(C) AllGreatQuotes. All Rights Reserved.
Men are nearly always willing to believe what they wish.
– Julius Caesar
Men in general are quick to believe that which they wish to be true.
In war, events of importance are the result of trivial causes.
It is not these well-fed long-haired men that I fear, but the pale and the hungry-looking.
Caesar’s wife must be above suspicion.
It was the wont of the immortal gods sometimes to grant prosperity and long impunity to men whose crimes they were minded to punish in order that a complete reverse of fortune might make them suffer more bitterly.
What we wish, we readily believe, and what we ourselves think, we imagine others think also.
I have lived long enough to satisfy both nature and glory.
I have lived long enough both in years and in accomplishments.
I had rather be first in a village than second at Rome.
I am prepared to resort to anything, to submit to anything, for the sake of the commonwealth.
Men willingly believe what they wish.
I came, I saw, I conquered.
The die is cast.
As a rule, men worry more about what they can’t see than about what they can.
Men freely believe that which they desire.
Experience is the teacher of all things.
No one is so brave that he is not disturbed by something unexpected.
Cowards die many times before their actual deaths.
Which death is preferably to every other? ‘The unexpected’.
It is easier to find men who will volunteer to die, than to find those who are willing to endure pain with patience.
Fortune, which has a great deal of power in other matters but especially in war, can bring about great changes in a situation through very slight forces.
It is better to create than to learn! Creating is the essence of life.
I have always reckoned the dignity of the republic of first importance and preferable to life.
I love the name of honor, more than I fear death.