History Quotes / Hypocrite

15th Oct '17 1:00:36 PM Jeduthun
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->"Therefore you are without excuse, every man of you who passes judgment, for in that you judge another, you condemn yourself; for you who judge practice the same things."
-->-- '''Literature/TheBible''', [[Literature/BookOfRomans Romans 2:1]]
30th Sep '17 5:10:33 PM nombretomado
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-->-- '''Black''', ''BlackAdventures''

to:

-->-- '''Black''', ''BlackAdventures''
''Webcomic/BlackAdventures''
26th Jun '17 6:12:00 AM Siempie
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->'''Hilbert:''' Dammit Eiffel, are you trying to get us all killed?!\\
'''Eiffel:''' Why ''yes'', Mr. Pot, Mr. Kettle ''is'' looking a little black today...
-->-- ''Podcast/Wolf359'', ''Gas Me Twice''
30th Apr '17 2:10:34 AM MAI742
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->"Because Americans dislike {{Realpolitik}}, public discourse about foreign policy in the United States is usually couched in the languageo f liberalism. Hence the pronouncements of the policy elites are heavily flavoured with optimism and moralism. American academics are especially good at promoting liberal thinking in the markeplace of ideas. Behind closed doors, however, the elites who make national security policy speak mostly the language of power, not that of principle, and the United States acts in the international system according to the dictates of realist logic. In essence, a discernible gap separates public rhetoric from the actual conduct of American foreign policy.

to:

->"Because Americans dislike {{Realpolitik}}, public discourse about foreign policy in the United States is usually couched in the languageo f language of liberalism. Hence the pronouncements of the policy elites are heavily flavoured with optimism and moralism. American academics are especially good at promoting liberal thinking in the markeplace of ideas. Behind closed doors, however, the elites who make national security policy speak mostly the language of power, not that of principle, and the United States acts in the international system according to the dictates of realist logic. In essence, a discernible gap separates public rhetoric from the actual conduct of American foreign policy.
28th Apr '17 10:01:42 PM MAI742
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Added DiffLines:


->"Because Americans dislike {{Realpolitik}}, public discourse about foreign policy in the United States is usually couched in the languageo f liberalism. Hence the pronouncements of the policy elites are heavily flavoured with optimism and moralism. American academics are especially good at promoting liberal thinking in the markeplace of ideas. Behind closed doors, however, the elites who make national security policy speak mostly the language of power, not that of principle, and the United States acts in the international system according to the dictates of realist logic. In essence, a discernible gap separates public rhetoric from the actual conduct of American foreign policy.
-->-- '''John Mearsheimer''', ''The Tragedy of Great Power Politics'' (New York, 2001) p.25
28th Mar '17 3:21:17 PM Mdumas43073
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-->--'''Armond White''', in response to Creator/RogerEbert labeling him a {{troll}}

to:

-->--'''Armond White''', in response to Creator/RogerEbert Roger Ebert labeling him a {{troll}}
28th Mar '17 3:20:42 PM Mdumas43073
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->The sign that points the way Boston doesn't have to go there itself to be useful.
-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), arguing that one needn't always practice what one preaches

to:

->The sign that points the way toward Boston doesn't have to go there itself to be useful.
there.
-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), arguing that one needn't always practice what one preaches



-->--'''Armond White''', in response to Roger Ebert labeling him a {{troll}}

to:

-->--'''Armond White''', in response to Roger Ebert Creator/RogerEbert labeling him a {{troll}}
28th Mar '17 3:17:09 PM Mdumas43073
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->The sign that points to Boston doesn't have to go there.
-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), arguing that one needn't practice what one preaches

to:

->The sign that points to the way Boston doesn't have to go there.
there itself to be useful.
-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), arguing that one needn't always practice what one preaches
28th Mar '17 3:14:53 PM Mdumas43073
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-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), in defense of hypocrisy

to:

-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928), in defense of hypocrisy
arguing that one needn't practice what one preaches
28th Mar '17 3:13:14 PM Mdumas43073
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-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928)

to:

-->-- '''Max Scheler''' (1874-1928)
(1874-1928), in defense of hypocrisy
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Quotes.Hypocrite