A billion here, a billion there, and soon you're talking about real money.
A feast is made for laughter, and wine maketh merry: but money answereth all things. [Ecclesiastes 10:19]
A fool and her money are soon courted.
A great fortune is a great slavery.
A man is a person that will pay two dollars for a one dollar item he wants. A woman will pay one dollar for a two dollar item she doesn't want.
A miser grows rich by seeming poor. An extravagant man grows poor by seeming rich.
A nickel isn't worth a dime today.
A person's treatment of money is the most decisive test of his character, how they make it and how they spend it.
A rich man is nothing but a poor man with money.
A single idea — the sudden flash of a thought — may be worth a million dollars.
A wise person should have money in their head, but not in their heart.
After a certain point, money is meaningless. It ceases to be the goal. The game is what counts.
After spending many years in Wall Street and after making and losing millions of dollars I want to tell you this: It never was my thinking that made the big money for me. It always was my sitting.
After spending some money in his sleep, Hermon the Miser who so infuriated that he hanged himself.
All money means to me is a pride in accomplishment.
All riches have their origin in mind. Wealth is in ideas — not money.
All social rules and all relations between individuals are eroded by a cash economy, avarice drags Pluto himself out of the bowels of the earth.
All things are sold: the very light of heaven is venal; earth's unsparing gifts of love, the smallest and most despicable things that lurk in the abysses of the deep, all objects of our life, even life itself, and the poor pittance which the laws allow of liberty, the fellowship of man, those duties which his heart of human love should urge him to perform instinctively, are bought and sold as in a public mart of not disguising selfishness, that sets on each its price, the stamp-mark of her reign.
Almost any man knows how to earn money, but not one in a million knows how to spend it.
Americans want action for their money. They are fascinated by its self-reproducing qualities if it's put to work. Gold-hoarding goes against the American grain; it fits in better with European pessimism than with America's traditional optimism.