We have collected the best Humanness Quotes by famous authors including Jewell Parker Rhodes, Hubert H. Humphrey, Marilyn French, N. T. Wright, Viktor E. Frankl and many others, we hope that among them you will find the right thought.
The empathy I found reading ‘Heidi’ and ‘Little Women’ is empathy we have as human beings that can feed all of our souls. We have our differences, but we’re all so similar in our humanness. So those stories about young girls overcoming meant a lot to me and gave me hope.
Jewell Parker Rhodes
I have seen in the Halls of Congress more idealism, more humanness, more compassion, more profiles of courage than in any other institution that I have ever known.
Hubert H. Humphrey
Anyone determined to find another person or group inferior can always find whole lists of grounds that demonstrate inferiority because we are all inferior to the ideals of humanness we have erected.
I’m not a universalist, and the way I talk about final loss is this: People worship idols – money, whatever. Their humanness gets reshaped around the idol – you become like what you worship. That’s one of the basic spiritual laws.
N. T. Wright
Logotherapy sees the human patient in all his humanness. I step up to the core of the patient’s being. And that is a being in search of meaning, a being that is transcending himself, a being capable of acting in love for others.
Viktor E. Frankl
I think I’m always somehow interested in characters who want to make one perfect thing, to transcend humanness, even if only for a moment.
We need to remember that politics is all about people, not programs. We shouldn’t want to take the humanness out of the political arena.
J. C. Watts
Though ‘Shahid’ was the only true story, what happened in ‘Trapped’ can happen to anyone. And I am sure there are people like Newton, and there are boys who are naive, sweet, and rowdy, like my part in ‘Bareilly’… The humanness is something I loved.
I don’t like this romanticization of Indian people in which Indian people are looked at as spiritual saviors, as people who have always taken care of the land. We’re human beings. But I think different cultures have developed different aspects of humanness.
I’ve learned that to expose yourself, to reveal yourself is a test of your humanness.
I always remind myself that my audience is human. Therefore we have to be human, play human, reveal the humanness of who we are. Audiences gravitate towards that.
That’s what I love about acting and love and drama and art: that humanness we all share.
Buddhism has turned me on to my humanness, and is challenging my humanness so that I can become more human.