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Articles: ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ Pacifism as a mass movement aims to avoid suffering; pacifists often say that no cause is worth suffering or dying for. The ethos of Solidarity is based on an opposite premise – that there are causes worth suffering and dying for. Paganism is wholesome because it faces the facts of life. Page tag […]

  1. Pacifism as a mass movement aims to avoid suffering; pacifists often say that no cause is worth suffering or dying for. The ethos of Solidarity is based on an opposite premise – that there are causes worth suffering and dying for.
  2. Paganism is wholesome because it faces the facts of life.
  3. Page tag based web analytics uses IP addresses to identify unique visitors.
  4. Pain and foolishness lead to great bliss and complete knowledge, for Eternal Wisdom created nothing under the sun in vain.
  5. Pain is ever present, but never ever lasting.
  6. Pain is temporary. Chicks dig scars. Glory is forever.
  7. Pain is weakness leaving the body.
  8. Pain is your friend; it lets you know that you’re still alive.
  9. Painters aren’t expected to paint bleak pictures, are they?
  10. Painting completed my life.
  11. Painting, n.: The art of protecting flat surfaces from the weather, and exposing them to the critic.
  12. Pakistan has to export a lot of uneducated people, many of whom have become infected with the most barbaric reactionary ideas.
  13. Pamela Anderson has more prosthetic in her body than I do. Nobody calls her disabled.
  14. Pantomime is a big thing in the cultural calendar of my country, you know. So subtlety’s not my forte.
  15. Papa always makes it clear that he would like to know me as much more rational and lucid than the girls and women he gets to know during his analytic hours.
  16. Papa continually emphasizes how much remains unexplained. With the other psychoanalytic writers, everything is always so known and fixed.
  17. Papa, potatoes, poultry, prunes and prism, are all very good words for the lips.
  18. Paper is no longer a big part of my day. I get 90% of my news online, and when I go to a meeting and want to jot things down, I bring my Tablet PC. It’s fully synchronized with my office machine, so I have all the files I need. It also has a note-taking piece of software called OneNote, so all my notes are in digital form.
  19. Parent and child may both love, but – unbeknown to the child – each party is on a different end of the axis. This is why, in adulthood, when we first long for ‘love’, what we mean is that we want to ‘be loved’ as we were once loved by a parent.
  20. Parentage is a very important profession, but no test of fitness for it is ever imposed in the interest of the children.
  21. Parenthood is a psychic sweat lodge: enter into it only if you are ready to have your own secreted toxins running into your eyes. Few people are prepared for its power – women or men.
  22. Parenthood remains the greatest single preserve of the amateur.
  23. Parenting is the hardest thing I have ever done. I tried to find the balance between the strict, traditional Chinese way I was raised, which I think can be too harsh, and what I see as a tendency in the West to be too permissive and indulgent. If I could do it all again, I would, with some adjustments.
  24. Parents are people who yell and they yell and they yell and they yell. And you already have the point… and they’re still yelling.
  25. Parents become very good at not hearing the explicit words and listening instead to what the child means but doesn’t yet know how to say: ‘I’m lonely, in pain, frightened’ – distress which then unfairly comes out as an attack on the safest, kindest, most reliable thing in the child’s world: the parent.
  26. Parents can’t monitor what you are doing on Snapchat.
  27. Parents don’t reveal how often they have bitten their tongue, fought back the tears, or been too tired to take off their clothes after a day of childcare. The parent loves, but they do not expect the favour to be returned in any significant way.
  28. Parents have to really talk to their children before they leave home.
  29. Parents realize their wealth should be used for social good rather than children’s good.
  30. Paris is always a good idea.
  31. Part of being a winner is knowing when enough is enough. Sometimes you have to give up the fight and walk away, and move on to something that’s more productive.
  32. Part of being famous is offering up this blank screen upon which people can project everything, and it’s a sacred act, putting yourself out there, in a way that lots of celebrities aren’t steeled for; they’re not prepared for the degree to which people define them.
  33. Part of every misery is, so to speak, the misery’s shadow or reflection: the fact that you don’t merely suffer but have to keep on thinking about the fact that you suffer. I not only live each endless day in grief, but live each day thinking about living each day in grief.
  34. Part of health is variety!
  35. Part of me suspects that I’m a loser, and the other part of me thinks I’m God Almighty.
  36. Part of my ancestry is Cherokee. And in that tradition, you become an adult when you’re 52.
  37. Part of my daily regime is my glucosamine and, of course, a multitude of multivitamins. Branched-chain amino acids, glutamine, of course protein. I have one protein shake a day, and that is immediately after my training.
  38. Part of Obamacare eliminated the private sector financial market that engages in giving college student loans. I mean, now the federal government has taken over college student loans, so I sit back and strategically look at this and say this just cannot be happening.
  39. Part of our tradition as black women is that we are universalists. Black children, yellow children, red children, brown children, that is the black woman’s normal, day-to-day relationship. In my family alone, we are about four different colors.
  40. Part of our western outlook stems from the scientific attitude and its method of isolating the parts of a phenomenon in order to analyze them.
  41. Part of the American dream is to live long and die young. Only those Americans who are willing to die for their country are fit to live.
  42. Part of the beauty of Silicon Valley is that people generally encourage you to think crazy. It’s the hypothesis that there’s nothing sacred that can’t be changed.
  43. Part of the lesbian consciousness is an absolute recognition of the erotic within our lives and, taking that a step further, dealing with the erotic not only in sexual terms.
  44. Part of the middle class promise is that, after a lifetime of hard work, you’ll be able to retire and enjoy the fruits of that labor. Medicare was established to secure that promise.
  45. Part of the mystique of shows like ‘Curb Your Enthusiasm’ is the idea that they begin with a couple of plot lines, and then a bunch of geniuses improvise dialogue. It’s not quite that unstructured and loose. It makes for a good urban myth, but everything’s a little more tightly scripted and programmed than that.
  46. Part of the pleasure of editing ‘Vogue,’ one that lies in a long tradition of this magazine, is being able to feature those who define the culture at any given moment, who stir things up, whose presence in the world shapes the way it looks and influences the way we see it.
  47. Part of the public horror of sexual irregularity so-called is due to the fact that everyone knows himself essentially guilty.
  48. Part of the reason I wanted to model was to push the boundaries and challenge the perceptions of what a beautiful body is supposed to look like. Why should I feel any differently about looking good than anyone else?
  49. Part of the reason that our politics seems so tough right now and facts and science and argument does not seem to be winning the day all the time is because we’re hardwired not to always think clearly when we’re scared. And the country’s scared.
  50. Part of the secret of a success in life is to eat what you like and let the food fight it out inside.
  51. Part of what confuses people in times of upheaval is that you’re getting so many different points of view and directions and so and so, how to do this and do that. And a lot of it is written in a language that honestly most people cannot understand.
