Quote of the Day
Do what nobody else can do for you. Omit to do anything else.
Henry David Thoreau
If a writer knows enough about what he is writing about, he may omit things that he knows. The dignity of movement of an iceberg is due to only one ninth of it being above water.
We must learn to regard people less in light of what they do or omit to do, and more in the light of what they suffer.
General statements omit what we really want to know. Example: some horses run faster than others.
The Imperial German Government will not expect the Government of the United States to omit any word or any act necessary to the performance of its sacred duty of maintaining the rights of the United States and its citizens and of safeguarding their free exercise and enjoyment.
William Jennings Bryan
Mr. Burns is a father symbol to me, and you can omit the word symbol.
You're not a historian, but most historians will tell you that they make very discrete judgment as to what facts to omit in order to make their book into some shape, some length that can be managed.
We are obliged, therefore, to say that whoever speaks that which is foreign to religion is using many words, while he who speaks the words of truth, even should he go over the whole field and omit nothing, is always speaking the one word.
I shall omit former particulars, and begin with informing the Reader, that, in 1792, I was strangely visited, by day and night, concerning what was coming upon the whole earth.
Omit needless words.
William Strunk, Jr.
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