Fool

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It is better to weep with wise men than to laugh with fools.
I'm not against this day to be celebrated, but we should play pranks in a responsible way, you can make someone a fool with a good prank but spreading the news of someone's killing etc could brought some serious repercussions as in Lahore one irresponsible prank took two lives while the other killer become absconder with his family.
those who think themselves wise are revealed to be fools.
Fools share this truth-telling with prophets, but there are important differences.
Several of the stories of the Russian fools depend on their purported interactions with the tsar; this is problematic, because not only is the fool a cultural type or, possibly, a self-conscious actor, but so too does the tsar play a cultural role, and one at least as loaded as that of the fool.
The heart of a fool is in his mouth, but the mouth of a wise man is in his heart.
I once read someplace that there are two kinds of fools in this world: damned fools and fools for Christ.
I used to love trying to think of ideas in which to fool my parents and friends.
Reading A Posturing of Fools is akin to enjoying a grand fairy-tale.
THROUGHOUT HIS CAREER the British artist Cecil Collins painted angels, holy fools, and other inhabitants of a landscape between dreams and heaven.
Fools of this type may be called drifting fools or Drifters.
That's throughout the history of music, but I think if you're tight fools are gonna like you regardless.
Emblematically, fools are the protagonists in three of the first four tales in Basile's Day 1; yet although they typically blunder their way to success, the title character Vardiello (1.
Instead of gathering evidence about fools from fictional sources such as jestbooks, Southworth compiles 'facts about actual, 'professional fools who 'practised their particular skills at the English court, operating from the assumption that' the smallest facts are inherently more interesting than large but unsupported generalities (vii).
April Fools Day is believed to have started in 1564 when King Charles IX of France adopted the Gregorian calendar, shifting New Year celebrations from April 1 to January 1.