  52. Part of what made the Macintosh great was that the people working on it were musicians, poets, and artists, and zoologists, and historians. They also happened to be the best computer scientists in the world. But if it hadn’t been computer science, these people would have been doing amazing things in other fields.
  53. Part of what our problem as blacks in America is that we don’t claim that. Partly, you see, because of the linguistic environment in which we live.
  54. Participate joyfully in the sorrows of the world. We cannot cure the world of sorrows, but we can choose to live in joy.
  55. Parting is all we know of heaven, and all we need of hell.
  56. Partnership is the way. Dictatorial win-lose is so old-school.
  57. Parts win prizes, not actors.
  58. Party-spirit at best is but the madness of many for the gain of a few.
  59. Passion can quickly slip to jealousy, or even hatred.
  60. Passion for fame: A passion which is the instinct of all great souls.
  61. Passion rebuilds the world for the youth. It makes all things alive and significant.
  62. ‘Passione’ is a selection of the music moments that have accompanied my youth; a collection of cherished memories, of moments, of fleeting emotions, of sleepless nights.
  63. Passions are the gales of life.
  64. Passivity is the same as defending injustice.
  65. Patents have a place in medical science – for new inventions that advance the state of knowledge.
  66. Patience is a very tedious virtue.
  67. Patience is a virtue, albeit a tedious one.
  68. Patience is a virtue, and I’m learning patience. It’s a tough lesson.
  69. Patience is key for getting over a breakup. That, and trailing off your interaction after the breakup.
  70. Patience, n. A minor form of dispair, disguised as a virtue.
  71. Patients describing the benefits of prayer often talk about how it provides a sense of well being.
  72. Patriarchy is a fundamental imbalance underlying society And it’s one we rarely address because it’s so universal. But as I get older, I see that peace is a product of balance.
  73. Patriarchy is like the elephant in the room that we don’t talk about, but how could it not affect the planet radically when it’s the superstructure of human society.
  74. Patriot: the person who can holler the loudest without knowing what he is hollering about.
  75. Patriotism. Combustible rubbish ready to the torch of any one ambitious to illuminate his name.
  76. Patriotism has no appeal to us; justice has. Party has no weight with us; principle has. Loyalty is meaningless; it depends on what one is loyal to.
  77. Patriotism is easy to understand in America. It means looking out for yourself by looking out for your country.
  78. Patriotism is supporting your country all the time, and your government when it deserves it.
  79. Patriotism is the virtue of the vicious.
  80. Patriotism is the willingness to kill and be killed for trivial reasons.
  81. Patriotism is your conviction that this country is superior to all others because you were born in it.
  82. Patriotism – There are people in every country who shamelessly hide their corrupt practises and sheer incompetence behind their country’s flag.
  83. Patriotism, when it wants to make itself felt in the domain of learning, is a dirty fellow who should be thrown out of doors.
  84. Patriots always talk of dying for their country and never of killing for their country.
  85. Pay attention to the beauty surrounding you.
  86. Pay attention to your body. The point is everybody is different. You have to figure out what works for you.
  87. paypal.me/ReddySrinivas
  88. Peace, above all things, is to be desired, but blood must sometimes be spilled to obtain it on equable and lasting terms.
  89. Peace and abstinence from European interferences are our objects, and so will continue while the present order of things in America remain uninterrupted.
  90. Peace and friendship with all mankind is our wisest policy, and I wish we may be permitted to pursue it.
  91. Peace and justice are two sides of the same coin.
  92. Peace and security of our planet must be based on the collective action of all nations, not a few, however powerful they may be.
  93. Peace as a goal is an ideal which will not be contested by any government or nation, not even the most belligerent.
  94. Peace begins with a smile.
  95. Peace cannot be kept by force; it can only be achieved by understanding.
  96. Peace comes from within. Do not seek it without.
  97. Peace comes when you talk to the guy you most hate. And that’s where the courage of a leader comes, because when you sit down with your enemy, you as a leader must already have very considerable confidence from your own constituency.
  98. Peace, commerce and honest friendship with all nations; entangling alliances with none.
  99. Peace is a daily, a weekly, a monthly process, gradually changing opinions, slowly eroding old barriers, quietly building new structures.
  100. Peace is a natural effect of trade.
  101. Peace is its own reward.
  102. Peace is not absence of conflict, it is the ability to handle conflict by peaceful means.
  103. Peace is not merely a distant goal that we seek, but a means by which we arrive at that goal.
  104. Peace is not only better than war, but infinitely more arduous.
  105. Peace is our gift to each other.
  106. Peace is the one condition of survival in this nuclear age.
  107. Peace of mind for five minutes, that’s what I crave.
  108. Peace should provide security. It should be durable. I’m ready to go far in making painful concessions. But there is one thing I will never make any concessions on and that’s the security of the Israeli citizens and the very existence of the state of Israel. The Palestinians are losing time.
  109. Peace with Israel is a strategic imperative for Jordan.
  110. ‘Peanuts’ is a life-long influence, going back to before I could even read.
  111. Peer pressure and social norms are powerful influences on behaviour, and they are classic excuses.
  112. Peer pressure plays a huge role in people’s desire to get married.
  113. Penmanship means a lot to me. I don’t have cursive penmanship, though. I’ve created my own penmanship. It’s very clear. Everyone can read it. I write things down all day long.
  114. Pennsylvania is a very tough state; people don’t last long in Pennsylvania politics.
  115. People also leave presence in a place even when they are no longer there.
  116. People always are desperate to have others acknowledge that they are different.
  117. People always ask me, ‘Were you funny as a child?’ Well, no, I was an accountant.
  118. People always associated me with ‘Vogue,’ ‘Vogue Living,’ or ‘Elle Decor.’
  119. People always blame the girl; she should have said no. A monosyllable, but conventional wisdom has always been that boys can’t manage it.
  120. People always call it luck when you’ve acted more sensibly than they have.
  121. People always fear change. People feared electricity when it was invented, didn’t they? People feared coal, they feared gas-powered engines… There will always be ignorance, and ignorance leads to fear. But with time, people will come to accept their silicon masters.
  122. People always tell me I’m the complete opposite of Chief Keef and act like I’m supposed to stop him from making his music. But I like Chief Keef, so it’s always super awkward. I just make music I like.
  123. People always think I’m Amy Poehler, which never bothers me. I mean, Amy Poehler is great.
  124. People and what they say don’t bother me like they used to. When I was younger, I really couldn’t take it because I couldn’t understand where the criticism was coming from.
  125. People are added to an advertiser’s video remarketing list when they:
  126. People are always asking me in interviews, ‘What do you think of foreign affairs?’ I just say, ‘I’ve had a few.’
  127. People are always coming up to me and saying, ‘I heard your dad’s speech, and it’s really great.’ And they’ll mention some place I didn’t even know my dad was going to.
