in a letter of advice to Sir George Villiers, the Duke of Buckingham: For peace and war, and those. The sluggard will never overtake success, but failure will speedily catch up with him, and leave him defeated. The carpenter fashions a chair; the builder erects a house; the mechanic produces a machine; and the wise man moulds a perfect character. He cuts himself off from the company of all men, and finally commits suicide. Disorderly people waste an enormous amount of time and energy.
They may be neglected at first, but they are always ultimately accepted, and become patterns for mankind. Then he considers the three aspects with which each branch of understanding can relate itself to: divine, human and natural. How can any life be other than successful which is built on these Eight Pillars? Let a man turn away from the mirages of intellectual speculation, and begin to do something, and to do it with all his might, and he will thereby gain a special knowledge, wield a special power, and reach his own unique position and prosperity among. There is but one person that he hoodwinks, and that is himself, and for that the law of the world inflicts its righteous penalty. The man who perfects himself in Energy, Economy, Integrity, and System will achieve an enduring success in the work of his life, no matter what the nature of that work may. They cannot reach the invincible citadel of his honest heart to sting or wound. He repels, and not attracts. Men are powerful in influence according to the soundness and perfection of their sincerity. Therefore atheism did never perturb states; for it makes men wary of themselves, as looking no further: and we see the times inclined to atheism (as the time of Augustus Csar) were civil times. That is, if you demonstrated logos, you should not need either ethos or pathos. He composed an art or manual of madness and made us slaves to words.