Margot Asquith - Quotes

There are 13 quotes by Margot Asquith at Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Margot Asquith from this hand-picked collection . Feel free to share these quotes and sayings on Facebook, Pinterest, Tumblr & Twitter or any of your favorite social networking sites.

Symbols are the imaginative signposts of life. ---->>>

She tells enough white lies to ice a wedding cake.

She tells enough white lies to ice a wedding cake.

He has a brilliant mind until he makes it up. ---->>>

What a pity, when Christopher Columbus discovered America, that he ever mentioned it. ---->>>

He could not see a belt without hitting below it. ---->>>

From the happy expression on their faces you might have supposed that they welcomed the war. I have met with men who loved stamps, and stones, and snakes, but I could not imagine any man loving war. ---->>>

It is always dangerous to generalize, but the American people, while infinitely generous, are a hard and strong race and, but for the few cemeteries I have seen, I am inclined to think they never die. ---->>>

Rich men's houses are seldom beautiful, rarely comfortable, and never original. It is a constant source of surprise to people of moderate means to observe how little a big fortune contributes to Beauty. ---->>>

His modesty amounts to deformity. ---->>>

Lord Birkenhead is very clever but sometimes his brains go to his head. ---->>>

He's very clever, but sometimes his brains go to his head. ---->>>

It is easier to influence strong than weak characters in life. ---->>>

The capacity to suffer varies more than anything that I have observed in human nature. ---->>>


Nationality: English
Born: February 2, 1864
Birthplace: Peeblesshire (Tweeddale), Scotland
Die: 07-28, 1945
Occupation: Author

Emma Alice Margaret Asquith, Countess of Oxford and Asquith (née Tennant; 2 February 1864 – 28 July 1945), known as Margot Asquith, was an Anglo-Scottish socialite, author, and wit. She was married to H. H. Asquith, a Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, from 1894 until his death in 1928.(wikipedia)