Change

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Quotes regarding Change.


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Sourced[edit]

A[edit]

  • J'avais vu les grands, mais je n'avais pas vu les petits.
    • I had seen the great, but I had not seen the small.
    • Vittorio Alfieri, Reason for Changing his Democratic Opinions. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Nè spegner può per star nell'acqua il foco;
    Nè può stato mutar per mutar loco.
    • Such fire was not by water to be drown'd,
      Nor he his nature changed by changing ground.
    • Ludovico Ariosto, Orlando Furioso (1516), XXVIII. 89.
  • Joy comes and goes, hope ebbs and flows
    Like the wave;
    Change doth unknit the tranquil strength of men.
    Love lends life a little grace,
    A few sad smiles; and then,
    Both are laid in one cold place,
    In the grave.
    • Matthew Arnold, A Question, Stanza 1. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Il n'y a rien de changé en France; il n'y a qu'un Français de plus.
    • Nothing has changed in France, there is only a Frenchman the more.
    • Proclamation pub. in the Moniteur (April, 1814), as the words of Comte D'Artois (afterwards Charles X), on his entrance into Paris. Originated with Count Beugnot. Instigated by Talleyrand. See M. de Vaulabelle—Hist. des Deux Restaurations. 3d Édition II. Pp. 30, 31. Also Contemporary Review, Feb., 1854.

B[edit]

  • The business changes. The technology changes. The team changes. The team members change. The problem isn't change, per se, because change is going to happen; the problem, rather, is the inability to cope with change when it comes.
  • Because things are the way they are, things will not stay the way they are.
    • Bertolt Brecht, as quoted in Dictionary of Contemporary Quotations (1976) by John Gordon Burke and Ned Kehde, p. 224, also in The Book of Positive Quotations (2007) by John Cook, p. 390.
  • Earth changes, but thy soul and God stand sure.
    • Robert Browning, Rabbi Ben Ezra, Stanza 27. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Weep not that the world changes—did it keep
    A stable, changeless state, it were cause indeed to weep.
  • A change came o'er the spirit of my dream.
  • And one by one in turn, some grand mistake
    Casts off its bright skin yearly like the snake.
  • How chang'd since last her speaking eye
    Glanc'd gladness round the glitt'ring room,
    Where high-born men were proud to wait—
    Where Beauty watched to imitate.
    • Lord Byron, Parisina, Stanza 10.in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Shrine of the mighty! can it be,
    That this is all remains of thee?

C[edit]

  • To-day is not yesterday: we ourselves change; how can our Works and Thoughts, if they are always to be the fittest, continue always the same? Change, indeed, is painful; yet ever needful; and if Memory have its force and worth, so also has Hope.
    • Thomas Carlyle, Essays, Characteristics.in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • When it is not necessary to change, it is necessary not to change.
    • Lucius Cary, 2nd Viscount Falkland, as quoted in Douglas Macleane, Reason, Thought, and Language; Or, The Many and the One : A Revised System of Logical Doctrine in Relation to the Forms of Idiomatic Discourse (1906).
  • Tempora mutantur, nos et mutamur in illis. Astra regunt homines, sed regit astra Deus.
    • Times change and we change with them. The stars rule men but God rules the stars.
    • Cellarius, Harmonia Macrocosmica (1661). The phrase "Tempora mutantur" or "Omnia mutantur" attributed by Borbonius to Emperor Lotharius I, in Delitiæ Poetarum Germanorum. Cicero—De Officiis, Book I, Chapter 10. Ovid—Metamor, Book III. 397. Lactantius, Book III. Fable V. Holinshed—Description of Great Britain. (1571).
  • Sancho Panza by name is my own self, if I was not changed in my cradle.
  • We only have to look around us to see how complexity and psychic temperature are still rising: and rising no longer on the scale of the individual but now on that of the planet. This indication is so familiar to us that we cannot but recognize the objective, experiential, reality of a transformation of the planet as a whole.
  • An id exploratum cuiquam potest esse, quomodo sese habitarum sit corpus, non dico ad annum sed ad vesperam?
    • Can any one find out in what condition his body will be, I do not say a year hence, but this evening?
    • Cicero, De Finibus Bonorum et Malorum, II. 228. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Non tam commutandarum, quam evertendarum rerum cupidi.
    • Longing not so much to change things as to overturn them.
    • Cicero, De Officiis (44 B.C.), II. 1. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Nihil est aptius ad delectationem lectoris quam temporum varietates fortunæque vicissitudines.
    • There is nothing better fitted to delight the reader than change of circumstances and varieties of fortune.
    • Cicero, Epistles, V. 12. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Nemo doctus unquam (multa autem de hoc genere scripta sunt) mutationem consili inconstantiam dixit esse.
    • No sensible man (among the many things that have been written on this kind) ever imputed inconsistency to another for changing his mind.
    • Cicero, Epistolæ ad Atticus, XVI. 7. 3. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Asperius nihil est humili cum surgit in altum.
    • Nothing is more annoying than a low man raised to a high position.
    • Claudianus, In Eutropium, I, 181. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Still ending, and beginning still.