  128. People are always ready to pull you down.
  129. People are always wondering if I am an artist or political activist or politician. Maybe I’ll just clearly tell you: Whatever I do is not art. Let’s say it is just objects or materials, movies or writing, but not art, OK?
  130. People are beginning to realize that education is power, that education is money, that education is an opportunity.
  131. People are chasing cash, not happiness. When you chase money, you’re going to lose. You’re just going to. Even if you get the money, you’re not going to be happy.
  132. People are constantly asking Portia and me if we are going to have children. We thought about it. We love to be around children after they’ve been fed and bathed. But we ultimately decided that we don’t want children of our own. There is far too much glass in our house.
  133. People are drawn to preaching that is passionate and offered with conviction. Passion comes when the preacher has spent significant time with the text, and when God has spoken through the text in a way that addresses the preacher’s life first.
  134. People are dying in vain because this country isn’t holding their end of the bargain up as far as, you know, giving freedom and justice and liberty to everybody.
  135. People are entitled to their opinion. I respect them, but it doesn’t mean they’re right.
  136. People are fed up with seeing the same thing over and over. They want a qualitative change.
  137. People are generally better persuaded by the reasons which they have themselves discovered than by those which have come in to the mind of others.
  138. People are generally proud of their food. A willingness to eat and drink with people without fear and prejudice… they open up to you in ways that somebody visiting who is driven by a story may not get.
  139. People are going to buy cheap fertilizer so they can grow enough crops to feed themselves, which will be increasingly difficult with climate change.
  140. People are going to come into your life that need you, and being there for them makes the day worth living. People are going to come into your life that you need, and that’s the really crazy thing.
  141. People are just afraid of things too much. Afraid of things that don’t necessarily merit fear.
  142. People are like, ‘Well, she doesn’t know the Sex Pistols.’ Why would I know that stuff? Look how young I am. That stuff’s old, right?
  143. People are living a lot longer these days and not preparing for it. I’m in the gym and, you know, using my voice.
  144. People are looking for something a little more stable; people are feeling like they need to get closer to God.
  145. People are made up of flaws.
  146. People are more aware now of cities and of different ways of life. I suppose the writing I do is a bit in the past, and I’m not sure it’s the kind of writing I would do if I were starting now.
  147. People are more comfortable learning about wine because now they can just Google, you know, ‘Soave,’ and say, ‘Oh, O.K., cool.’
  148. People are more violently opposed to fur than leather because it’s safer to harass rich women than motorcycle gangs.
  149. People are not disturbed by things, but by the view they take of them.
  150. People are not going to care about animal conservation unless they think that animals are worthwhile.
  151. People are not on a truth quest; they are on a happiness quest. They will continue to attend your church – even if they don’t share your beliefs – as long as they find the content engaging and helpful.
  152. People are not patient anymore.
  153. People are often quite surprised by the sport and leisure activities practised by the blind. For example, tandem cycling is very popular.
  154. People are paying to see me. You’ve got to give something back.
  155. People are realistic enough to appreciate what the market values of different people are.
  156. People are rightfully upset about Wall Street abuses and excess.
  157. People are so caught in a routine, doing the same things over and over.
  158. People are so into digital recording now they forgot how easy analog recording can be.
  159. People are so shocked when they find… out I am Protestant. I am Presbyterian. And I go to church, and I love God, and I love my church.
  160. People are starting to go on about my weight but I’m not going to change my size because they don’t like the way I look.
  161. People are still asking me if I knew Star Wars was going to be that big of a hit. Yes, we all knew. The only one who didn’t know was George.
  162. People are stupid. There’s a lot of dumb stuff that’s successful.
  163. People are terrified of them to the point where Trump wants to ban all Muslims from coming here, which is ridiculous.
  164. People are the key to success or extraordinary success.
  165. People are tired of seeing politicians as all talk and no action.
  166. People are used to dealing with risk. You are told if you smoke, you are at higher risk of lung cancer. And I think people are able to also understand, when they are told they are a carrier for a genetic disease, that is not a risk to them personally but something that they could pass on to children.
  167. People are used to dealing with risk.
  168. People are using Windows PCs more than they watch TV now.
  169. People are usually more convinced by reasons they discovered themselves than by those found by others.
  170. People are what you make them. A scornful look turns into a complete fool a man of average intelligence. A contemptuous indifference turns into an enemy a woman who, well treated, might have been an angel.
  171. People are where they are because that is exactly where they really want to be – whether they will admit that or not.
  172. People aren’t really afraid of my views. They are just afraid of the word ‘nationalism.’
  173. People aren’t universally heroic.
  174. People ask me if I have some kind of death wish, to keep saying the things I do. The answer is no: I would like to keep living. However, some things must be said, and there are times when silence becomes an accomplice to injustice.
  175. People ask me so many questions.
  176. People ask me where I got my singing style. I didn’t copy my style from anybody.
  177. People ask me why it is that when I portray the ‘angry young man’ on screen, I really look angry. They reason that it is due to some suppression in my childhood. But, it’s just that I can’t help it; it’s in my genes.
  178. People ask my mother whether she had any idea that I’d be CEO of a company some day, and she would say, ‘Absolutely not. Totally out of the realm of possibility.’ There was certainly nothing that would have been very predictable in my upbringing.
  179. People ask, ‘Should I call you Sir Hopkins?’ But I say, ‘No. Call me Tony,’ because it’s too much of a lift-up.
  180. People ask the difference between a leader and a boss. The leader leads, and the boss drives.
  181. People assume I’m a boiler ready to explode, but I actually have very low blood pressure, which is shocking to people.
  182. People become attached to their burdens sometimes more than the burdens are attached to them.
  183. People become dons because they are incapable of doing anything else in life.
  184. People can also change the timing of when they earn and receive their income in response to government policies.
  185. People can be more forgiving than you can imagine. But you have to forgive yourself. Let go of what’s bitter and move on.
  186. People can change the volume, the location and the composition of their income, and they can do so in response to changes in government policies.
  187. People can choose between the sweet lie or the bitter truth. I say the bitter truth, but many people don’t want to hear it.
  188. People can have fun while others are not having fun.
  189. People can talk all they want; that doesn’t affect how I go about my business.
  190. People can try to reinvent themselves. I don’t think you can really change who you are, though, because who you are is pretty much where you came from and what you’ve done up to now.
  191. People challenge my nerd cred all the time. I just show them the photo of me winning my middle-school science fair, wearing my Casio calculator watch and eyeglasses so big they look like they can see the future.
  192. People comment on my voice. They always ask me if I’m ill.
  193. People could rationally decide that prolonged relationships take up too much time and effort and that they’d much rather do other kinds of things. But most people are afraid of rejection.
