Who said, "All things in moderation"?


No one actually said "All things in moderation," at least on record. Ralph Waldo Emerson, however, said "moderation in all things," which is essentially an expression of the same sentiment.

Emerson, who is frequently credited as both a philosopher and a poet, is best known for his work "Nature." Emerson was one of America's figures of the transcendentalist movement. Transcendentalism is the idea that people have an innate understanding about the world and themselves. "Moderation in all things," a statement about extremes being mankind's downfall, is a perfect expression of the transcendentalist philosophy. Much of Emerson's other work also reflects the idea of "moderation in all things," which is perhaps why it lives on as one of Emerson's most famous quotes.

Q&A Related to "Who said, "All things in moderation"?"
Benjamin Franklin.
John Lyly an English Renaissance poet and playwright said 'all fair in love and war' Really John Lyly quoted this: 'The rules of fair play do not apply in love and war'
1. Address your friend in a calm, confident manner about the rude thing she said. Being aggressive from the start won't help to solve the problem and mend your friendship so try to
Howard Crampton (story)
1 Additional Answer
Ask.com Answer for: who said all things in moderation
Search Bartleby's for quotations with these words :
Try one of these specialty sites for
Explore this Topic
Geoffrey Chaucer penned the phrase, "all good things must come to an end" in his poem titled "Troilus and Criseyde." Completed in the mid-1380s ...
There is no information on who said 'All Good Things Come to Those Who Wait' first, but it was used by Abraham Lincoln in a similar form in April of 1865. Generally ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com