D[edit]

  • On commence par être dupe,
    On finit par être fripon.
    • We begin by being dupe, and end by being rogue.
    • Eustache Deschamps, Réflexion sur le Jeu. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Change begets change. Nothing propagates so fast.
  • Change is inevitable in a progressive country,
    Change is constant.
    • Benjamin Disraeli, Edinburgh (Oct. 29, 1867). in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • In a progressive country change is constant;… change … is inevitable.
    • Benjamin Disraeli, Speech on Reform Bill of 1867, Edinburgh, Scotland (1867-10-29); reported in Selected Speeches of the Late Right Honourable the Earl of Beaconsfield, ed. T. E. Kebbel (1882), vol. 2, part 4, p. 487.
  • Will change the Pebbles of our puddly thought
    To Orient Pearls.
    • Guillaume de Salluste Du Bartas, Divine Weekes and Workes, Second Week, Third Day, Part 1. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

E[edit]

  • Motion or change, and identity or rest, are the first and second secrets of nature: Motion and Rest. The whole code of her laws may be written on the thumbnail, or the signet of a ring.

F[edit]

All changes, even the most longed for, have their melancholy; for what we leave behind us is a part of ourselves; we must die to one life before we can enter another. ~ Anatole France
  • Tous les changements, même les plus souhaités ont leur mélancolie, car ce que nous quittons, c'est une partie de nous-mêmes; il faut mourir à une vie pour entrer dans une autre.
    • All changes, even the most longed for, have their melancholy; for what we leave behind us is a part of ourselves; we must die to one life before we can enter another.
    • Anatole France, The Crime of Sylvestre Bonnard Pt. II, ch. 4 (1881)

H[edit]

  • The times change, and we change with them.
    • English variant of traditional Latin:
    Tempora mutantur nos et mutamur in illis
    Omnia mutantur nos et mutamur in illis
    Illa vices quasdam res habet, illa vices.
    All things are changed, and we change with them
    that matter has some changements, it (does have) changements (colloquially, that matter changes is demonstrated by the changes in matter)
    • Attributed by Matthew Borbonius as the motto of Lothair I.
  • You could not step twice into the same river; for other waters are ever flowing on to you.
  • Good to the heels the well-worn slipper feels
    When the tired player shuffles off the buskin;
    A page of Hood may do a fellow good
    After a scolding from Carlyle or Ruskin.
  • Nor can one word be chang'd but for a worse.
    • Homer, The Odyssey, Book VIII, line 192. Pope's translation. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Change is not made without inconvenience, even from worse to better.
  • Non si male nunc et olim
    Sic erit.
    • If matters go badly now, they will not always be so.
    • Horace, Carmina, II. 10. 17. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Plerumque gratæ divitibus vices.
    • Change generally pleases the rich.
    • Horace, Carmina, III. 29. 13. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Non sum qualis eram.
    • I am not what I once was.
    • Horace, Carmina, IV. 1. 3. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Amphora cœpit
    Instituti; currente rota cur urceus exit?
    • A vase is begun; why, as the wheel goes round, does it turn out a pitcher?
    • Horace, Ars Poetica (18 BC), XXI. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Quo teneam vultus mutantem Protea nodo?
    • With what knot shall I hold this Proteus, who so often changes his countenance?
    • Horace, Epistles, I. 1. 90. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Quod petiit spernit, repetit quod nuper omisit.
    • He despises what he sought; and he seeks that which he lately threw away.
    • Horace, Epistles, I. 1. 98. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Diruit, ædificat, mutat quadrata rotundis.
    • He pulls down, he builds up, he changes squares into circles.
    • Horace, Epistles, I. 1. 100. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Optat ephippia bos piger, optat arare caballus.
    • The lazy ox wishes for horse-trappings, and the steed wishes to plough.
    • Horace, Epistles, I. 14. 43. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Deus hæc fortasse benigna
    Reducet in sedem vice.
    • God perchance will by a happy change restore these things to a settled condition.
    • Horace, Epistles, XIII. 7. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

