Be glad of life because it gives you the chance to love, to work, to play, and to look up at the stars. —Henry Van Dyke

Be glad of life because it gives you the chance to love, to work, to play, and to look up at the stars.
—Henry Van Dyke

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The very essence of playfulness is an openness to anything that may happen, the feeling that whatever happens, it’s okay…you’re either free to play, or you’re not. —John Cleese

The very essence of playfulness is an openness to anything that may happen, the feeling that whatever happens, it’s okay…you’re either free to play, or you’re not.
—John Cleese

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In every real man a child is hidden that wants to play. —Friedrich Nietzsche

In every real man a child is hidden that wants to play.
—Friedrich Nietzsche

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The mind should be allowed some relaxation, that it may return to its work all the better for the rest. —Seneca the Younger

The mind should be allowed some relaxation, that it may return to its work all the better for the rest.
—Seneca the Younger

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There is virtue in work and there is virtue in rest. Use both and overlook neither. —Alan Cohen

There is virtue in work and there is virtue in rest. Use both and overlook neither.
—Alan Cohen

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Music furnishes a delightful recreation for the hours of respite from the cares of the day, and lasts us through life. —Thomas Jefferson

Music furnishes a delightful recreation for the hours of respite from the cares of the day, and lasts us through life.
—Thomas Jefferson

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Rest is not idleness, and to lie sometimes on the grass under trees on a summer’s day, listening to the murmur of the water, or watching the clouds float across the sky, is by no means a waste of time. —John Lubbock

Rest is not idleness, and to lie sometimes on the grass under trees on a summer’s day, listening to the murmur of the water, or watching the clouds float across the sky, is by no means a waste of time.
—John Lubbock

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Criticism of others is thus an oblique form of self-commendation. We think we make the picture hang straight on our wall by telling our neighbors that all his pictures are crooked. —Fulton J. Sheen

Criticism of others is thus an oblique form of self-commendation. We think we make the picture hang straight on our wall by telling our neighbors that all his pictures are crooked.
—Fulton J. Sheen

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