SOUL in Classic Quotes

Simple words can express big ideas - learn how great writers to make beautiful sentences with common words.
Quotes from The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde
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 Current Search - soul in The Picture of Dorian Gray
1  Suddenly it dawned on my soul what it all meant.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 7
2  I was dominated, soul, brain, and power, by you.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 9
3  The life that was to make his soul would mar his body.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 2
4  Because to influence a person is to give him one's own soul.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 2
5  She had sent her soul to search for him, and it had brought him back.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 5
6  With his beautiful face, and his beautiful soul, he was a thing to wonder at.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 4
7  As it had revealed to him his own body, so it would reveal to him his own soul.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 8
8  But the world might guess it, and I will not bare my soul to their shallow prying eyes.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 1
9  He knew that the senses, no less than the soul, have their spiritual mysteries to reveal.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11
10  One's own soul, and the passions of one's friends--those were the fascinating things in life.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 1
11  Out of its secret hiding-place had crept his soul, and desire had come to meet it on the way.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 4
12  He grew more and more enamoured of his own beauty, more and more interested in the corruption of his own soul.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11
13  Yes," continued Lord Henry, "that is one of the great secrets of life--to cure the soul by means of the senses, and the senses by means of the soul.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 2
14  Resist it, and your soul grows sick with longing for the things it has forbidden to itself, with desire for what its monstrous laws have made monstrous and unlawful.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 2
15  I knew that I had come face to face with some one whose mere personality was so fascinating that, if I allowed it to do so, it would absorb my whole nature, my whole soul, my very art itself.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 1
16  "I am afraid it is rather heavy," murmured Dorian as he unlocked the door that opened into the room that was to keep for him the curious secret of his life and hide his soul from the eyes of men.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 10
17  Yet, after some time, he wearied of them, and would sit in his box at the opera, either alone or with Lord Henry, listening in rapt pleasure to "Tannhauser" and seeing in the prelude to that great work of art a presentation of the tragedy of his own soul.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11
18  He was conscious--and the thought brought a gleam of pleasure into his brown agate eyes--that it was through certain words of his, musical words said with musical utterance, that Dorian Gray's soul had turned to this white girl and bowed in worship before her.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 4
19  If this girl can give a soul to those who have lived without one, if she can create the sense of beauty in people whose lives have been sordid and ugly, if she can strip them of their selfishness and lend them tears for sorrows that are not their own, she is worthy of all your adoration, worthy of the adoration of the world.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 7
20  There were moments, indeed, at night, when, lying sleepless in his own delicately scented chamber, or in the sordid room of the little ill-famed tavern near the docks which, under an assumed name and in disguise, it was his habit to frequent, he would think of the ruin he had brought upon his soul with a pity that was all the more poignant because it was purely selfish.
The Picture of Dorian Gray By Oscar Wilde
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11