  194. People create their own questions because they are afraid to look straight. All you have to do is look straight and see the road, and when you see it, don’t sit looking at it – walk.
  195. People crushed by laws, have no hope but to evade power. If the laws are their enemies, they will be enemies to the law; and those who have most to hope and nothing to lose will always be dangerous.
  196. People disparage knowing and the intellectual life, and urge doing. I am content with knowing, if only I could know.
  197. People do not like to think. If one thinks, one must reach conclusions. Conclusions are not always pleasant.
  198. People do not make wars; governments do.
  199. People do not realise that many of my works are done in urban places. I was brought up on the edge of Leeds, five miles from the city centre-on one side were fields and on the other, the city.
  200. People do not seem to realize that their opinion of the world is also a confession of character.
  201. People do not wish to appear foolish; to avoid the appearance of foolishness, they are willing to remain actually fools.
  202. People do really stupid things while driving.
  203. People don’t believe in positive changes anymore.
  204. People don’t expect me to be as funny as I am.
  205. People don’t just get upset. They contribute to their upsetness.
  206. People don’t know that New York really is just made up of a group of very small neighborhoods.
  207. People don’t notice whether it’s winter or summer when they’re happy.
  208. People don’t realize I tore my rotator cuff when I was 12 or 13. At that time, being so young, we decided just to not have surgery.
  209. People don’t realize that now is all there ever is; there is no past or future except as memory or anticipation in your mind.
  210. People don’t realize that we cannot forecast the future. What we can do is have probabilities of what causes what, but that’s as far as we go. And I’ve had a very successful career as a forecaster, starting in 1948 forward. The number of mistakes I have made are just awesome. There is no number large enough to account for that.
  211. People don’t realize that we, we meaning people in show business, have the same problems as everyone else. Money doesn’t change that. Fame doesn’t change that. Sometimes that brings on more problems. You know, it’s just a different kind of problems.
  212. People don’t realize what they had till it’s gone. Like President Kennedy, there was no one like him, the Beatles, and my man Elvis Presley. I was the Elvis of boxing.
  213. People don’t realize what’s really going on in this country. There are a lot things that are going on that are unjust. People aren’t being held accountable for. And that’s something that needs to change. That’s something that this country stands for: freedom, liberty and justice for all.
  214. People don’t really understand, but having people stare, and point, and take pictures, even if it is in a positive framework, is quite isolating; there’s no two ways about it. You feel a little bit, you know, freakish.
  215. People don’t take enough advantage of the refrigerator door.
  216. People don’t think an athlete nowadays can have a team-first mentality and I do.
  217. People don’t think music to be a reliable source of income or career, which I will agree, in a way, because Bollywood is a very risky place to be in.
  218. People don’t trust private health insurance companies for all the right reasons.
  219. People don’t understand that the feel of the surface is so important for a footballer. The ball travels on the surface; our feet move on the surface – all of that goes into how the game is actually played.
  220. People don’t understand this: if you want to have a really good shot at succeeding, there are doors you have to slam in people’s faces and say, ‘This is my priority, and you can’t depend on me to help you.’ I was never good at that.
  221. People don’t want lots and lots of single purpose devices. They do not want to have to learn how to set up something for photos, another thing for music, another thing for video.
  222. People don’t want to embrace culture shifts because it’s not going to happen in the next 20 minutes.
  223. People don’t want to watch a sport where you see people fall down and somehow score above someone who goes clean.
  224. People – especially the geeks who created it – have tended to look at the Internet as something that’s hermetically sealed: there’s the Internet and the rest of the world. But that’s not how people want to use the Internet. They want to use it as a way of better navigating the real world.
  225. People, even more than things, have to be restored, renewed, revived, reclaimed, and redeemed; never throw out anyone.
  226. People everywhere love Windows.
  227. People fear death even more than pain. It’s strange that they fear death. Life hurts a lot more than death. At the point of death, the pain is over. Yeah, I guess it is a friend.
  228. People feel that in this industry friendships are not for real, but that’s not true. Otherwise, what is the point of being friends?
  229. People find it hard to get their heads around nominating a computer-generated character, but every time you see Gollum on the screen, that’s me who is acting up there – even if it is behind a mass of pixels – and it’s my voice you hear.
  230. People first concern themselves with meeting their basic needs; only afterwards, do they pursue any higher needs.
  231. People forget that Mozart wrote for commissions. There’s a thing in psychology where they think if it’s popular, it can’t be serious.
  232. People forget… that we structured it so that the government, or the people, would be repaid with a really good rate of return. And as it turns out, that aspect of TARP, that’s what happened.
  233. People get a kick out of my stupidity.
  234. People get in fights because they don’t communicate, because you don’t want to hurt the other person.
  235. People give me such a hard time because I don’t wear dresses. What’s that got to do with anything?
  236. People go into politics because they want the affirmation, and they want the applause.
  237. People got insights into what was bothering them, but they hardly did a damn thing to change.
  238. People grow through experience if they meet life honestly and courageously. This is how character is built.
  239. People had this idea about becoming rock stars packing stadiums instead of having the goal of becoming what musicians used to be in terms of how they would perform and connect people.
  240. People hate politicians. And I can understand why.
  241. People have a negative impression of New York that I don’t think is quite fair.
  242. People have all kinds of approaches when they come up to me. Some of them are so nervous: ‘You know, Mr. Cosby, you are my biggest fan!’ I am? Some of them even claim that I raised them.
  243. People have always been recording what’s going on around them in one form or another.
  244. People have asked me a lot of times, because I didn’t hit a lot, how long a dozen bats would last me. Depending on the weight and model I was using at that time – I would say eight to 10 cookouts.
  245. People have asked me why I made the first chapter of my first novel so long, and in an invented English. The only answer I can come up with that satisfies me is, ‘To keep out the scum.’
  246. People have become aware that way that we’ve been eating is making us sick.
  247. People have built me up to be untouchable, unbeatable, invincible, and I’m not that. I am a man, and I am a winner, but that can change in a second.
  248. People have different emotional levels. Especially when you’re young.
  249. People have discovered that they can fool the devil; but they can’t fool the neighbors.
  250. People have even said my father paid Aditya Chopra to make a film for me. It’s illogical. People say what they have to say.
  251. People have had the idea to do a ’90s alternative tour for a long time. I didn’t come up with that; I was the first guy to basically say it was time.
  252. People have motives and thoughts of which they are unaware.
  253. People have so many hang-ups about how other people live their lives. People always want to keep you in a little box, or they need to label you and fix you in time and location.
  254. People have to find ways of explaining the work.
  255. People have to take control of their own lives. Education is key because it also raises other social indicators like healthcare.
