Harriet Beecher Stowe - Quotes

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Never give up, for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn.

Never give up, for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn.

When you get into a tight place and everything goes against you, till it seems as though you could not hang on a minute longer, never give up then, for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn.

When you get into a tight place and everything goes against you, till it seems as though you could not hang on a minute longer, never give up then, for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn.

To be really great in little things, to be truly noble and heroic in the insipid details of everyday life, is a virtue so rare as to be worthy of canonization.

To be really great in little things, to be truly noble and heroic in the insipid details of everyday life, is a virtue so rare as to be worthy of canonization.

The past, the present and the future are really one: they are today.

The past, the present and the future are really one: they are today.

Friendships are discovered rather than made. ---->>>

The bitterest tears shed over graves are for words left unsaid and deeds left undone.

The bitterest tears shed over graves are for words left unsaid and deeds left undone.

It's a matter of taking the side of the weak against the strong, something the best people have always done. ---->>>

So much has been said and sung of beautiful young girls, why doesn't somebody wake up to the beauty of old women. ---->>>

Perhaps it is impossible for a person who does no good to do no harm. ---->>>

All places where women are excluded tend downward to barbarism; but the moment she is introduced, there come in with her courtesy, cleanliness, sobriety, and order.

All places where women are excluded tend downward to barbarism; but the moment she is introduced, there come in with her courtesy, cleanliness, sobriety, and order.

One would like to be grand and heroic, if one could; but if not, why try at all? One wants to be very something, very great, very heroic; or if not that, then at least very stylish and very fashionable. It is this everlasting mediocrity that bores me. ---->>>

I did not write it. God wrote it. I merely did his dictation. ---->>>

Human nature is above all things lazy. ---->>>

In all ranks of life the human heart yearns for the beautiful; and the beautiful things that God makes are his gift to all alike. ---->>>

To do common things perfectly is far better worth our endeavor than to do uncommon things respectably. ---->>>

Most mothers are instinctive philosophers. ---->>>

No one is so thoroughly superstitious as the godless man. ---->>>

Any mind that is capable of real sorrow is capable of good.

Any mind that is capable of real sorrow is capable of good.

Whipping and abuse are like laudanum: you have to double the dose as the sensibilities decline. ---->>>

I would not attack the faith of a heathen without being sure I had a better one to put in its place. ---->>>

Where painting is weakest, namely, in the expression of the highest moral and spiritual ideas, there music is sublimely strong. ---->>>

A woman's health is her capital.

A woman's health is her capital.

The obstinacy of cleverness and reason is nothing to the obstinacy of folly and inanity. ---->>>

A man builds a house in England with the expectation of living in it and leaving it to his children; we shed our houses in America as easily as a snail does his shell. ---->>>

Everyone confesses that exertion which brings out all the powers of body and mind is the best thing for us; but most people do all they can to get rid of it, and as a general rule nobody does much more than circumstances drive them to do. ---->>>

Biography

Nationality: American
Born: June 14, 1811
Birthplace:
Die: July 1, 1896
Occupation: Author
Website:

Harriet Elisabeth Beecher Stowe (; June 14, 1811 – July 1, 1896) was an American abolitionist and author. She came from the Beecher family, a famous religious family, and is best known for her novel Uncle Tom's Cabin (1852), which depicts the harsh conditions for enslaved African Americans. The book reached millions as a novel and play, and became influential in the United States and Great Britain, energizing anti-slavery forces in the American North, while provoking widespread anger in the South (wikipedia)