Horace

Horace In existographies, Horace (65BC-8BC) (IQ:150|#659) (Cattell 1000:53) (Murray 4000:16|WL) (CR:10) was a Roman poet and Epicurean-Stoic philosopher noted for []

Philosophy
Horace, according to Anthony Collins (1713), ranks superstition with vice, and makes happiness to consist in the practice of virtue and freedom from superstition. [1]

Quotes | By
The following are quotes by Horace:

“Seize the day, and put the least possible trust in tomorrow.”
— Horace (23BC), Odes (Ѻ) (Ѻ)

“Let your literary compositions be kept from the public eye for nine years at least.”
— Horace (c.20BC) (Ѻ)

“The greatest lesson in life is to know that even fools are right sometimes.”
— Horace (c.20BC) (Ѻ)

“A word uttered once can never be recalled.”
— Horace (c.20BC) (Ѻ)

References
1. Joshi, Sunand T. (2014). The Original Atheists: First Thoughts on Nonbelief (pg. 151). Prometheus Books.

External links

Horace – Wikipedia.

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