea
5.

We find greatest joy, not in getting, but expressing what we are. Men do not really live for honors or for pay; their gladness is not in the taking and holding, but in the doing, the striving, the building, the living. It is a higher joy to teach than to be taught. It is good to get justice, but better to do it; fun to have things, but more to make them. The happy man is he who lives the life of love, not for the honors it may bring, but for the life itself.

- R. J. Baughan
6.

A good man would prefer to be defeated than to defeat injustice by evil means.

- Sallust
7.

Whenever a separation is made between liberty and justice, neither, in my opinion, is safe.

- Edmund Burke
8.

Never pray for justice, because you might get some.

- Atwood, Margaret
9.

If you want peace work for justice.

- Pope Paul VI
10.

Every kind of peaceful cooperation among men is primarily based on mutual trust and only secondarily on institutions such as courts of justice and police.

- Albert Einstein
11.

Restraint and discipline and examples of virtue and justice. These are the things that form the education of the world.

- Burke, Edmund
12.

An injustice anywhere is an injustice everywhere.

- Samuel Johnson
13.

Beauty is but the sensible image of the Infinite. Like truth and justice it lives within us; like virtue and the moral law it is a companion of the soul.

- George Bancroft
14.

TREE, n. A tall vegetable intended by nature to serve as a penal apparatus, though through a miscarriage of justice most trees bear only a negligible fruit, or none at all. When naturally fruited, the tree is a beneficient agency of civilization and an important factor in public morals. In the stern West and the sensitive South its fruit (white and black respectively) though not eaten, is agreeable to the public taste and, though not exported, profitable to the general welfare. That the legitimate relation of the tree to justice was no discovery of Judge Lynch (who, indeed, conceded it no primacy over the lamp-post and the bridge-girder) is made plain by the following passage from Morryster, who antedated him by two centuries: While in yt londe I was carried to see ye Ghogo tree, whereof I had hearde moch talk; but sayynge yt I saw naught remarkabyll in it, ye hed manne of ye villayge where it grewe made answer as followeth: "Ye tree is not nowe in fruite, but in his seasonne you shall see dependynge fr. his braunches all soch as have affroynted ye King his Majesty." And I was furder tolde yt ye worde "Ghogo" sygnifyeth in yr tong ye same as "rapscal" in our owne. _Trauvells in ye Easte_

- Ambrose Bierce
15.

God demands not sentiment but justice. The Bible knows nothing of "the religious sentiments and emotions" whereof we hear so much talk nowadays. It speaks of Duty. "Beloved, if God so loved us, we ought to love one another."

- National Sermons. 1851.
16.

Revenge is a kind of wild justice, which the more man's nature runs to the more ought law to weed it out.

- Sir Francis Bacon
17.

Let justice be done through the heavens fall.

- Maxim, Roman
18.

The death-knell of the republic had rung as soon as the active power became lodged in the hands of those who sought, not to do justice to all citizens, rich and poor alike, but to stand for one special class and for its interests as opposed to the interests of others.

- Theodore Roosevelt
19.

It is open to a war resister to judge between the combatants and wish success to the one who has justice on his side. By so judging he is more likely to bring peace between the two than by remaining a mere spectator.

- Gandhi, Mahatma
20.

A judge who cannot punish, in the end associates themselves with the criminal.

- Goethe, Johann Wolfgang Von


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