Oscar Wilde Quotes

Oscar Fingal O’Flahertie Wills Wilde, 1854 – 1900

Born: 16 October 1854, Dublin, Ireland
Died: 30 November 1900, Paris, France

Wilde’s father was a well-known surgeon, his mother was a six-foot poetess who lived to create sensation, a trait that Oscar picked up. For most of his years he treated life as a performance, buying much of his clothing from theatrical costumers rather than tailors. At thirty he decided to become respectable, married, and sired two sons. But two years later he started sneaking off to Oxford to disport with young men and abandoned his family, claiming to have “forgotten the address.” He spent the years 1888 – 1895 in a haze of liquor and young men, but managed to do most of his writing during the period. This ended when the Marquess of Queensbury accused him of improper relations with the Marquess’ son, Wilde sued for libel, but in the course of the trial his homosexuality was revealed and Wilde was sentenced to two years at hard labor. Out of prison again, he wrote little, took the alias Sebastian Melmoth, moved to the continent, and died penniless at Paris in 1900. He would have appreciated being remembered for his quotes.

Oscar Wilde quotes:

A cigarette is the perfect type of perfect pleasure. It is exquisite and it leaves one unsatisfied.

Oscar Wilde
A man cannot be too careful in the choice of his enemies.

Oscar Wilde
A man’s face is his autobiography. A woman’s face is her work of fiction.

Oscar Wilde
A map of the world that does not include Utopia is not worth even glancing at, for it leaves out the one country at which Humanity is always landing.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
A poet can survive everything but a misprint.

Oscar Wilde

“The Children of the Poets” in The Pall Mall Gazette (14 October 1886)
A simile committing suicide is always a depressing spectacle.

Oscar Wilde

“The Poets’ Corner III” in The Pall Mall Gazette (30 May 1887)
A thing is not necessarily true because a man dies for it.

Oscar Wilde

The Portrait of Mr. W. H. (1889)
A thing is, according to the mode in which one looks at it.

Oscar Wilde

De Profundis (1895)
A woman’s life revolves in curves of emotions. It is upon lines of intellect that a man’s life progresses.

Oscar Wilde

“An Ideal Husband” (1895)
Actors are so fortunate. They can choose whether they will appear in tragedy or in comedy, whether they will suffer or make merry, laugh or shed tears. But in real life it is different. Most men and women are forced to perform parts for which they have no qualifications. The world is a stage, but the play is badly cast.

Oscar Wilde

Lord Arthur Savile’s Crime (1891)
After all, the only proper intoxication is conversation.

Oscar Wilde

letter to Robert Ross (May 1898)
Agitators are a set of interfering, meddling people, who come down to some perfectly contented class of the community and sow the seeds of discontent amongst them. That is the reason why agitators are so absolutely necessary. Without them, in our incomplete state, there would be no advance towards civilization. Slavery was put down in America … through the grossly illegal conduct of certain agitators in Boston and elsewhere who … set the torch alight, who began the whole thing.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1891)
Alas, I am dying beyond my means.

Oscar Wilde

sipping champagne on his deathbed
All art is immoral.

Oscar Wilde

Intentions (1891)
All women become like their mothers. That is their tragedy. No man does. That’s his.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)

Always forgive your enemies; nothing annoys them so much.

Oscar Wilde
Ambition is the last refuge of the failure.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)
America is one long expectoration.

Oscar Wilde

on tobacco chewing
An egg is always an adventure; the next one may be different.

Oscar Wilde
An engagement should come on a young girl as a surprise, pleasant or unpleasant as the case may be.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
And, after all, what is a fashion? From the artistic point of view, it is usually a form of ugliness so intolerable that we have to alter it every six months.

Oscar Wilde

“Literary and Other Notes I” in Woman’s World (November 1887)
Anybody can make history. Only a great man can write it.

Oscar Wilde

The Critic as Artist (1891)
Anybody can sympathize with the sufferings of a friend, but it requires a very fine nature to sympathize with a friend’s success.

Oscar Wilde
Anyone can sympathize with the sufferings of a friend, but it requires a very fine nature to sympathize with a friend’s success.

Oscar Wilde
Appearance blinds, whereas words reveal.

Oscar Wilde

Personal Impressions of America (Leadville) (1883)
Art finds her own perfection within, and not outside of herself. She is not to be judged by any external standard of resemblance. She is a veil, rather than a mirror.

