Discover the most popular and inspiring quotes and sayings on the topic of Perishable. Share them with your friends on social media platforms like Facebook, Twitter, or your personal blogs, and let the world be inspired by their powerful messages. Here are the Top 100 Perishable Quotes And Sayings by 94 Authors including James Broughton,Waite Phillips,Maximilien Robespierre,James Fenimore Cooper,Henri Frederic Amiel for you to enjoy and share.
True delicacy is not a fragile thing.
The only things we keep permanently are those we give away,
Food that is necessary for man's existence is as sacred as life itself. Everything that is indispensable for its preservation is the common property of society as a whole. It is only the surplus that is private property and can be safely left to individual commercial enterprise.
It is the fate of all things to ripen, and then to decay.
The ideal, after all, is true than the real: for the ideal is the eternal element in perishable things.
Things cultivated over such a long time don't just vanish into nothingness.
Permanence is but a word of degrees.
Seasoned life of man preserved and stored up in books.
Eaten bread is forgotten.
You can keep a piece of candy in its wrapper for up to twenty years. After that, it turns into a hideous black goo.
Impermanence is the law of the universe.
I call Washington 'the city of the perishable.'
Nothing on this earth lasts forever. Except maybe plastic.
Some things are more precious because they don't last long.
In this marvelous dispensation of the fulness of times, our opportunities to give of ourselves are indeed limitless, but they are also perishable.
Freshness is essential. That makes all the difference.
It is the rarest thing ... that gets preserved, that does not get erased, broken down, transformed.
Purposes, like eggs, unless they be hatched into action, will run into rottenness.
Nothing is destroyed until it is replaced.
If the present is left unopened,
now, it is closed.
Is not impermanence the very fragrance of our days?
Just as iron which is not used grows rusty, and water putrefies and freezes in the cold, so the mind of which no use is made is spoilt.
The manuscript in the drawer either rots or ripens.
Some people ripen, some rot.
Everything is impermanent: happiness, sorrow, a great meal, a powerful empire, what we're feeling, the people around us, ourselves.
Perfect preservation isn't life, it's death.
Freezing kills the flavor.
The knowledge of impermanence that haunts our days is their very fragrance.
Food production is just one part of the repeated emphasis that you store a provision of food which will last for at least a year wherever it is legally permissible to do so.
You gotta be cool. That's all. Remain refrigerated.
In terms of long-term durable storage, the human mind, paradoxically, is pretty good, but it's very fragile.
See, when you're a little kid, nobody ever warns you that you've got an expiration date. One day you're hot stuff and the next day you're a dirt sandwich.
meals such as soups and casseroles we store
It's all eggs and milk in here, and those have expiration dates, so.
I saw that nothing was permanent. You don't want to possess anything that is dear to you because you might lose it
Things form and never know decay.
It's all impermanent, and in perfect rapture
Check out the produce bin in your fridge or your cabinet before you buy more. When you see something on the verge of going bad, freeze it, turn it into a sauce, make jam.
Nothing in the world is permanent. The only permanent thing is impermanence.
I also have a lot of preserved foods, things that will keep for a long time like dried fish, seaweed or lotus seed.
Nothing produced can be allowed to maintain a lifespan longer than what can be endured in order to continue cyclical consumption.
Don't eat anything incapable of rotting.
Only the ephemeral is of lasting value.
Fresh or changing conditions ferment fresh forms.
Food isn't like anything else. It's something precious. It's not a commodity.
Throughout the whole vegetable, sensible, and rational world, whatever makes progress towards maturity, as soon as it has passed that point, begins to verge towards decay.
The shelf life of the average trade book is somewhere between milk and yogurt.
The ultimate in longevity is the Christmas fruitcake. It is a cake made during the holidays with fruits that make it heavier than the stove it is cooked in.
All compounded things are subject to decay. Strive with diligence!
