Top 10 most inspiring quotes by Immanuel Kant
- He who is cruel to animals becomes hard also in his dealings with men. We can judge the heart of a man by his treatment of animals.
- Act in such a way that you treat humanity, whether in your own person or in the person of any other, never merely as a means to an end, but always at the same time as an end.
- One who makes himself a worm cannot complain afterwards if people step on him.
- Two things fill the mind with ever-increasing wonder and awe, the more often and the more intensely the mind of thought is drawn to them: the starry heavens above me and the moral law within me.
- For peace to reign on Earth, humans must evolve into new beings who have learned to see the whole first.
- All our knowledge begins with the senses, proceeds then to the understanding, and ends with reason. There is nothing higher than reason.
- Seek not the favor of the multitude; it is seldom got by honest and lawful means. But seek the testimony of few; and number not voices, but weigh them.
- The busier we are, the more acutely we feel that we live, the more conscious we are of life.
- Space and time are the framework within which the mind is constrained to construct its experience of reality.
- Have patience awhile; slanders are not long-lived. Truth is the child of time; erelong she shall appear to vindicate thee.
Imelda Marcos, born on July 2, 1929, is a Filipino politician and socialite who gained international prominence as the wife of Ferdinand Marcos, the tenth President of the Philippines. Imelda Romualdez, as she was known before her marriage, was born in Manila, Philippines. She studied at several schools in the Philippines and later attended St. Paul’s Convent School in Manila, as well as St. Scholastica’s College.
In 1954, Imelda Romualdez met Ferdinand Marcos, who was then a young congressman. They got married a year later and had three children together. Ferdinand Marcos rose to become the President of the Philippines in 1965, and Imelda became the country’s First Lady. During her husband’s presidency, Imelda wielded significant influence and power, both in politics and society.
Imelda Marcos is perhaps best known for her extravagant lifestyle and her collection of shoes, which became a symbol of her excessive spending. She amassed a vast collection of over 3,000 pairs of shoes, which drew international attention and criticism, particularly given the stark poverty faced by many Filipinos.
During her time as First Lady, Imelda Marcos was involved in various cultural and infrastructure projects, including the construction of significant landmarks such as the Cultural Center of the Philippines and the Manila Film Center. However, her regime was also marred by allegations of corruption, human rights abuses, and the suppression of political dissent.
In 1986, Ferdinand Marcos was ousted from power in a popular uprising known as the People Power Revolution. The Marcoses fled to Hawaii, and Imelda faced numerous legal battles and charges related to corruption. She returned to the Philippines in 1991 after her husband’s death and became active in politics once again, serving as a member of the Philippine House of Representatives from 1995 to 1998 and from 2010 to 2019.
Despite the controversies surrounding her, Imelda Marcos remained a significant figure in Philippine politics for many years. Her influence gradually waned, and in the 2019 elections, she failed to secure a seat in Congress. Imelda Marcos’s life and legacy continue to be a subject of debate and fascination in the Philippines and beyond.
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