Oscar Wilde

Intentions (1891)
Art is the most intense mode of individualism that the world has known.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
Art is the only serious thing in the world. And the artist is the only person who is never serious.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)
Art persists, it timelessly continues.

Oscar Wilde

The Decay of Lying (1889)
As long as war is regarded as wicked, it will always have its fascination. When it is looked upon as vulgar, it will cease to be popular.

Oscar Wilde

The Critic as Artist (1891)

Be warned in time, James, and remain, as I do, incomprehensible: to be great is to be misunderstood.

Oscar Wilde

Letter to James McNeill Whistler (23 February 1885)
Beauty is a form of genius – is higher, indeed, than genius, as it needs no explanation. It is of the great facts in the world like sunlight, or springtime, or the reflection in dark water of that silver shell we call the moon.

Oscar Wilde
Between men and women there is no friendship possible. There is passion, enmity, worship, love, but no friendship.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Bigamy is having one wife too many. Monogamy is the same.

Oscar Wilde
Biography lends to death a new terror.

Oscar Wilde
California is an Italy without its art.

Oscar Wilde

quoted in The Denver Tribune (April 1882)
Charity creates a multitude of sins.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
Children love their parents. Eventually they come to judge them. Rarely do they forgive them.

Oscar Wilde

A Woman of No Importance (1893)
Clergyman and people who use phrases without wisdom sometimes talk of suffering as a mystery. It is really a revelation.

Oscar Wilde

De Profundis (1895)
Closed eyes listen, afraid to see on their own. Easily influenced and simply conformed.

Oscar Wilde
Consistency is the last refuge of the unimaginative.

Oscar Wilde

“The Relation of Dress to Art” in The Pall Mall Gazette (28 February 1885)
Crying is the refuge of plain women, but the ruin of pretty ones.

Oscar Wilde
Death must be so beautiful. To lie in the soft brown earth, with the grasses waving above one’s head, and listen to silence. To have no yesterday, and no tomorrow. To forget time, to forgive life, to be at peace.

Oscar Wilde
Democracy means simply the bludgeoning of the people by the people for the people.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
Discontent is the first step in the progress of a man or a nation.

Oscar Wilde

Disobedience, in the eyes of any one who has read history, is man’s original virtue. It is through disobedience that progress has been made, through disobedience and through rebellion.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
Each class preaches the importance of those virtues it need not exercise. The rich harp on the value of thrift, the idle grow eloquent over the dignity of labor.

Oscar Wilde
Each time that one loves is the only time one has ever loved. Difference of object does not alter singleness of passion. It merely intensifies it. We can have but one great experience at best, and the secret of life is to reproduce that experience as often as possible.

Oscar Wilde
Education is an admirable thing. But it is well to remember from time to time that nothing that is worth knowing can be taught.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)
Even the disciple has his uses. He stands behind one’s throne, and at the moment of one’s triumph whispers in one’s ear that, after all, one is immortal.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)
Every great man nowadays has his disciples, and it is always Judas who writes his biography.

Oscar Wilde

“The Butterfly’s Boswell” in Art Journal (April 20, 1887)
Experience is one thing you can’t get for nothing.

Oscar Wilde
Experience is the name everyone gives to their mistakes.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Experience was of no ethical value. It was merely the name men gave to their mistakes.

Oscar Wilde

The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
Experience, the name men give to their mistakes. I never commit any.

Oscar Wilde

Vera, or the Nihilist (1880)
Fashion is what one wears oneself. What is unfashionable is what other people wear.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
Fashion rests upon folly. Art rests upon law. Fashion is ephemeral. Art is eternal. Indeed what is a fashion really? A fashion is merely a form of ugliness so absolutely unbearable that we have to alter it every six months! It is quite clear that were it beautiful and rational we would not alter anything that combined those two rare qualities. And wherever dress has been so, it has remained unchanged in law and principle for many hundred years.

Oscar Wilde

“The Philosophy of Dress” in The New-York Tribune (19 April 1885)
Fashion rests upon folly. Art rests upon law. Fashion is ephemeral. Art is eternal. Indeed what is a fashion really? A fashion is merely a form of ugliness so absolutely unbearable that we have to alter it every six months!

