Monday, June 26, 2017


Leslie Ford:

Anyone pretending he has no interest in money is either a fool or a knave.

Edith Wharton:

The only way not to think about money is to have a great deal of it.

Katherine Mansfield:

I must say I hate money, but it’s the lack of it that I hate most.

Mary Pettibone Poole:

People who think money can do anything may very well be suspected of doing anything for money.

Fannie Hurst:

Some people think they are worth a lot of money just because they have it.

Margaret Halsey:

What I know about money, I learned the hard way – by having had it.

Aphra Behn:

Money speaks sense in a language all nations understand.

Gloria Steinem:

We can tell our values by looking at our checkbook stubs.

Dorothy Parker:

The two most beautiful words in the English language are “check enclosed.”

Ayn Rand:

Money is the barometer of a society’s virtue.

Ayn Rand:

So you think that money is the root of all evil? Have you ever asked what is the root of money?

Vera Caspary:

Money can be more of a barrier between people than language or race or religion.

Lillian Day:

Money isn’t everything, your health is the other ten per cent.

Margaret Walker:

Friends and good manners will carry you where money won’t go.

Gail Sheehy:

The best way to attract money, she had discovered, was to give the appearance of having it.

Cynthia Ozick:

It is true that money attracts; but much money repels.

Mae West:

Money is of value for what it buys, and in love it buys time, place, intimacy, comfort, and a private corner alone.

Jenny Holzer:

Money creates taste.

Kate Seredy:

I make money using my brains and lose money listening to my heart. But in the long run my books balance pretty well.

Kate Smiley:

As soon as you bring up money, I notice, conversation gets sociological, then political, then moral.

Virginia Woolf:

Money dignifies what is frivolous if unpaid for.

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