Created by Jijith Nadumuri at 11 Oct 2011 14:24 and updated at 11 Oct 2011 14:24


tkl.1.2.05 The domestic life of the man that daily entertains the guests who come to him shall not be laid waste by Poverty.
tkl.1.2.05 That stupidity which excercises no Hospitality is Poverty in the midst of Wealth. It is the property of the stupid.
tkl.1.2.06 Sorrow increasing Poverty shall not come upon those who use towards all, Pleasure increasing Sweetness of Speech.
tkl.1.2.08 The great will not regard as Poverty the low estate of that man who dwells in the Virtue of equity.
tkl.1.2.12 The sorest Poverty is bidding guest unfed depart;
tkl.1.2.12 To neglect Hospitality is Poverty of Poverty. To bear with the ignorant is might of might.
tkl.1.2.13 The Wealth of a man of envious mind and the Poverty of the righteous will be pondered.
tkl.1.2.17 Make not thy Poverty a plea for ill;
tkl.1.2.18 The Poverty of a benevolent man, is nothing but his inability to exercise the same.
tkl.1.2.20 Prosperity to the body of Fame, resulting in Poverty to the body of Flesh and the stability to the former arising from the death of the latter, are achievable only by the wise.
tkl.1.3.09 (The wise) will say that men of Diseased bodies, who live in degradation and in Poverty, are those who separated the life from the body of Animals (in a former birth).
tkl.2.1.03 Than Poverty to men of goodly Wisdom brings.
tkl.2.1.03 Wealth, gained by the unlearned, will give more Sorrow than the Poverty which may come upon the learned.
tkl.2.1.16 Perpetual, Poverty is death to Wisdom of the wise;
tkl.2.1.16 Forgetfulness will destroy Fame, even as constant Poverty destroys Knowledge.
tkl.2.1.18 To Poverty it adds a sharper sting,
tkl.2.1.18 Property gives more Sorrow than Poverty, to those who live under the sceptre of a King without Justice.
tkl.2.1.24 Labour will produce Wealth; idleness will bring Poverty.
tkl.2.2.03 The sorest Poverty of perfect Soul is richer gain.
tkl.2.2.03 Far more excellent is the extreme Poverty of the wise than Wealth obtained by heaping up of sinful deeds.
tkl.2.3.04 Where weakness, clinging fear and Poverty
tkl.2.3.04 An Army can triumph (over its Foes) if it is free from diminution; irremediable Aversion and Poverty.
tkl.2.3.21 There is nothing else that brings (us) Poverty like Gambling which causes many a misery and destroys (one s) reputation.
tkl.2.4.04 Poverty is no disgrace to one who abounds in good qualities.
tkl.2.4.06 When generous Wealthy man endures brief Poverty.
tkl.2.4.06 The short lived Poverty of those who are noble and rich is like the clouds becoming poor (for a while).
tkl.2.4.09 Men seated idle pleading Poverty.
tkl.2.4.09 The Maiden, Earth, will laugh at the sight of those who plead Poverty and lead an idle life.
tkl.2.4.10 2.4.10. Poverty
tkl.2.4.10 You ask what sharper pain than Poverty is known;
tkl.2.4.10 Nothing pains more than Poverty, save Poverty alone.
tkl.2.4.10 There is nothing that afflicts (one) like Poverty.
tkl.2.4.10 Malefactor matchless! Poverty destroys
tkl.2.4.10 When cruel Poverty comes on, it deprives one of both the present and Future (bliss).
tkl.2.4.10 Importunate Desire, which Poverty men name,
tkl.2.4.10 Hankering Poverty destroys at once the greatness of (one s) ancient descent and (the dignity of one s) Speech.
tkl.2.4.10 Even in those of high birth, Poverty will produce the fault of uttering mean words.
tkl.2.4.10 From Poverty, that grievous woe,
tkl.2.4.10 The misery of Poverty brings in its train many (more) miseries.
tkl.2.4.10 He that is reduced to absolute Poverty will be regarded as a stranger even by his own mother.
tkl.2.4.10 Is the Poverty that almost killed me yesterday, to meet me today too
tkl.2.4.10 In Poverty the eye knows no repose.
tkl.2.4.10 One may sleep in the midst of fire; but by no means in the midst of Poverty.
tkl.2.4.11 At once all Plague of Poverty will flee.
tkl.2.4.11 The Plague of Poverty itself is ample proof.
tkl.2.4.11 He who begs ought not to be angry (at a refusal); for even the misery of (his own) Poverty should be a sufficient reason (for so doing).
tkl.2.4.12 There is no greater folly than the boldness with which one seeks to remedy the Evils of Poverty by begging (rather than by working).

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