Oscar Wilde

“The Philosophy of Dress” in The New-York Tribune (19 April 1885)
Fathers should be neither seen nor heard. That is the only proper basis for family life. Mothers are different. Mothers are darlings.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
Friendship is far more tragic than love. It lasts longer.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)

God knows; I won’t be an Oxford don anyhow. I’ll be a poet, a writer, a dramatist. Somehow or other I’ll be famous, and if not famous, I’ll be notorious. Or perhaps I’ll lead the life of pleasure for a time and then—who knows?—rest and do nothing. What does Plato say is the highest end that man can attain here below? To sit down and contemplate the good. Perhaps that will be the end of me too.

Oscar Wilde
Hard work is simply the refuge of people who have nothing whatever to do.

Oscar Wilde

“The Remarkable Rocket” in The Happy Prince and Other Tales (1888)
He had that curious love of green, which in individuals is always the sign of a subtle artistic temperament, and in nations is said to denote a laxity, if not a decadence of morals.

Oscar Wilde
He hadn’t a single redeeming vice.

Oscar Wilde
He has no enemies, but is intensely disliked by his friends.

Oscar Wilde
He is really not so ugly after all, provided, of course, that one shuts one’s eyes, and does not look at him.

Oscar Wilde

“The Birthday of the Infanta” in The House of Pomegranates (1892)
High hopes were once formed of democracy; but democracy means simply the bludgeoning of the people by the people for the people.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
How else but through a broken heart May Lord Christ enter in?

Oscar Wilde
I always pass on good advice. It is the only thing to do with it. It is never of any use to oneself.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
I am always astonishing myself. It is the only thing that makes life worth living.

Oscar Wilde

A Woman of No Importance (1893)
I am but too conscious of the fact that we are born in an age when only the dull are treated seriously, and I live in terror of not being misunderstood.

Oscar Wilde
I am Irish by race but the English have condemned me to talk the language of Shakespeare.

Oscar Wilde
I am not young enough to know everything.

Oscar Wilde
I am the only person in the world I should like to know thoroughly.

Oscar Wilde
I can believe anything provided it is incredible.

Oscar Wilde

I can resist everything except temptation.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
I choose my friends for their good looks, my acquaintances for their good characters, and my enemies for their intellects. A man cannot be too careful in the choice of his enemies.

Oscar Wilde
I delight in men over seventy. They always offer one the devotion of a lifetime.

Oscar Wilde
I dislike arguments of any kind. They are always vulgar, and often convincing.

Oscar Wilde
I don’t at all like knowing what people say of me behind my back. It makes me far too conceited.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
I have always been of opinion that a man who desires to get married should know either everything or nothing.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
I have never admitted that I am more than twenty-nine, or thirty at the most. Twenty-nine when there are pink shades, thirty when there are not.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
I have said to you to speak the truth is a painful thing. To be forced to tell lies is much worse.

Oscar Wilde

De Profundis (1895)
I have the simplest tastes. I am always satisfied with the best.

Oscar Wilde
I hope you have not been leading a double life, pretending to be wicked, and being really good all the time. That would be hypocrisy.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
I know not whether Laws be right,
Or whether Laws be wrong;
All that we know who lie in gaol
Is that the wall is strong;
And that each day is like a year,
A year whose days are long.

Oscar Wilde

The Ballad of Reading Gaol (1898)
I like men who have a future and women who have a past.

Oscar Wilde

The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
I like persons better than principles and I like persons with no principles better than anything else in the world.

Oscar Wilde

The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
I made art a philosophy, and philosophy an art.

Oscar Wilde
I never go without my dinner. No one ever does, except vegetarians and people like that.

Oscar Wilde

never saw a man who looked
With such a wistful eye
Upon that little tent of blue
Which prisoners call the sky.

Oscar Wilde
I never travel without my diary. One should always have something sensational to read in the train.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
I should have remembered that when one is going to lead an entirely new life, one requires regular and wholesome meals.

Oscar Wilde
If one could only teach the English how to talk, and the Irish how to listen, society here would be quite civilized.

Oscar Wilde
If one tells the truth, one is sure, sooner or later, to be found out.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)
If we men married the women we deserved, we should have a very bad time of it.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
Ignorance is like a delicate exotic fruit; touch it and the bloom is gone.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Illusion is the first of all pleasures.

Oscar Wilde
In America the young are always ready to give to those who are older than themselves the full benefits of their inexperience.

Oscar Wilde
In examinations the foolish ask questions that the wise cannot answer.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)
In love, one always begins by deceiving oneself, and one always ends by deceiving others; and that is what the world calls a romance.