  256. People in Britain always think of ‘Jesus Christ Superstar’ as a musical – it wasn’t.
  257. People in Ethiopia, the Sudan, etc., don’t know Audrey Hepburn, but they recognize the name UNICEF. When they see UNICEF, their faces light up, because they know that something is happening. In the Sudan, for example, they call a water pump ‘UNICEF.’
  258. People in government and public life are being kicked around at a high rate of speed.
  259. People in professional kitchens may love what they do, but sometimes it’s just something that puts food on the table.
  260. People in Seattle and Tacoma know who I am as a person, and I don’t think I am a character risk or have a character issue at all.
  261. People in their handlings of affairs often fail when they are about to succeed. If one remains as careful at the end as he was at the beginning, there will be no failure.
  262. People in your life will come and go like the ocean tides, but few will leave such an imprint on your soul that it can not be washed away.
  263. People intoxicate themselves with work so they won’t see how they really are.
  264. People just overshoot trying to find God. They’re going outside and trying everything. They don’t realize that it’s right inside themselves.
  265. People keep saying I’ve changed. I used to be confrontational. But I’m – I haven’t changed. It was – it’s just that circumstances have changed.
  266. People know accuracy when they read it; they can feel it.
  267. People know there’s more than one side to me. You can have beauty and brains and athletic ability. You can switch up the cleats for heels once in a while. You can do both.
  268. People lament that there’s no roles being written for South Asian or Muslim characters. But their parents don’t want their children to go into the entertainment field. You don’t get it both ways.
  269. People like bluegrass. It’s had a following amongst a lot of hip and young people. A lot of college kids like bluegrass.
  270. People like to blame others. I think a person should just look at their own situation, look around them, find out what they wish to do, and seek and go and do that. And that’s it.
  271. People like to build their own story about my life. I don’t know if it makes them feel better, or if it makes it okay for them to not like me, but the last thing I grew up as was rich.
  272. People like to make fun of the fans who camp out but people have renaissance fairs; people do Civil War re-enactments; people do what they like. I’m tired of hearing people rage on the fans. If you don’t like ‘Twilight,’ don’t buy a ticket.
  273. People like to put you into a box. I’m afraid I don’t sit in a box.
  274. People living deeply have no fear of death.
  275. People look at me and look, but I do not care.
  276. People look at me, and they go, ‘You’re white, you’re smart, you must have went to college. You must have grown up with money.’
  277. People look to time in expectation that it will eventually make them happy, but you cannot find true happiness by looking toward the future.
  278. People love Batman, and I would be stupid, I would be a fool if I didn’t love Batman.
  279. People love chopping wood. In this activity one immediately sees results.
  280. People love gossip. It’s the biggest thing that keeps the entertainment industry going.
  281. People love me. And you know what, I have been very successful. Everybody loves me.
  282. People love pretty much the same things best. A writer looking for subjects inquires not after what he loves best, but after what he alone loves at all.
  283. People love their animals so much so that they put little clothes on them and necklaces and booties and things like that. And if you love your animal, then you should feed them something that’s not dangerous for them. There’s a lot of poisonous stuff that they’re putting in a lot of that food, those by-products.
  284. People love westerns worldwide. There’s something fantasy-like about an individual fighting the elements. Or even bad guys and the elements. It’s a simpler time. There’s no organized laws and stuff.
  285. People lucky enough to live in the vicinity of an industrial hog farm are, with each breath, made keenly aware of the cause of their declining property values.
  286. People make jokes about my bosoms, why don’t they look underneath the breasts at the heart? It’s obvious I’ve got big ones and if people want to assume they’re not mine, then let them.
  287. People make suggestions on what to say all the time. I’ll give you an example; I don’t read what’s handed to me. People say, ‘Here, here’s your speech, or here’s an idea for a speech.’ They’re changed. Trust me.
  288. People might not get all they work for in this world, but they must certainly work for all they get.
  289. People might not think that, but the Republicans have all of the cards. And this is the time to get rid of Obamacare. This is the time to make the great deal.
  290. People must feel that the natural world is important and valuable and beautiful and wonderful and an amazement and a pleasure.
  291. People must work in unison.
  292. People need a sacred narrative. They must have a sense of larger purpose, in one form or another, however intellectualized. They will find a way to keep ancestral spirits alive.
  293. People need hard times and oppression to develop psychic muscles.
  294. People need something or someone to fasten themselves to in order to reassure themselves that they are real.
  295. People need to be insured so when you have an accident out there, or when something catastrophic happens to you, that you’re covered and there’s not someone else has to pay for you. That is as simple as that.
  296. People need to be made more aware of the need to work at learning how to live because life is so quick and sometimes it goes away too quickly.
  297. People need to know that they have all the tools within themselves. Self-awareness, which means awareness of their body, awareness of their mental space, awareness of their relationships – not only with each other, but with life and the ecosystem.
  298. People never ask people doing serious music, ‘Do you ever think about doing funny music?’
  299. People of Berlin – people of the world – this is our moment. This is our time.
  300. People of the future may suffer not from an absence of choice but from a paralysing surfeit of it. They may turn out to be victims of that peculiarly super-industrial dilemma: overchoice.
  301. People often become actresses because of something they dislike about themselves: They pretend they are someone else.
  302. People often grudge others what they cannot enjoy themselves.
  303. People often remark that I’m pretty lucky. Luck is only important in so far as getting the chance to sell yourself at the right moment. After that, you’ve got to have talent and know how to use it.
  304. People often speak of God being even-handed. God is not even-handed. God is biased, in favor of the weak, of the despised.
  305. People only see what they are prepared to see.
  306. People only think I’m wrong because my path of logic is illogical to every logical person.
  307. People pray in one direction but they walk in a different direction, and direction always determines where we end up.
  308. People presume my disability has to do with being an amputee, but that’s not the case; our insecurities are our disabilities, and I struggle with those as does everyone.
  309. People rarely succeed unless they have fun in what they are doing.
  310. People really don’t have to give you anything, so appreciate what people give you.
  311. People really had a problem with my disinterest in submission. They had a problem with my intellect, and they had a problem with my choice of lovers. They had a problem with my choice of everything.
  312. People resisted having weapons on airplanes, but I oversaw the federal air marshals. It’s a deterrent. No one sees that weapon, but they are protected on that airplane, and it’s a huge positive impact on safety.
  313. People respect nonfiction but they read novels.
  314. People respond in accordance to how you relate to them. If you approach them on the basis of violence, that’s how they’ll react. But if you say, ‘We want peace, we want stability,’ we can then do a lot of things that will contribute towards the progress of our society.
  315. People say children are charming because they tell the truth. That’s a lie. I’ve got five of them. They only tell the truth if they’re in pain.
