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  • Article discussing Stephen Covey's book, The Seven Habits of Highly Successful People. Features the seven habits in detail. — “The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People - Wikipedia”,
  • Habits are routines of behavior that are repeated regularly and tend to occur subconsciously, without one being conscious about them.[1][2][3] Habitual behavior often goes unnoticed in persons exhibiting it, because a person does not need to. — “Habit (psychology) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Zen Habits is one of the most visited blogs on the Internet with 200, His first post was on February 1, 2007.[2] In February 2009, Time Magazine named Zen Habits one of the Top 25 Blogs for 2009[3], and in June 2010, it named Zen Habits at the top of its list for the Top 25 Blogs for 2010[4]. — “Zen Habits - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • Pumblechook might have said, the lap of luxury,–being entirely furnished forth from the coffee-house,–the circumjacent region of sitting-room was of a comparatively pastureless and shifty character; imposing on the waiter the wandering habits of putting the covers on the floor (where he fell over them), the melted butter in the arm-chair, the bread on the bookshelves, the cheese in the coal-scuttle, and the boiled fowl into my bed in the next room,–where I found much of its parsley and butter in a state of congelation when I retired for the night. — “Great expectations” by Charles Dickens
  • The first is that they have no women; the second, that though they are addicted to travelling in other parts they never acquire habits of the peoples with whom they reside. — “A Voyage to Arcturus” by David Lindsay
  • They have generally determined that it is dangerous for a man and woman to suspend their fate upon each other at a time when opinions are fixed and habits are established, when friendships have been contracted on both sides, when life has been planned into method, and the mind has long enjoyed the contemplation of its own prospects. — “Rasselas” by Samuel Johnson
  • My father observed with pain the alteration perceptible in my disposition and habits and endeavoured by arguments deduced from the feelings of his serene conscience and guiltless life to inspire me with fortitude and awaken in me the courage to dispel the dark cloud which brooded over me. "Do you think, Victor," said he, "that I do not suffer also? No one could love a child more than I loved your brother"–tears came into his eyes as he spoke–"but is it not a duty to the survivors that we should refrain from augmenting their unhappiness by an appearance of immoderate grief? It is also a duty owed to yourself, for excessive sorrow prevents improvement or enjoyment, or even the discharge of daily usefulness, without which no man is fit for society." — “Frankenstein” by Mary Shelley
  • He said that spoiling a horse and letting him get into bad habits was just as cruel as spoiling a child, and both had to suffer for it afterward. — “Black Beauty” by Anna Sewell
  • FIRST HERMIT.–How majestic is his mien, and yet what confidence it inspires! But this might be expected in a king whose character and habits have earned for him a title only one degree removed from that of a Saint. — “Ramayana” by Valmiki


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