Oscar Wilde
In old days books were written by men of letters and read by the public. Nowadays books are written by the public and read by nobody.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)
In the old days men had the rack. Now they have the Press.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
In this world there are only two tragedies. One is not getting what one wants, and the other is getting it.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Indifference is the revenge the world takes on mediocrities.

Oscar Wilde

Vera, or the Nihilist (1880)

It is a great mistake for men to give up paying compliments, for when they give up saying what is charming, they give up thinking what is charming.

Oscar Wilde
It is a very poor consolation to be told that the man who has given one a bad dinner, or poor wine, is irreproachable in private life. Even the cardinal virtues cannot atone for half-cold entrees.

Oscar Wilde
It is a very sad thing that nowadays there is so little useless information.

Oscar Wilde

“A Few Maxims For The Instruction Of The Over-Educated” in Saturday Review (17 November 1894)
It is absurd to have a hard and fast rule about what one should read and what one shouldn’t. More than half of modern culture depends on what one shouldn’t read.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
It is always the unreadable that occurs.

Oscar Wilde

The Decay of Lying (1889)
It is better to have a permanent income than to be fascinating.

Oscar Wilde

The Model Millionaire (1912)
It is only about things that do not interest one that one can give a really unbiased opinion, which is no doubt the reason why an unbiased opinion is always valueless.

Oscar Wilde
It is only an auctioneer who can equally and impartially admire all schools of Art.

Oscar Wilde
It is only shallow people who do not judge by appearances. The true mystery of the world is the visible, not the invisible.

Oscar Wilde
It is perfectly monstrous the way people go about nowadays saying things against one, behind one’s back, that are absolutely and entirely true.

Oscar Wilde
It is through art, and through art only, that we can realize our perfection; through art and art only that we can shield ourselves from the sordid perils of actual existence.

Oscar Wilde

The Critic as Artist (1891)
It seems to me that we all look at Nature too much, and live with her too little.

Oscar Wilde

De Profundis (1895)
It’s absurd to divide people into good and bad. People are either charming or tedious.

Oscar Wilde
Journalism justifies its own existence by the great Darwinian principle of the survival of the vulgarist.

Oscar Wilde
Just as the orator marks his good things by a dramatic pause, or by raising and lowering his voice, or by gesture, so the writer marks his epigrams with italics, setting the little gem, so to speak, like a jeweler.

Oscar Wilde

rebuttal to H. H. Asquith, quoted by Richard Ellmann in Oscar Wilde (1987)

Keep love in your heart. A life without it is like a sunless garden when the flowers are dead.

Oscar Wilde
Laughter is not at all a bad beginning for a friendship, and it is far the best ending for one.

Oscar Wilde
Life has been your art. You have set yourself to music. Your days are your sonnets.

Oscar Wilde
Life imitates art far more than art imitates Life.

Oscar Wilde

The Decay of Lying (1889)
Life is far too important a thing ever to talk seriously about it.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Life is never fair…. And perhaps it is a good thing for most of us that it is not.

Oscar Wilde
Literature always anticipates life. It does not copy it, but moulds it to its purpose. The nineteenth century, as we know it, is largely an invention of Balzac.

Oscar Wilde
Long engagements give people the opportunity of finding out each other’s character before marriage, which is never advisable.

Oscar Wilde
Man can believe the impossible, but man can never believe the improbable.

Oscar Wilde
Man is a rational animal who always loses his temper when called upon to act in accordance with the dictates of reason.

Oscar Wilde
Man is least himself when he talks in his own person. Give him a mask, and he will tell you the truth.

Oscar Wilde
Memory … is the diary we all carry about with us.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Men always want to be a woman’s first love — women like to be a man’s last romance.

Oscar Wilde
Men marry because they are tired; women because they are curious. Both are disappointed.

Oscar Wilde

A Woman of No Importance (1893)
Misfortunes one can endure – they come from the outside; they are accidents. But to suffer for one’s own faults – ah, there is the sting of life.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)

Moderation is a fatal thing. Nothing succeeds like excess.

Oscar Wilde
Most modern calendars mar the sweet simplicity of our lives by reminding us that each day that passes is the anniversary of some perfectly uninteresting event.

Oscar Wilde

“A New Calendar” in The Pall Mall Gazette (17 February 1887)
Most people are other people. Their thoughts are someone else’s opinions, their lives a mimicry, their passions a quotation.