  316. People say I am mad. I am not mad. I am trying to heal my soul.
  317. People say I look so happy – and I say, ‘That’s the Botox.’
  318. People say I shouldn’t frown because it uses more muscles than smiling. Then I point out that Americans need their exercise.
  319. People say of every opponent, ‘When are you going to knock him out?’ But I’m not like Mike Tyson, who came flying out of his corner. I’m much more composed. A guy is supposed to be durable, but then I start finding my range, and, well, it comes together. Boom.
  320. People say that I am always serious and depressing, but it seems to me that the English are never serious – they are flippant, complacent, ineffable, but never serious, which is sometimes maddening.
  321. People say that I’m a boxer. I actually started with kick boxing, and then I moved onto boxing, and then I moved onto grappling.
  322. People say that the most expensive piece of medical equipment is the doctor’s pen. It’s not that we make all the money. It’s that we order all the money.
  323. People say ‘The Wire’s bleak, y’know, but I see it as a love letter to Baltimore, and it’s one written in a very strange and complex way.
  324. People say to me, ‘Do you know who you look like?’ And I say, ‘I’m really tired of looking like that guy.’
  325. People say to me, ‘You don’t seem that interested in interviews.’ Well, you know, I’m not, often. I’m not going to talk tactics with the press, so you are left with talking about how you are feeling; for me, it is not the most interesting thing to be doing.
  326. People say, ‘You look to be in great shape for your age,’ and I guess I am.
  327. People see me and they squeal like tropical birds or seals stranded on the beach.
  328. People see me as cute, but I’m so much more than that.
  329. People see you on TV every day, they start knowing your name. You know, I was always just the guy from Maroon 5 until I became myself.
  330. People seem not to see that their opinion of the world is also a confession of character.
  331. People seldom do what they believe in. They do what is convenient, then repent.
  332. People seldom see the halting and painful steps by which the most insignificant success is achieved.
  333. People send you stuff if you say you’re interested in something. I have a tonne of body lotion. So I could mention I was interested in, you know, surfing, and some company would send me a surfboard.
  334. People shop for a bathing suit with more care than they do a husband or wife. The rules are the same. Look for something you’ll feel comfortable wearing. Allow for room to grow.
  335. People should be more passive with what they consider trustworthy.
  336. People should just buy a CD and rip it. You are legal then.
  337. People should know what they want, not just what they don’t want.
  338. People should make up their own mind about what they think of me.
  339. People should pursue what they’re passionate about. That will make them happier than pretty much anything else.
  340. People sometimes say the way things happen in the movies is unreal, but actually, it’s the way things happen to you in life that’s unreal.
  341. People still think of me as a cartoonist, but the only thing I lift a pen or pencil for these days is to sign a contract, a check, or an autograph.
  342. People take different roads seeking fulfillment and happiness. Just because they’re not on your road doesn’t mean they’ve gotten lost.
  343. People talk about doom-laden scenarios happening in the future: they are happening in Africa now. You can see it perfectly clearly. Periodic famines are due to too many people living on land that can’t sustain them.
  344. People talk about the pain of defeat, but I think defeat has a lot of value. I think the wound of victory can be even more damaging than defeat. Very few people really know how to win.
  345. People talk about this ‘bucket list’: ‘I need to go to this country, I need to skydive.’ Whereas I need to think as much as I can, to feel as much as I can, to be conscious and observe and understand me and the people around me as much as I can.
  346. People talk about, ‘Well, why don’t they bring ‘Growing Pains’ back?’ No, it belongs in the time capsule exactly where it was. It would probably look corny and dated if they tried to redo that. But I think, for its time, it was meaningful.
  347. People tend to dwell more on negative things than on good things. So the mind then becomes obsessed with negative things, with judgments, guilt and anxiety produced by thoughts about the future and so on.
  348. People tend to keep their distance.
  349. People tend to think that because I’m a performer and I don’t go to a regular high school that I haven’t personally been affected by bullies. But it’s actually quite the contrary.
  350. People tend to think that life really does progress for everyone eventually, that people progress, but actually only some people progress. The rest of the people don’t.
  351. People text when they’re meant to actually be driving. So imagine what they do when they think the car’s got it under control.
  352. People that are 40, they don’t sit around at talk about gray hair and how it covers their hair. They talk about highlighting, of course they’re covering gray, but they don’t talk about it that way. They’re going to get their colors because they need a little lightening.
  353. People that are really very weird can get into sensitive positions and have a tremendous impact on history.
  354. People that haven’t seen us yet are shocked because they think that Alice Cooper must be a female folksinger. They don’t expect the whole thing.
  355. People that know me know that I cook. I cook every night.
  356. People that seem so glorious are all show; underneath they are like everyone else.
  357. People that were a little nerdy in high school would look up to me and know it gets better.
  358. People think hard sparring will get you sharp. And you do get sharp in the gym. But anytime I’ve trained that way, I’ve actually been a little bit flatter in the fight. And the knockout shot hasn’t come. It’s almost because my training has been too hard.
  359. People think I just walk up to a sheer cliff and climb it with no knowledge of anything, when in reality, there’s tons and tons of information out there, and I’m already well tapped into it.
  360. People think I’m a celebrity. I’m not a celebrity.
  361. People think in Hollywood there’s a family, where everybody gets together talks about stuff and we all know each other, and it’s just not that way at all to me.
  362. People think it comes easy to us because we are from a family full of musicians, but I feel it’s all about talent.
  363. People think it’s a terrible tragedy when somebody has Alzheimer’s. But in my mother’s case, it’s different. My mother has been unhappy all her life. For the first time in her life, she’s happy.
  364. People think meditation is a huge undertaking. Don’t think of it like that.
  365. People think, ‘Oh, I’m loving myself by sitting on this sofa for four hours.’ Love yourself enough to get up!
  366. People think, ‘Oh, well how can ‘The Hobbit,’ which is one book, become three films?’ But you can take one line from an appendice and it turns into a whole sequence.
  367. People think that because people do religious stuff, that’s all we’re supposed to do. But with God’s help, everything that He wants me to accomplish, I’m going to do it. It’s all about pacing.
  368. People think that dreams are better than reality but this is not always the case; sometimes, because you dream too much, you are unable to see what you have in front of your very eyes.
  369. People think that I popped out of my mother’s womb singing ‘Chasing Pavements’.
  370. People think that the people in Hollywood have some master plan. They just make the movies that people go to see. I think it’s that simple. I promise you if people were lining up around the block to see a Bible movie, they’d make Bible movies from now to the end of time.
  371. People today are still living off the table scraps of the sixties. They are still being passed around – the music and the ideas.
  372. People too weak to follow their own dreams will always find a way to discourage others.
  373. People until I was 60 would always say they thought I looked younger, which I think, without flattering myself, I did, but I think I certainly have, as George Orwell says people do after a certain age, the face they deserve.
