Sentences with Poverty, Sentences about Poverty in English

Sentences with Poverty, Sentences about Poverty in English

1. Poverty is no sin.

2. Debt is the worst poverty.

3. Poverty is the root of all evil.

4. Poverty is the worst form of violence.

5. Gratitude is riches. Complaint is poverty.

6. Poverty was the greatest motivating factor in my life.

7. Poverty is not a shame, but the being ashamed of it is.

8. Contentment is natural wealth, luxury is artificial poverty.

9. Money is better than poverty, if only for financial reasons.

10. I’ve always believed the two best anti-poverty programs are work and marriage.

11. An important lever for sustained action in tackling poverty and reducing hunger is money.

12. Anyone who has ever struggled with poverty knows how extremely expensive it is to be poor.

13. What matters poverty? What matters anything to him who is enamoured of our art? Does he not carry in himself every joy and every beauty?

14. Focusing your life solely on making a buck shows a poverty of ambition. It asks too little of yourself. And it will leave you unfulfilled.

15. Wealthy men can’t live in an island that is encircled by poverty. We all breathe the same air. We must give a chance to everyone, at least a basic chance.

16. My sisters and I were fortunate to travel through Asia and Europe at very young ages. We confronted extraordinary beauty in Athens and unspeakable poverty in India.

17. The link between peace and stability on the one hand, and social and economic growth on the other, is dialectic. Peace, poverty, and backwardness cannot mix in one region.

18. Poverty is multidimensional. It extends beyond money incomes to education, health care, political participation and advancement of one’s own culture and social organisation.

19. Abortion is defended today as a means of ensuring the equality and independence of women, and as a solution to the problems of single parenting, child abuse, and the feminization of poverty.

20. When we take our eyes off the whirl of day-to-day activity and concentrate on honoring Him and following in His way, we find a consistent peace that carries us through both plenty and poverty.

21. A day spent without the sight or sound of beauty, the contemplation of mystery, or the search of truth or perfection is a poverty-stricken day and a succession of such days is fatal to human life.

22. Though there might not be any easy answers to the problem of poverty, its most compelling scribes do not resign themselves to representation solely for the sake of those age-old verities of truth and beauty.

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