Murphy’s ethics laws

The Law of Situational Ethics.

It is much easier to preach what you practice than practice what you preach.

The protest of Tallulah Bankhead.

(Bankhead Tallulah Brockman (1903-1968) is an American actress, famous for her wit, brilliant appearance, hoarse voice, excellently played roles in many plays and movies, mostly pre-wars.I was the daughter of the Speaker of the House of Representatives of the Compiled States, left school at the age of 15 years old, her theatrical debut took place in New York in 1918 and was successful on the London stage from 1923 to 1931. She was twice recognized as the best actress of the season by New York theater critics.)

Never practice two flaws at once.

The strategy of sin.

It is better to sin and feel guilty than never to sin.

Moral difference.

There is a huge difference between right and wrong. The problem is how to figure out what is out of them.

A categorically immoral imperative.

Never let your morality interfere with the implementation of the wrong thing at the right time.

The law of chastity.

Generally, chastity and virginity are a direct loss for your wisdom and efficiency. But sometimes chastity is the best policy.

The precious present.

Sins now, pray later.

Trust, but verify.

When you are not with someone you love, then love the one with whom you are. So long as the one you love does not know who you are with.

Crisis of trust.

1. Your children will not believe that at seven in the morning you meet in your house with “Uncle Albert from Kansas City, who is passing through here.”

2. They will not believe that he is a “plumber who dropped by early in the morning to work on our pipes.”

The effect of aging.

The older you become, the less you need to worry about how to avoid being tempted … and the more you have to worry about how to find this temptation.

Test of temptation.

If you resist temptation, it can never return.

Question for 64000 bucks.

What do you say when you really have a headache?

Theater award for the last act.

Sex is often called the word “act” precisely because the actors, like in the theater, often turn it into a cheap and fake farce.

Two diametrically opposite views.

1. When you touch a man the way you would like to be touched by your body, he says: “Stronger.”

2. When he touches you the way he would like to be touched by his body, you say: “It’s softer.”

Scientific criteria for applying the word “no”.

It makes sense to say “no” if:

1. You just spent 50 bucks to finally get your head in order.

2. Your side of the bed is warm, and its – cold.

3. He did not wash himself in the shower, did not use shampoo, shaved, did not saw his nails or cleaned his teeth.

4. He is not a Hollywood handsome man.

Scientific criteria for applying the word “yes”.

It makes sense to say “yes” if:

1. There’s nothing to watch on TV.

2. The TV in your bedroom has broken down.

3. Your side of the bed is cold, and its – warm.

4. He bought you spasmalgol, tempalgin, aspirin and cyanide to finally cure your chronic headache problem.

5. He is a Hollywood beauty.

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