  374. People use restaurants to do business, to do politics, to socialize.
  375. People used to behave morally because they thought God was always watching – in some ways God today is the collective, and the collective is watching.
  376. People used to say, ‘Andy Serkis lent his movements to Gollum,’ and now they say, ‘Andy Serkis played Caesar.’ That’s a significant leap.
  377. People used to think I was just a shouty comic but I was doing stuff about Sartre.
  378. People usually think according to their inclinations, speak according to their learning and ingrained opinions, but generally act according to custom.
  379. People wanna say that they’re part Native American or mixed, or anything other than black. We’re raised to believe that there’s something better about not being fully black, something eccentric about it. I’m saying I used to tell girls that I was mixed, which is a bold-faced lie!
  380. People want an easy sound bite.
  381. People want government to deliver – here and now.
  382. People want me to say that I’m sick of playing Leia and that it ruined my life. If my life was that easy to ruin, it deserved to be ruined.
  383. People want to be friends with someone who likes to have a good time.
  384. People want to be in charge of health information. They want it available the same way online banking is available.
  385. People want to create something bigger for themselves, and making up drama that isn’t there gives people the impression that they have haters. It’s all for attention so it looks like they are important.
  386. People want to listen to a message, word from Jah. This could be passed through me or anybody. I am not a leader. Messenger. The words of the songs, not the person, is what attracts people.
  387. People want to talk about whether I have rock cred, whether I’m selling out, the theatricality, the gay stuff… Chill out! And just enjoy yourself.
  388. People want to watch whatever video they want to watch whenever they want to watch. If you provision your Internet infrastructure adequately, you can do that.
  389. People wanted me to do a CD-ROM of ‘Hitchhiker’s,’ and I thought, ‘No, no.’ I didn’t want to just sort of reverse-engineer yet another thing from a book I’d already written. I think that the digital media are interesting enough in their own right to be worth originating something in.
  390. People were talking about songs of the common man in order to make the common man. With Woody Guthrie and Lead Belly, they were so common it was just uncommon.
  391. People weren’t buying as many records. My record company did not want me. I went through three record companies, went on tour at the wrong time. It destroyed me.
  392. People who are really serious about software should make their own hardware.
  393. People who are scared don’t live life.
  394. People who are unable to motivate themselves must be content with mediocrity, no matter how impressive their other talents.
  395. People who ask us when we will hold talks with Pakistan are perhaps not aware that over the last 55 years, every initiative for a dialogue with Pakistan has invariably come from India.
  396. People who assume I want to run for elected office may be dealing from a bad assumption.
  397. People who believe they have the power to exercise some measure of control over their lives are healthier, more effective and more successful than those who lack faith in their ability to effect changes in their lives.
  398. People who boast about their I.Q. are losers.
  399. People who bowl vote. Bowlers are not the cultural elite.
  400. People who build family businesses are not classically trained. They have to deal with an enormous amount of politics. You think corporate politics are tough? Go work for your dad or your mom.
  401. People who care about each other enjoy doing things for one another. They don’t consider it servitude.
  402. People who cease to believe in God or goodness altogether still believe in the devil. I don’t know why. No, I do indeed know why. Evil is always possible. And goodness is eternally difficult.
  403. People who charge are people we remember for being excellent.
  404. People who do crime do it for reward. But you end up in jail – that’s no reward. Through crime, your ambitions are low.
  405. People who drink to drown their sorrow should be told that sorrow knows how to swim.
  406. People who gentrify are usually new transplants to a city, changing it to suit their particular cultural needs and whims.
  407. People who have a sense of self-efficacy bounce back from failure; they approach things in terms of how to handle them rather than worrying about what can go wrong.
  408. People who have come to appreciate well-sourced and well-cooked food refuse to pay too much for food that they wouldn’t want to pay anything for.
  409. People who have given us their complete confidence believe that they have a right to ours. The inference is false, a gift confers no rights.
  410. People who know me know that I’m not going to open my mouth and say something if I don’t mean it. I’m very short and sweet. I’m old-school when it comes to it: I say what I mean and mean what I say, and then get off of it. It’s simple as that.
  411. People who lead a lonely existence always have something on their minds that they are eager to talk about.
  412. People who run aren’t cowards, just smarter than those who charge.
  413. People who say it cannot be done should not interrupt those who are doing it.
  414. People who say they don’t care what people think are usually desperate to have people think they don’t care what people think.
  415. People who shop in health food stores never look healthy.
  416. People who speak different languages, they are watching the movie from our language. So, I think all of us should be proud as nation and as cinema lovers.
  417. People who work make the world live better and to reward these people well is normal. Yet they are not the people who are the wealthiest.
  418. People will come up to me and try and be secretive and say, ‘Can you do the Gollum voice for me?’ And I’m like, ‘Are you kidding? It’s 8:30 in the morning on the Victoria Line.’
  419. People will generally accept facts as truth only if the facts agree with what they already believe.
  420. People will not look forward to posterity, who never look backward to their ancestors.
  421. People will try to bring you down, but you gotta go up.
  422. People with clear, written goals, accomplish far more in a shorter period of time than people without them could ever imagine.
  423. People with goals succeed because they know where they’re going.
  424. People with great gifts are easy to find, but symmetrical and balanced ones never.
  425. People with lots of doubts sometimes find life more oppressive and exhausting than others, but they’re more energetic – they aren’t robots.
  426. People wonder aloud about whether I am an okay mother. That is obviously painful because it’s so important to me. It’s hard to hear that people think I’m not a capable mother and a good person, that they just think I’m nuts.
  427. People wonder if there is a relationship between my lack of sight and the way I sing. But there’s no connection.
  428. People won’t have time for you if you are always angry or complaining.
  429. People work better when they know what the goal is and why. It is important that people look forward to coming to work in the morning and enjoy working.
  430. People work for a living. They got families to raise. Their lives are tough.
  431. People, y’know, they either love us or they hate us; there’s no middle ground.
  432. People’s beliefs about their abilities have a profound effect on those abilities. Ability is not a fixed property; there is huge variablitiy in how you perform.
  433. People’s choice to become vegan, from people I’ve spoken to, seems motivated by fear.
  434. Peoples do not defy repression and death, nor do they remain for nights on end protesting energetically, just because of merely formal matters.
  435. People’s genes can say a great deal about their health. There are genes that reveal an increased likelihood of getting cancer, heart disease or Alzheimer’s.
  436. People’s hearts are like wild animals. They attach their selves to those that love and train them.
  437. People’s perceptions of me have nothing to do with reality. I’m basically just your average dork.
  438. Perceptual reality is different for different species. In certain species it is a mode of observation, so what we call scientific fact is actually not ultimate truth, it is perceptual experience, and it’s a mode of observation.