I[edit]

  • There is a certain relief in change, even though it be from bad to worse! As I have often found in travelling in a stagecoach, that it is often a comfort to shift one’s position, and be bruised in a new place.

J[edit]

  • So many great nobles, things, administrations,
    So many high chieftains, so many brave nations.
    So many proud princes, and power so splendid,
    In a moment, a twinkling, all utterly ended.
    • Jacopone, De Contemptu Mundi. Abraham Coles, Translation in "Old Gems in New Settings." P. 75.
  • As the rolling stone gathers no moss, so the roving heart gathers no affections.
    • Mrs. Jameson, Studies, Detached Thoughts, Sternberg's Novels. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Can the Ethiopian change his skin, or the leopard his spots?
    • Jeremiah, XIII. 23. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • He is no wise man that will quit a certainty for an uncertainty.
    • Samuel Johnson, The Idler, No. 57. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

K[edit]

  • The world goes up and the world goes down.
    And the sunshine follows the rain;
    And yesterday's sneer and yesterday's frown
    Can never come over again.
    • Charles Kingsley, Songs, II. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

L[edit]

  • Coups de fourches ni d'étrivières,
    Ne lui font changer de manières.
    • Neither blows from pitchfork, nor from the lash, can make him change his ways.
    • Jean de La Fontaine, Fables, II. 18. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Time fleeth on,
    Youth soon is gone,
    Naught earthly may abide;
    Life seemeth fast,
    But may not last—
    It runs as runs the tide.
    • Charles Godfrey Leland, Many in One, Part II, Stanza 21. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • I do not allow myself to suppose that either the convention or the League, have concluded to decide that I am either the greatest or the best man in America, but rather they have concluded it is not best to swap horses while crossing the river, and have further concluded that I am not so poor a horse that they might not make a botch of it in trying to swap.
    • Abraham Lincoln, to a delegation of the National Union League who congratulated him on his nomination as the Republican candidate for President, June 9, 1864. As given by J. F. Rhodes—Hist. of the U. S. from the Compromise of 1850, Volume IV, p. 370. Same in Nicolay and Hay Lincoln's Complete Works, Volume II, p. 532. Different version in Appleton's Cyclopedia. Raymond—Life and Public Services of Abraham Lincoln, Chapter XVIII, p. 500. (Ed. 1865) says Lincoln quotes an old Dutch farmer, "It was best not to swap horses when crossing a stream".
  • But the nearer the dawn the darker the night,
    And by going wrong all things come right;
    Things have been mended that were worse,
    And the worse, the nearer they are to mend.

M[edit]

  • Omnia mortali mutantur lege creata,
    Nec se cognoscunt terræ vertentibus annis,
    Et mutant variam faciem per sæcula gentes.
    • Everything that is created is changed by the laws of man; the earth does not know itself in the revolution of years; even the races of man assume various forms in the course of ages.
    • Marcus Manilius, Astronomica, 515. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Do not think that years leave us and find us the same!
    • Owen Meredith (Lord Lytton), Lucile (1860), Part II, Canto II, Stanza 3.
  • Weary the cloud falleth out of the sky,
    Dreary the leaf lieth low.
    All things must come to the earth by and by,
    Out of which all things grow.
    • Owen Meredith (Lord Lytton), The Wanderer, Earth's Havings, Book III. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • In dim eclipse, disastrous twilight sheds
    On half the nations, and with fear of change
    Perplexes monarchs.
  • To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.
    • John Milton, Lycidas, line 193. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Nous avons changé tout cela.
    • We have changed all that.
    • Molière, Le Médecin Malgré lui, II. 6. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Saturninus said, "Comrades, you have lost a good captain to make him an ill general."
    • Michel de Montaigne, Of Vanity, Book III, Chapter IX. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • All that's bright must fade,—
    The brightest still the fleetest;
    All that's sweet was made
    But to be lost when sweetest.
    • Thomas Moore, National Airs, All That's Bright Must Fade. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

