Marquis de Sade Quotes and its meanings

Marquis de Sade has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Death Experience Faith Fitness God Good Happiness Imagination Men Nature Strength Success Truth War Women Work

Marquis de Sade quotes about War

Marquis de Sade Quotes Index

We have also created a dictionary word index for Marquis de Sade quotes. Click here to view the complete index.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does Marquis de Sade write about?

Marquis de Sade has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about death, experience, faith, fitness, god, good, happiness, imagination, men, nature, strength, success, truth, war, women & work. People always share Death quotes, Experience quotes, faith, fitness, god, good, happiness, imagination, men & nature from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by Marquis de Sade?

Here are the top most famous quotes by Marquis de Sade.

  • 'Til the infallibility of human judgements shall have been proved to me, I shall demand the abolition of the penalty of death.
  • There is no more lively sensation than that of pain its impressions are certain and dependable, they never deceive as may those of the pleasure women perpetually feign and almost never experience.
  • No lover, if he be of good faith, and sincere, will deny he would prefer to see his mistress dead than unfaithful.
  • Between understanding and faith immediate connections must subsist.
  • Your body is the church where Nature asks to be reverenced.
  • To judge from the notions expounded by theologians, one must conclude that God created most men simply with a view to crowding hell.
  • Happiness is ideal, it is the work of the imagination.
  • Happiness lies neither in vice nor in virtue but in the manner we appreciate the one and the other, and the choice we make pursuant to our individual organization.
  • The imagination is the spur of delights... all depends upon it, it is the mainspring of everything now, is it not by means of the imagination one knows joy? Is it not of the imagination that the sharpest pleasures arise?
  • Never lose sight of the fact that all human felicity lies in man's imagination, and that he cannot think to attain it unless he heeds all his caprices. The most fortunate of persons is he who has the most means to satisfy his vagaries.