Best Aleister Crowley Quotes Quotations
+Vote List
tags 258 votes 103 voters 23,619 views 29 items f p @

Best Aleister Crowley Quotes

List Criteria: Must be a famous or well-known quote. If a quote is cut off you can hover over the text to see the full quote.

A list of the best Aleister Crowley quotes. This list is arranged by which famous Aleister Crowley quotes have received the most votes, so only the greatest Aleister Crowley quotes are at the top of the list. All the most popular quotes from Aleister Crowley should be listed here, but if any were missed you can add more at the end of the list. This list includes notable Aleister Crowley quotes on various subjects, many of which are inspirational and thought provoking.

This list answers the questions, "What are the best Aleister Crowley quotes?" and "What is the most famous Aleister Crowley quote?"

You can see what subjects these historic Aleister Crowley quotes fall under displayed to the right of the quote. Be sure to vote so your favorite Aleister Crowley saying won't fall to the bottom of the list.


L The List
Z
B Comments
& Embed
G Options
  1. 1
    + 28
    - 6

    Do what thou wilt shall be the whole of the law. Free will

    ;
  2. 2
    + 13
    - 2

    Men and women are not free to love decently until they have analyzed themselves completely and swept away every mystery from sex; and this means the acquisition of a profound philosophical theory based on wide reading of anthropology and enlightened practice. Love

    ;
  3. 3
    + 6
    - 0

    Falsehood is invariably the child of fear in one form or another. Lies and Lying

    ;
  4. 4
    + 12
    - 2

    Intolerance is evidence of impotence. Intolerance

    ;
  5. 5
    + 13
    - 3

    To the eyes of a god, mankind must appear as a species of bacteria which multiply and become progressively virulent whenever they find themselves in a congenial culture, and whose activity diminishes until they disappear completely as soon as proper measures are taken to sterilize them. Humankind

    ;
  6. 6
    + 10
    - 1

    I was asked to memorize what I did not understand; and, my memory being so good, it refused to be insulted in that manner. School

    ;
  7. 7
    + 11
    - 2

    Ordinary morality is only for ordinary people. Morality

    ;
  8. 8
    + 12
    - 3

    Love stories are only fit for the solace of people in the insanity of puberty. No healthy adult human being can really care whether so-and-so does or does not succeed in satisfying his physiological uneasiness by the aid of some particular person or not. Romance and Romanticism

    ;
  9. 9
    + 9
    - 1

    The joy of life consists in the exercise of one's energies, continual growth, constant change, the enjoyment of every new experience. To stop means simply to die. The eternal mistake of mankind is to set up an attainable ideal. Life and Living

    ;
  10. 10
    + 10
    - 2

    If one had to worry about one's actions in respect of other people's ideas, one might as well be buried alive in an antheap or married to an ambitious violinist. Whether that man is the prime minister, modifying his opinions to catch votes, or a bourgeois in terror lest some harmless act should be misunderstood and outrage some petty convention, that man is an inferior man and I do not want to have anything to do with him any more than I want to eat canned salmon. other people

    ;
  11. 11
    + 8
    - 1

    The people who have really made history are the martyrs. Martyrdom

    ;
  12. 12
    + 7
    - 1

    I have never grown out of the infantile belief that the universe was made for me to suck. Universe

    ;
  13. 13
    + 9
    - 3

    Indubitably, Magic is one of the subtlest and most difficult of the sciences and arts. There is more opportunity for errors of comprehension, judgment and practice than in any other branch of physics. Magic

    ;
  14. 14
    + 7
    - 2

    To me a book is a message from the gods to mankind; or, if not, should never be published at all. A message from the gods should be delivered at once. It is damnably blasphemous to talk about the autumn season and so on. How dare the author or publisher demand a price for doing his duty, the highest and most honorable to which a man can be called? Publishing and Publishers

