There are innumerable beautiful expressions in English. A thing of beauty is a joy for ever is one of the immortal lines of the great poet Keats.
The Beauty is ultimate reality is another immortal lines but of Tagore. The English language abounds in such beautiful expressions which bring us immense joy. Happy turns of phrases, striking imageries, peculiar styles, semantically interesting structures and memorable phrases are added in this page.
Here are few of those immortal lines and beautiful expressions.
Make temples of my hears to God we must. (Lord Brooke)
Man delights not me, no not women neither. (Hamlet 2: 2: 328)
A man is good in ruin. (Emerson)
Man is a rope stretched between the animal and the superman. (Nietzsche)
Man is not merely an evolution but rather a revolution. (G K. Chesterton)
Man is the only animal that blushes or needs to.
Marriage has many pains, but celibacy has no pleasures. (Johnson)
May you live all the days of your life? (Swift)
A maxim consists of a minimum of sound and a maximum of sense. (Mark Twain)
Memory, the warder of the brain. (Macheth 1 : 7: 65)
Men are always sincere. They change sincerities, that's all. (Tristan Bernard)
A mind content both crown and kingdom is. (Robert Greene)
The moan of doves in immemorial elms.
And murmuring of innumerable bees. (Tennyson)
Money is like a sixth sense without which you cannot make a complete use of the other five. (Somerset Maugham)
Money speaks sense in a language all nations understand. (Aphra Sehn)
A moon, the eye of light, the star of wars. (Aeschylus)
More honor's in the breath than the observance. (Hamlet 1 : 4 : 14)
Much might be said on both sides. (Joseph Addison)
A multitude of people, yet a solitude. (Dickens)
O! My offence is rank. It sells to heaven. (Hamlet 3 : 3 : 36)