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early to bed and early to rise (makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise)

An expression that promotes going to bed and waking up early as a contributor to success and health. A: "Dude, why do you go to bed at 8 o'clock every night?" B: "Because I get up at 4:30 AM. Early to bed and early to rise makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise—duh."
See also: and, bed, early, man, rise, wealthy

Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.

Prov. Going to bed early and waking up early is good for success. Grandmother: I don't think it's good for you to be staying out so late, dear. Early to bed and early to riseGrandson: Makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise. Yeah, Grandma, I know. Host: Don't leave so soon! The party's just beginning. Guest: It's past my bedtime, I'm afraid. Host: Early to bed, early to rise, huh?
See also: and, bed, early, make, man, wise

early to bed, early to rise (makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise)

Prudent habits pay off, as in With final exams coming, you'd best remember, early to bed and early to rise. This ancient rhyming proverb, so familiar that it is often abbreviated as in the example, was long ascribed to Benjamin Franklin, who quoted it in this form in Poor Richard's Almanack. However, slightly different versions existed in English in the mid-1400s and in Latin even earlier.
See also: and, early, man, rise
References in periodicals archive ?
realm of the rich and famous, where surfer dude Petruchio (played with cowabunga zest by Geoffrey Lower) has come to wive it wealthily.
Bonetti, likewise, epitomized the hotshot leading man, striking a photo-opportunity pose as a bell chimed along with his "I come to wive it wealthily in Padua; if wealthily then happily in [brief pause] Padua.
Here was a man on a mission: he came to wive it wealthily, and if wealthily, why then happily.
This sort of people have a certain preeminence and more estimation than laborers, and the common sort of artificers, and these commonly live wealthily, keep good houses, and travail to get riches" (117).
Indeed even the odd verb form in Petruchio's infamous declaration that he has come to "wive it wealthily in Padua" suggests process rather than stasis (1.
Ditto Harris as May, who is such a superbly groomed and wealthily gowned dowager that she might well be lording it in some stately manor.
Much credit for this goes to the inspired pairing of Robertson Dean's robust Petruchio, who has ``come to wife it wealthily in Padua,'' with Deborah Strang's deliciously misanthropic Kate.