verb (used with object), quot·ed, quot·ing.
- to state (a price).
- to state the current price of.
verb (used without object), quot·ed, quot·ing.
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Tend to your own garden, to quote the great sage of free speech, Voltaire, and invite people to follow your example.
That quote has been misattributed to him since it first appeared in 1881, when Ben would have been 175 years old.
The quote appears on the bronze plaque the players touch before they take the field for home games.
The quote is apocryphal, but that has not changed its significance for Army football players.
“Telling employees to stick to authorized legal boundaries is a good thing,” he said Wednesday when asked about the quote.CIA Interrogation Chief: ‘Rectal Feeding,’ Broken Limbs Are News to Me|Kimberly Dozier|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The passage that you quote from Jack London strikes me as good.The Letters of Ambrose Bierce|Ambrose Bierce
I'll quote something else: 'I and my life must be where I live.'Where Angels Fear to Tread|E. M. Forster
People were able to quote few definite opinions uttered by "Silent Simon," but any that could be quoted were shrewdness itself.Simon|J. Storer Clouston
But to quote from any other language is to commit an outrage on your guests.Collections and Recollections|George William Erskine Russell
A thing of my own invention,' to quote the knight in 'Through the Looking Glass.'We Two|Edna Lyall