N[edit]

O[edit]

  • Omnia mutantur, nihil interit.
    • All things change, nothing perishes.
    • Ovid, Metamorphoses, XV. 165. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

P[edit]

  • My merry, merry, merry roundelay
    Concludes with Cupid's curse,
    They that do change old love for new,
    Pray gods, they change for worse!
    • George Peele, Cupid's Curse; from The Arraignment of Paris. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Till Peter's keys some christen'd Jove adorn,
    And Pan to Moses lends his Pagan horn.
  • See dying vegetables life sustain,
    See life dissolving vegetate again;
    All forms that perish other forms supply;
    (By turns we catch the vital breath and die).
  • Alas! in truth, the man but chang'd his mind,
    Perhaps was sick, in love, or had not dined.
  • Manners with Fortunes, Humours turn with Climes,
    Tenets with Books, and Principles with Times.

R[edit]

  • Tournoit les truies au foin.
    • Turned the pigs into the grass. (Clover).
    • François Rabelais, Gargantua (phrase meaning to change the subject). in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

S[edit]

We are not powerless. We have tremendous potential for good or ill. How we choose to use that power is up to us; but first we must choose to use it. We're told every day, "You can't change the world." But the world is changing every day. Only question is...who's doing it? You or somebody else? ~ J. Michael Straczynski
  • Corporis et fortunæ bonorum ut initium finis est. Omnia orta occidunt, et orta senescunt.
    • As the blessings of health and fortune have a beginning, so they must also find an end. Everything rises but to fall, and increases but to decay.
    • Sallust, Jugurtha, II. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • With every change his features play'd,
    As aspens show the light and shade.
  • As hope and fear alternate chase
    Our course through life's uncertain race.
  • When change itself can give no more,
    'Tis easy to be true.
    • Sir Charles Sedley, Reasons for Constancy. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • This world is not for aye, nor 'tis not strange
    That even our loves should with our fortunes change. -
  • That we would do,
    We should do when we would; for this "would" changes
    And hath abatements and delays as many
    As there are tongues, are hands, are accidents;
    And then this "should" is like a spendthrift sigh,
    That hurts by easing.
  • The love of wicked men converts to fear;
    That fear to hate, and hate turns one or both
    To worthy danger and deserved death.
  • All things that we ordained festival,
    Turn from their office to black funeral;
    Our instruments to melancholy bells,
    Our wedding cheer to a sad burial feast,
    Our solemn hymns to sullen dirges change,
    Our bridal flowers serve for a buried corse,
    And all things change them to the contrary.
  • Full fathom five thy father lies;
    Of his bones are coral made;
    Those are pearls that were his eyes:
    Nothing of him that doth fade,
    But doth suffer a sea-change
    Into something rich and strange.
  • Life may change, but it may fly not;
    Hope may vanish, but can die not;
    Truth be veiled, but still it burneth;
    Love repulsed,—but it returneth.
    • Percy Bysshe Shelley, Hellas, semi-chorus. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Men must reap the things they sow,
    Force from force must ever flow,
    Or worse; but 'tis a bitter woe
    That love or reason cannot change.
    • Percy Bysshe Shelley, Lines Written among the Euganean Hills, line 232. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Nought may endure but Mutability.
    • Percy Bysshe Shelley, Mutability. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Neither to change, nor falter, nor repent;
    This, like thy glory, Titan! is to be
    Good, great, and joyous, beautiful and free;
    This is alone Life, Joy, Empire and Victory.
    • Percy Bysshe Shelley, Prometheus, Act IV. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • We have an obligation to one another, responsibilities and trusts. That does not mean we must be pigeons, that we must be exploited. But it does mean that we should look out for one another when and as much as we can; and that we have a personal responsibility for our behavior; and that our behavior has consequences of a very real and profound nature. We are not powerless. We have tremendous potential for good or ill. How we choose to use that power is up to us; but first we must choose to use it. We're told every day, "You can't change the world." But the world is changing every day. Only question is...who's doing it? You or somebody else?