    ;
  15. 15
    + 6
    - 1

    They look for a victim to chivy, and howl him down, and finally lynch him in a sheer storm of sexual frenzy which they honestly imagine to be moral indignation, patriotic passion or some equally allowable emotion, it may be an innocent Negro, a Jew like Leo Frank, a harmless half-witted German; a Christ-like idealist of the type of Debs, an enthusiastic reformer like Emma Goldman. Public opinion

    ;
  16. 16
    + 5
    - 0

    Roughly speaking, any man with energy and enthusiasm ought to be able to bring at least a dozen others round to his opinion in the course of a year no matter how absurd that opinion might be. We see every day in politics, in business, in social life, large masses of people brought to embrace the most revolutionary ideas, sometimes within a few days. It is all a question of getting hold of them in the right way and working on their weak points. Persuasion

    ;
  17. 17
    + 6
    - 1

    There is only one really safe, mild, harmless beverage and you can drink as much of that as you like without running the slightest risk, and what you say when you want it is, Garcon! Un Pernod! Alcohol and Alcoholism

    ;
  18. 18
    + 5
    - 0

    The ordinary man looking at a mountain is like an illiterate person confronted with a Greek manuscript. Mountain

    ;
  19. 19
    + 5
    - 0

    There are hardly half a dozen writers in England today who have not sold out to the enemy. Even when their good work has been a success, Mammon grips them and whispers: More money for more work. Writers and Writing

    ;
  20. 20
    + 5
    - 1

    When one walks, one is brought into touch first of all with the essential relations between one's physical powers and the character of the country; one is compelled to see it as its natives do. Then every man one meets is an individual. One is no longer regarded by the whole population as an unapproachable and uninteresting animal to be cheated and robbed. Walking

    ;
  21. 21
    + 5
    - 1

    The greatest horrors in the history of mankind are not due to the ambition of the Napoleons or the vengeance of the Agamemnons, but to the doctrinaire philosophers. The theories of the sentimentalist Rousseau inspired the integrity of the passionless Robespierre. The cold-blooded calculations of Karl Marx led to the judicial and business-like operations of the Cheka. Doctrine

    ;
  22. 22
    + 5
    - 1

    The conscience of the world is so guilty that it always assumes that people who investigate heresies must be heretics; just as if a doctor who studies leprosy must be a leper. Indeed, it is only recently that science has been allowed to study anything without reproach. Heresy

    ;
  23. 23
    + 4
    - 0

    added by James38
    We end where we began The wheel has come full circle. We are to use the experience of the past to create the experience of the future. And as that experience increases in quantity, it also increases in quality. And the end is sure. And the path is sure; For the end is the path.

  24. 24
    + 4
    - 0

    The pious pretence that evil does not exist only makes it vague, enormous and menacing. Evil

    ;
  25. 25
    + 4
    - 1

    The supreme satisfaction is to be able to despise one's neighbor and this fact goes far to account for religious intolerance. It is evidently consoling to reflect that the people next door are headed for hell. Neighbors

    ;
  26. 26
    + 3
    - 0

    Destiny is an absolutely definite and inexorable ruler. Physical ability and moral determination count for nothing. It is impossible to perform the simplest act when the gods say no. I have no idea how they bring pressure to bear on such occasions; I only know that it is irresistible. Destiny

    ;
  27. 27
    + 3
    - 1

    It sometimes strikes me that the whole of science is a piece of impudence; that nature can afford to ignore our impertinent interference. If our monkey mischief should ever reach the point of blowing up the earth by decomposing an atom, and even annihilated the sun himself, I cannot really suppose that the universe would turn a hair. Nuclear Age

    ;
  28. 28
    + 2
    - 0

    added by James38
    Magic is the art and practice of causing change to occur in accordance with will.

  29. 29
    + 3
    - 2

    Modern morality and manners suppress all natural instincts, keep people ignorant of the facts of nature and make them fighting drunk on bogey tales. Morality

    ;
30 +

Something missing? Add it!

L List Options B Comments & Embed z Share Next List >

viewers of this list also saw...

plus...

more popular lists