351. “I would not be happy unless I had some regular work to do every day and I imagine that I will always feel that way no matter how old I am.”
— Eleanor Roosevelt
352. “To most teenagers, life is a strange uncharted land filled with a mixture of new joys, intensely felt, and painful confusions for which they know no anodyne.”
353. “All big things in human history have been arrived at slowly and through many compromises.”
354. “What we apparently have failed to grasp is that, in this new world in which we live, the collective hunger of great masses of people, wherever they may be, will affect our long-range welfare, just as though they were our own people.”
355. “On the whole our armed services have been doing pretty well in the way of keeping us defended, but I hope our State Department will remember that it is really the department of achieving peace.”
356. “There is not human being from whom we cannot learn something if we are interested enough to dig deep.”
357. “There is a widespread understanding among the people of this nation, and probably among the people of the world, that there is no safety except through the prevention of war.”
358. “We cannot exist as a little island of well-being in a world where two-thirds of the people go to bed hungry every night.”
359. “I believe that all that we go through here must have some value.”
360. “I found that almost everyone had something interesting to contribute to my education.”
361. “We will have to want peace, want it enough to pay for it, before it becomes an accepted rule.”
362. “A number of people still think of the United States as being overwhelmingly English, Protestant, and white. This erroneous idea influences their whole outlook.”
363. “A trait no other nation seems to possess in quite the same degree as we do namely, a feeling of almost childish injury and resentment unless the world as a whole recognizes how innocent we are of anything but the most generous and harmless intentions.”
364. “One has to live in Washington to know what a city of rumors it is.”
365. “I have often thought that less is expected of the president of a great corporation than of an American wife.”
366. “I have always felt that it was important that everyone who was a worker join a labor organization.”
367. “Perhaps the basic thing which contributes to charm is the ability to forget oneself and be engrossed in other people.”
368. “I do not think I will ever become deadened, because I live in other people’s lives, I must admit there are times when it weighs medown because I can’t do some of the things I want.”
369. “As with all children, the feeling that I was useful was perhaps the greatest joy I experienced.”
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