The greatest religion is to be true to your own nature. Have faith in yourselves.
Sir, my concern is not whether God is on our side; my greatest concern is to be on God's side, for God is always right.
In faith and hope the world will disagree, but all mankind's concern is charity. .
Faith, as well intentioned as it may be, must be built on facts, not fiction - faith in fiction is a damnable false hope.
The thing the sixties did was to show us the possibilities and the responsibility that we all had. It wasn't the answer. It just gave us a glimpse of the possibility.
You can have religion with spirituality. You can also have religion without spirituality.
God's house must be clean, otherwise, God will just run away.
The higher animals are in a sense drawn into Man when he loves them and makes them (as he does) much more nearly human than they would otherwise be.
I believe in the fundamental truth of all great religions of the world.
Blessed are the peacemakers for they shall be the sons of God.
Yes I am with you always, until the very end of time
You may never have proof of your importance but you are more important than you think. There are always those who couldnít do without you. The rub is that you donít always know who.
Sometimes the only way the good Lord can get into some hearts is to break them.
Everyone has the same God; only people differ.
The greatest quality of a man is to treat his enemies in a better way, for Allah himself showed kindness to his unbelievers.
I believe in God, only I spell it Nature.
I like the religion that teaches liberty, equality and fraternity.
Christianity, if false, is not important. If Christianity is true, however, it is of infinite importance. What it cannot be is moderately important.
A faith is a necessity to a man. Woe to him who believes in nothing.
It's really a wonder that I haven't dropped all my ideals, because they seem so absurd and impossible to carry out. Yet I keep them, because in spite of everything I still believe that people are really good at heart.
We tend to think of prayer, in spite of ourselves, in terms of profit and loss.