No matter where you live, you have the memory of something you used to eat that is no longer a part of your diet - something your grandmother used to make, something a small shop used to carry. Something we have lost. This extinction is a process; it happens one meal at a time.
Integrity is so perishable in the summer months of success.
Nothing lasts forever, not even the best machines. And everything can be reused.
Abandoned like an empty beer bottle, cigarette butt, worn-out shoe.
If it has a shelf life longer than you, don't eat it.
Today, they're just up there for the money, just packaged and be gone.
Nothing is taken care of forever.
Some things were never meant to be recycled.
Not everything worth keeping has to be useful.
Time is a running factor; once it goes, it cannot be reclaimed
Wear down to be renewed.
Leftovers make you feel good twice. First, when you put it away, you feel thrifty and intelligent: 'I'm saving food!' Then a month later when blue hair is growing out of the ham, and you throw it away, you feel really intelligent: 'I'm saving my life!'
Nothing can be preserved that is not good.
You mustn't try to hold on to things that are past their sell-by date.
The body is so easily damaged, so easily disposed of, water and chemicals is all it is, hardly more to it than a jellyfish drying on sand.
Impermanence is very important, crucial for life. That is why instead of complaining about impermanence you have to say "Long live impermanence!"
When you are faced with food that has been sterilized, fumigated, hydrogenated, hydrolyzed, homogenized, colored, bleached, puffed, exploded, defatted, degermed, texturized, or if you don't know what has been done to it, the safest rule is not to eat it.
The average trade book has a shelf life of between milk and yogurt, except for books by any member of the Irving Wallace family - they have preservatives.
Use and respond to the initial fresh qualities but consider them absolutely expendable.
When nothing else subsists from the past, after the people are dead, after the things are broken and scattered ... the smell and taste of things remain poised a long time, like souls ... bearing resiliently, on tiny and almost impalpable drops of their essence, the immense edifice of memory
Putting one in mind, perpetually, of an untended icebox in which an uncured joint has spoiled.
Nothing on this planet is permanent, and this is why I believe there can be no such thing as possession.
valuable. We have to take care of them.
Never put bananas in the refrigerator.
WORDS HAVE NO EXPIRATION DATE;
YOU CAN EAT THEM WHENEVER YOU WANT.
SO BE SURE TO MAKE EM' YUMMY!
I think speeches and fruit should always be fresh.
Fish is the only food that is considered spoiled once it smells like what it is.
If memories could be canned, would they also have expiry dates? If so, I hope they last for centuries.
DNA is, as it were, especially unalive. It is among the most nonreactive, chemically inert molecules in the living world,
Not everything worth keeping needs to be useful
Health can be squandered, but not stored up.
Instant coffee is just old beans that have been cremated.
Some thrive for time, while most quickly vanish.
The things that time wants to keep, it buries.
Just because they die, she said, doesn't mean they go away.
The natural alone is permanent.
Keep out of Chancery. It's being ground to bits in a slow mill; it's being roasted at a slow fire; it's being stung to death by single bees; it's being drowned by drops; it's going mad by grains.
I have a body of an eighteen year old. I keep it in the fridge.
Nothing is infinitely reducible. You can split an atom but you can't vaporize it. Stuff sticks around. It clings to you, even when it's broken.
Some things are meant to be gone FOREVER.
If we'd been edible we'd never have lasted this long.
Burned over water.
...I meditated on the passage of time, and how it may be found in both a dry and a wet or gaseous state; how, though lush, it might be dessicated for storage.
We are bound to expire. Even metal which is sturdiest, rusts. Even oxygen, the breath of life, soon transpires.
We think literature is immortal, but even that decays and ultimately turns to dust.
Time is at once the most valuable and the most perishable of all our possessions.
They are forever, a brief and mortal forever, a forever that will grow into their bones and be held inside them after it ends, intact, indestructible.
Once given, a gift is yours to use, store or dispose of as you see fit.
Real food is alive and there for it should eventually die.
The future has no shelf life