January 18, 2019

More on Money

cur-mudg-eon (cur-muj’un), n. [origin unknown] 1. archaic: a crusty, ill-tempered, churlish old man. 2. modern: anyone who hates hypocrisy and pretense and has the temerity to say so; anyone with the habit of pointing out unpleasant facts in an engaging and humorous manner.

“Gentlemen prefer bonds.”
— Andrew Mellon

“If you owe the bank $100 that’s your problem. If you owe the bank $100 million, that’s the bank’s problem.”
— J. Paul Getty

“I’ve got all the money I’ll ever need if I die by four o’clock this afternoon.”
— Henny Youngman

“Anyone who lives within their means suffers from a lack of imagination.”
— Oscar Wilde

“A bargain is something you can’t use at a price you can’t resist.”
— Franklin Jones

“Some people get so rich they lose all respect for humanity. That’s how rich I want to be.”
— Rita Rudner

“As a child, a library card takes you to exotic, faraway places. When you’re grown up, a credit card does it.”
— Sam Ewing

“If you want to know what God thinks of money, just look at the people he gave it to.”
— Dorothy Parker

“When people ask me if I have any spare change, I tell them I have it at home in my spare wallet.”
— Nick Arnette

“Money won’t buy happiness, but it will pay the salaries of a huge research staff to study the problem.”
— Bill Vaughan

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