Steel Ear Plug The Safer Form of Metal For Ear Jewelry

Famous quotes containing the words metal, jewelry, form, steel, ear and/or safer:

    We are supposed to be the children of Seth; but Seth is too much of an effete nonentity to deserve ancestral regard. No, we are the sons of Cain, and with violence can be associated the attacks on sound, stone, wood and metal that produced civilisation.
    Anthony Burgess (b. 1917)

    The demonstrations are always early in the morning, at six o’clock. It’s wonderful, because I’m not doing anything at six anyway, so why not demonstrate?... When you’ve written to your president, to your congressman, to your senator and nothing, nothing has come of it, you take to the streets.
    Erica Bouza, U.S. jewelry designer and social activist. As quoted in The Great Divide, book 2, section 7, by Studs Terkel (1988)

    This conflict between the powers of love and chastity ... it ended apparently in the triumph of chastity. Love was suppressed, held in darkness and chains, by fear, conventionality, aversion, or a tremulous yearning to be pure.... But this triumph of chastity was only an apparent, a pyrrhic victory. It would break through the ban of chastity, it would emerge—if in a form so altered as to be unrecognizable.
    Thomas Mann (1875–1955)

    O God of battles, steel my soldiers’ hearts.
    Possess them not with fear. Take from them now
    The sense of reckoning, ere th’ opposed numbers
    Pluck their hearts from them.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    ‘Stay—stay with us!—rest—thou art
    weary and worn!’—
    And fain was their war-broken soldier to stay;—
    But sorrow return’d with the dawning of morn,
    And the voice in my dreaming ear melted away.
    Thomas Campbell (1774–1844)

    Our father presents an optional set of rhythms and responses for us to connect to. As a second home base, he makes it safer to roam. With him as an ally—a love—it is safer, too, to show that we’re mad when we’re mad at our mother. We can hate and not be abandoned, hate and still love.
    Judith Viorst (20th century)