This comes from Kevin Kelly's Cool Tools:
An oxymoron has been wisely described as "a compressed paradox." Looking at it the other way around, I think of a paradox as "an extended oxymoron." To me, they're close cousins because they both link up contradictory or incongruous elements. And they both play around in the most fascinating way with the difference between literal truth and figurative truth. For this reason, I include both oxymoronic and paradoxical observations (and a few others, as you shall soon see) under the rubric of oxymoronica.
Oxymoronica: Paradoxical Wit & Wisdom From History's Greatest Wordsmiths by Marty Grothe $10
The superfluous is the most necessary.
Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone
I shut my eyes in order to see.
We learn from history that we do not learn from history.
We are never prepared for what we expect.
To be believed, make the truth unbelievable.
The final delusion is the belief that one has lost all delusions.
What we really want is for things to remain the same but get better.
Sydney J. Harris