Oscar Wilde

De Profundis (1895)
Musical people are so absurdly unreasonable. They always want one to be perfectly dumb at the very moment when one is longing to be absolutely deaf.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
My dear fellow, the truth isn’t quite the sort of thing one tells to a nice, sweet, refined girl.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
My experience is that as soon as people are old enough to know better, they don’t know anything at all.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
My own business always bores me to death. I prefer other people’s.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Never trust a woman who wears mauve, whatever her age may be, or a woman over thirty-five who is fond of pink ribbons.

Oscar Wilde
No gentleman ever has any money.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
No great artist ever sees things as they really are. If he did, he would cease to be an artist.

Oscar Wilde

The Decay of Lying (1889)
No man is rich enough to buy back his past.

Oscar Wilde
No woman should ever be quite accurate about her age. It looks so calculating.

Oscar Wilde
No, Ernest, don’t talk about action. It is the last resource of those who know not how to dream.

Oscar Wilde
Nothing can cure the soul but the senses, just as nothing can cure the senses but the soul.

Oscar Wilde
Nothing makes one so vain as being told that one is a sinner. Conscience makes egotists of us all.

Oscar Wilde

othing spoils a romance so much as a sense of humor in the woman.

Oscar Wilde
Now art should never try to be popular. The public should try to make itself artistic.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1895)
Now don’t stir. I’ll be back in five minutes. And don’t fall into any temptations while I am away.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
Nowadays we are all of us so hard up that the only pleasant things to pay are compliments. They’re the only things we can pay.

Oscar Wilde

Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
Of course America had often been discovered before Columbus, but it had always been hushed up.

Oscar Wilde
Of course the music is a great difficulty. You see, if one plays good music, people don’t listen, and if one plays bad music people don’t talk.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Oh! journalism is unreadable, and literature is not read.

Oscar Wilde

The Critic as Artist (1891)
Oh, I love London society! It is entirely composed now of beautiful idiots and brilliant lunatics. Just what society should be.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
One can live for years sometimes without living at all, and then all life comes crowding into one single hour.

Oscar Wilde

Vera, or the Nihilist (1880)
One has a right to judge a man by the effect he has over his friends.

Oscar Wilde
One should always be a little improbable.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)
One should either be a work of art or wear a work of art.

Oscar Wilde
One should never trust a woman who tells one her real age. A woman who would tell one that would tell one anything.

Oscar Wilde
Only dull people are brilliant at breakfast.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)
Only the shallow know themselves.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)

Ordinary riches can be stolen from a man. Real riches cannot. In the treasury-house of your soul are infinitely precious things that may not be taken from you.

Oscar Wilde
Over the piano was printed a notice: Please do not shoot the pianist. He is doing his best.

Oscar Wilde

Personal Impressions of America (Leadville) (1883)
Patriotism is the virtue of the vicious.

Oscar Wilde

quoted by A. H. Cooper-Prichard in “Reminiscences of Oscar Wilde” – The Cornhill Magazine (February 1930)
People are very fond of giving away what they need most themselves. It is what I call the depths of generosity.

Oscar Wilde
People who count their chickens before they are hatched act very wisely, because chickens run about so absurdly that it is impossible to count them accurately.

Oscar Wilde
Perhaps, after all, America never has been discovered. I myself would say that it has merely been detected.

Oscar Wilde

The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891)
Pleasure is nature”s test, her sign of approval. When man is happy, he is in harmony with himself and his environment.

Oscar Wilde

The Soul of Man Under Socialism (1891)
Prayer must never be answered: if it is, it ceases to be prayer and becomes correspondence.

Oscar Wilde
Punctuality is the thief of time.

Oscar Wilde
Really, if the lower orders don’t set us a good example, what on earth is the use of them?

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Relations are simply a tedious pack of people, who haven’t got the remotest knowledge of how to live, nor the smallest instinct about when to die.

Oscar Wilde

The Importance of Being Earnest (1895)
Religion is the fashionable substitute for belief.

Oscar Wilde
Religions die when they are proved to be true. Science is the record of dead religions.

Oscar Wilde

“Phrases and Philosophies for the use of the Young” in The Chameleon (December 1894)
Rich bachelors should be heavily taxed. It is not fair that some men should be happier than others.

Oscar Wilde
Science can never grapple with the irrational. That is why it has no future before it, in this world.

Oscar Wilde

An Ideal Husband (1895)

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