Marquis de Sade's Justine (1969)
Marquis de Sade: In truth, Not meet the virtuous but briars when the wicked only gather as roses.
Marquis de Sade: Is it true that prosperity may accompany the more bad behavior while the misfortune tirelessly heels virtue?
Claudine: Remember, virtue leads only to disaster. Just as poverty, which should be prohibited.
Juliette: How do if you are young and impatient?
Claudine: But the crime, see. The worse the better, duly rewarded.
Marquis de Sade: Nature does not leave our hands free to commit crimes which would defeat its needs. The balance be preserved do it and it can not be by crime. Further claims in words, crime serves Nature.
Antonin: The agonies you have endured, suffering you have endured. If these are the fruits of virtue, do not you think they represent for you ultimate enjoyment?
Justine: I do not understand.
Antonin: Really? Is it not possible that for you enjoyment Supreme lies in suffering?
Justine: But, if what you say is correct, so I am the sinner, and you, the man of virtue?
Justine: My God.
Madame Dusbois: Your God? What God? Evil exists on Earth. If God permits, is that it is necessary or can not fight it. Your God to impress me.
Juliette: My experience in this world has taught me that only perverts prospered. And I intend, if fate lends me life, to change my behavior. No, my sister. If this is your conclusion, you're wrong. My dissolute life proved sterile. You have known a thousand sufferings, but you will be rewarded...