Charles Dudley Warner
American writer (1829-1900)
Charles Dudley Warner was an American essayist, novelist, and friend of Mark Twain, with whom he co-authored the novel The Gilded Age: A Tale of Today.
Charles Dudley Warner Quotes
Happy is said to be the family which can eat onions together. They are, for the time being, separate, from the world, and have a harmony of aspiration.
What a man needs in gardening is a cast-iron back, with a hinge in it.
There was never a nation great until it came to the knowledge that it had nowhere in the world to go for help.
The boy who expects every morning to open into a new world finds that today is like yesterday, but he believes tomorrow will be different.
Lettuce is like conversation: it must be fresh and crisp, and so sparkling that you scarcely notice the bitter in it.
Hoeing in the garden on a bright, soft May day, when you are not obligated to, is nearly equal to the delight of going trouting.
We are half ruined by conformity, but we should be wholly ruined without it.
Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it.
The man who has planted a garden feels that he has done something for the good of the world.
There is but one pleasure in life equal to that of being called on to make an after-dinner speech, and that is not being called on to make one.