  • This sad vicissitude of things.
    • Laurence Sterne, Sermons, XVI. The Character of Shimel. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • The life of any one can by no means be changed after death; an evil life can in no wise be converted into a good life, or an infernal into an angelic life: because every spirit, from head to foot, is of the character of his love, and therefore, of his life; and to convert this life into its opposite, would be to destroy the spirit utterly.
    • Emanuel Swedenborg, Heaven and Hell, 527. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

T[edit]

  • Corpora lente augescent, cito extinguuntur.
    • Bodies are slow of growth, but are rapid in their dissolution.
    • Tacitus, Agricola, II. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Not in vain the distance beacons. Forward, forward let us range.
    Let the great world spin forever down the ringing grooves of change.
  • Change is not merely necessary to life — it is life.
  • Se vogliamo che tutto rimanga come è, bisogna che tutto cambi.
    • If we want things to stay as they are, things will have to change.
    • Giuseppe Tomasi di Lampedusa. Il Gattopardo (1958), The Leopard (trans. 1963) Page 29.
  • The stone that is rolling can gather no moss.
    Who often removeth is suer of loss.
    • Thomas Tusser, Five Hundred Points of Good Husbandry, Lessons, Stanza 46. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

W[edit]

Change played in its new fashion with the world for twenty years. To most men the new things came little by little and day by day, remarkably enough, but not so abruptly as to overwhelm. ~ H. G. Wells
Change always involves a dark night when everything falls apart. Yet if this period of dissolution is used to create new meaning, then chaos ends and new order emerges. ~ Margaret Wheatley
He who rejects change is the architect of decay. The only human institution which rejects progress is the cemetery. ~ Harold Wilson


  • So, when a raging fever burns,
    We shift from side to side by turns;
    And 'tis a poor relief we gain
    To change the place, but keep the pain.
    • Isaac Watts, Hymns and Spiritual Songs, Book II. 146. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • Change played in its new fashion with the world for twenty years. To most men the new things came little by little and day by day, remarkably enough, but not so abruptly as to overwhelm.
  • Change always involves a dark night when everything falls apart. Yet if this period of dissolution is used to create new meaning, then chaos ends and new order emerges.
  • He who rejects change is the architect of decay. The only human institution which rejects progress is the cemetery.
    • Harold Wilson, Speech to the Consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe, Strasbourg, France (January 23, 1967); reported in The New York Times (January 24, 1967), p. 12.
  • Let us go to war. The world has become stale and insipid, the ships ought to be all captured, and the cities battered down, and the world burned up, so that we can start again. There would be fun in that. Some interest, — something to talk about.
    • Editorial in the New York Journal of Commerce (August 1845).
  • Life is arched with changing skies:
    Rarely are they what they seem:
    Children we of smiles and sighs—
    Much we know, but more we dream.
    • William Winter, Light and Shadow. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • "A jolly place," said he, "in times of old!
    But something ails it now; the spot is curst."
    • William Wordsworth, Hart-leap Well, Part II. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.
  • As high as we have mounted in delight
    In our dejection do we sink as low.
    • William Wordsworth, Resolution and Independence, Stanza 4. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

Y[edit]

  • I heard the old, old men say,
    "Every thing alters,
    And one by one we drop away."
    They had hands like claws, and their knees
    Were twisted like the old thorn trees
    By the waters.
    I heard the old, old men say,
    "All that's beautiful drifts away
    Like the waters."
    • W. B. Yeats, The Old Men admiring themselves in the Water. in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 93-96.

Z[edit]

  • When the rate of change increases to the point that real time required to assimilate change exceeds the time in with change must be manifest, the enterprise is going to find itself in deep yohurt.
    • John Zachman (1994); reported in: Ronald G. Ross, Principles of the Business Rule Approach (2003), p. 35.

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