> Topic Index > C - Topics > Care Quotes

Care Quotes

These are some of the best 'Care' quotations and sayings.

Pages: 12Next

"Many of our cares," says Scott, " are but a morbid way of looking at our privileges." - We let our blessings get mouldy, and then call them curses.

Anxious care rests on a basis of heathen worldly-mindedness, and of heathen misunderstanding of the character of God.

Care admitted as a guest, quickly turns to be master.

Care is no cure, but rather a corrosive for things that are not to be remedied.

Care keeps his watch in every old man's eye; and where care lodges sleep will never lie.

Cares are often more difficult to throw off than sorrows; the latter die with time; the former grow upon it.

He that taketh his own cares upon himself loads himself in vain with an uneasy burden. I will cast all my cares on God; he hath bidden me; they cannot burden him.

Life's cares are comforts; such by heaven design'd; he that hath none must make them, or be wretched; cares are employments; and without employ the soul is on the rack; the rack of rest, to souls most adverse; action all their joy.

Men do not avail themselves of the riches of God's grace. - They love to nurse their cares, and seem as uneasy without some fret as an old friar would be without his hair girdle. - They are commanded to cast their cares on the Lord; but even when they attempt it, they do not fail to catch them up again, and think it meritorious to walk burdened.

Old Care has a mortgage on every estate, And that's what you pay for the wealth that you get.

Only man clogs his happiness with care, destroying what is with thoughts of what may be.

Our cares are the mothers not only of our charities and virtues, but of our best joys, and most cheering and enduring pleasures.

Providence has given us hope and sleep as a compensation for the many cares of life.

Put off thy cares with thy clothes; so shall thy rest strengthen thy labor, and so thy labor sweeten thy rest.

The cares of today are seldom those of tomorrow; and when we lie down at night we may safely say to most of our troubles, "Ye have done your worst, and we shall see you no more."

The every day cares and duties, which men call drudgery, are the weights and counterpoises of the clock of time, giving its pendulum a true vibration, and its hands a regular motion; and when they cease to hang upon the wheels, the pendulum no longer swings, the hands no longer move, and the clock stands still.

The night shall be filled with music And the cares that infest the day Shall fold their tents like the Arabs, And as silently steal away.

They lose the world who buy it, with much care.

This world has cares enough to plague us; but he who meditates on others' woe, shall, in that meditation, lose his own.

To carry care to bed is to sleep with a pack on your back.

Pages: 12Next