A bachelor never quite gets over the idea that he is a thing of beauty and a boy forever.
A Bachelor of Arts is one who makes love to a lot of women, and yet has the art to remain a bachelor.
A bachelor's life is a fine breakfast, a flat lunch, and a miserable dinner.
A single man has not nearly the value he would have in a state of union. He is an incomplete animal. He resembles the odd half of a pair of scissors.
Bachelors have consciences, married men have wives.
Bachelors know more about women than married men; if they didn't, they'd be married too.
By persistently remaining single, a man converts himself into a permanent public temptation. Men should be more careful.
Certainly the best works, and of greatest merit for the public, have proceeded from the unmarried, or childless men.
I would be married, but I'd have no wife, I would be married to a single life.
It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man is in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife.
It is impossible to believe that the same God who permitted His own son to die a bachelor regards celibacy as an actual sin.
Let sinful bachelors their woes deplore; full well they merit all they feel, and more: unaw by precepts, human or divine, like birds and beasts, promiscuously they join.
Marrying an old bachelor is like buying second-hand furniture.
Nowadays, all the married men live like bachelors, and all the bachelors like married men.
Show me a man who lives alone and has a perpetually clean kitchen, and 8 times out of 9 I'll show you a man with detestable spiritual qualities.
Somehow a bachelor never quite gets over the idea that he is a thing of beauty and a boy forever.
The most threatened group in human societies as in animal societies is the unmated male: the unmated male is more likely to wind up in prison or in an asylum or dead than his mated counterpart. He is less likely to be promoted at work and he is considered a poor credit risk.
The only good husbands stay bachelors: They're too considerate to get married.
They that have grown old in a single state are generally found to be morose, fretful and captious; tenacious of their own practices and maxims; soon offended by contradiction or negligence; and impatient of any association but with those that will watch their nod, and submit themselves to unlimited authority.