Top Stubborness Quotes

Browse top 6 famous quotes and sayings about Stubborness by most favorite authors.

Favorite Stubborness Quotes

1. "If you participate in life, you don't see it clearly: you suffer from it too much or enjoy it too much. The artist, to my way of thinking, is a monstrosity, something outside nature. All the misfortunes Providence inflicts on him come from his stubborness in denying that maxim."
Author: Gustave Flaubert
2. "Don't knock the power of a pest," Leif said. "Persistance and stubborness can be useful in many situations."
Author: Maria V. Snyder
3. "Stubborness is also determination. It's simply a matter of shifting from "won't power" to "will power."
Author: Peter McWilliams
4. "...are you a person - with volition and maybe some stubborness and at least the capacity if not the actual determination to do something surprising - or are you a tool? A tool just serves its user. It's only as good as the skill of its user, and its not good for anything else. So if you want to accomplish something special - something more than you can do for yourself - you can't use a tool. You have to use a person and hope the surprises will work in your favor. You have to use something that's free to not be what you had in mind."
Author: Stephen R. Donaldson
5. "Pushiness is always at war with stubborness."
Author: Toba Beta
6. "Stubborness and staunch, they are both same thingsfrom different point of view, such crazy and eccentric."
Author: Toba Beta

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Today's Quote

Confident that cast-iron walls separate our nature and situation from theirs, comfortable in the well-broken-in saddle of our high horse, we have exchanged our capacity to be tolerant for detachment and derision.It is the tragedian's task, then, to force us to confront an almost unbearable truth: every folly or myopia of which any human being in history has been guilty may be traced back to some aspect of our collective nature. Because we each bear within ourselves the whole of the human condition, in its worst and best aspects, any one of us might be capable of doing anything at all, or nothing, under the right—or rather the most horribly wrong—conditions."
Author: Alain De Botton

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