  439. Perfect friendship is the friendship of men who are good, and alike in excellence; for these wish well alike to each other qua good, and they are good in themselves.
  440. Perfect is boring.
  441. Perfect isn’t normal, nor is it interesting. I have no features without makeup. I am pale. I have blond lashes. You could just paint my face – it’s like a blank canvas. It can be great for what I do.
  442. Perfect paranoia is perfect awareness.
  443. Perfection is achieved, not when there is nothing more to add, but when there is nothing left to take away.
  444. Perfection is finally attained not when there is no longer anything to add but when there is no longer anything to take away, when a body has been stripped down to its nakedness.
  445. Perfection is only possible within an imperfect human mold.
  446. Perfection spawns doctrines, dictators and totalitarian ideas.
  447. ‘Perfection’ to me is, I walk away from a situation and say, ‘I did everything I could do right there. There was nothing more that I could do.’ I was a hundred percent, like the meter was at the top. There was nothing else I could have done. You know? Like, I worked as hard as I possibly could have. That’s perfection.
  448. Perfectionism is not the same thing as striving to be our best. Perfectionism is not about healthy achievement and growth; it’s a shield.
  449. Perfectionism is the voice of the oppressor.
  450. Performance capture, for me, is finding the essence of a performance.
  451. Performance capture is a technology, not a genre; it’s just another way of recording an actor’s performance.
  452. Performance capture is a tool that young actors will need in the next 10, 20 years. It’s on the increase, as you say. It’s not going away.
  453. Performing a one-man Macbeth feels like the greatest challenge.
  454. Performing at the TMCF Awards Gala is so exciting.
  455. Performing is just standing up there and doing something. Performance takes on an edge to it. It has a more dramatic context.
  456. Perhaps, after all, America never has been discovered. I myself would say that it had merely been detected.
  457. Perhaps, as some wit remarked, the best proof that there is Intelligent Life in Outer Space is the fact it hasn’t come here. Well, it can’t hide forever – one day we will overhear it.
  458. Perhaps I am doomed to retrace my steps under the illusion that I am exploring, doomed to try and learn what I should simply recognize, learning a mere fraction of what I have forgotten.
  459. Perhaps I know best why it is man alone who laughs; he alone suffers so deeply that he had to invent laughter.
  460. Perhaps I will stay in Chicago and operate on human beings instead of on dogs. From a business standpoint, it would be excellent. But, as I hate medical practice, I would like better to make little money in doing scientific work than a great deal in doing surgical operations.
  461. Perhaps it is better to be irresponsible and right, than to be responsible and wrong.
  462. Perhaps it’s good for one to suffer. Can an artist do anything if he’s happy? Would he ever want to do anything? What is art, after all, but a protest against the horrible inclemency of life?
  463. Perhaps nature is our best assurance of immortality.
  464. Perhaps one day I will go into space.
  465. Perhaps one of the most difficult things for us to do is to choose a notable and joyous dress for men. There would be more joy in life if we were to accustom ourselves to use all the beautiful colours we can in fashioning our own clothes.
  466. Perhaps one of the most important accomplishments of my administration has been minding my own business.
  467. Perhaps resigning from her first term in office may hurt Mrs. Palin’s attempts to run for higher office. Even I, a Palin supporter, now have qualms about her seeking higher office.
  468. Perhaps the biggest economic shift during Obama’s presidency came from a piece of legislation that wasn’t sold as such. On March 21, 2010, Congress passed the Affordable Care Act, better known as Obamacare. It was Obama’s boldest piece of legislation and the one that will most likely define him.
  469. Perhaps the greatest social service that can be rendered by anybody to the country and to mankind is to bring up a family.
  470. Perhaps the methods I needed to complete the proof would not be invented for a hundred years. So even if I was on the right track, I could be living in the wrong century.
  471. Perhaps the time has come to cease calling it the ‘environmentalist’ view, as though it were a lobbying effort outside the mainstream of human activity, and to start calling it the real-world view.
  472. Perhaps this is the most important thing for me to take back from beach-living: simply the memory that each cycle of the tide is valid; each cycle of the wave is valid; each cycle of a relationship is valid.
  473. Perhaps travel cannot prevent bigotry, but by demonstrating that all peoples cry, laugh, eat, worry, and die, it can introduce the idea that if we try and understand each other, we may even become friends.
  474. Periods of tranquility are seldom prolific of creative achievement. Mankind has to be stirred up.
  475. Perpetrators absolve their harmful behavior as serving worthy causes.
  476. Perpetual optimism is a force multiplier.
  477. Perplexity is the beginning of knowledge.
  478. Perseverance – a lowly virtue whereby mediocrity achieves an inglorious success.
  479. Personal beauty is a greater recommendation than any letter of reference.
  480. Personal columnists are jackals and no jackal has been known to live on grass once he had learned about meat – no matter who killed the meat for him.
  481. Personality is an unbroken series of successful gestures.
  482. Personally, I am obsessed with my mom, and I would do literally anything for her.
  483. Personally, I am stuck with one foot in the past and one foot in the present.
  484. Personally, I have been enriched by my experiences in Egypt and America, and feel fortunate to have been endowed with a true passion for knowledge.
  485. Personally, I just think rap music is the best thing out there, period. If you look at my deck in my car radio, you’re always going to find a hip-hop tape; that’s all I buy, that’s all I live, that’s all I listen to, that’s all I love.
  486. Personally I just want to win a championship.
  487. Personally, I love music, as it’s my first love, and if I ever act, it has to be something close to music. That’s when I will feel great about doing it.
  488. Personally, I think four is the perfect number of children for our particular family. Four is enough to create the frenzied cacophony that my husband and I find so joyful.
  489. Personally, I think that for example the chemical directive in its present form does too much damage to the chemical industry – especially the medium sized businesses – and will hurt our worldwide competitiveness.
  490. Personally, I think universities are finished. So much rubbish gets taught.
  491. Personally, I would be delighted if there were a life after death, especially if it permitted me to continue to learn about this world and others, if it gave me a chance to discover how history turns out.
  492. Personally, I’d like to see more of our leaders take a technocratic approach to solving our biggest problems.
  493. Personally I’m always ready to learn, although I do not always like being taught.
  494. Personally, when a controversy erupts, we decide first whether it requires clarification and, secondly, if it receives notice from authorities and the establishment, we submit responses to their queries.
  495. Perspective is worth 80 IQ points.
  496. Persuasion is achieved by the speaker’s personal character when the speech is so spoken as to make us think him credible. We believe good men more fully and more readily than others: this is true generally whatever the question is, and absolutely true where exact certainty is impossible and opinions are divided.
  497. Persuasion is clearly a sort of demonstration, since we are most fully persuaded when we consider a thing to have been demonstrated.
  498. Persuasion is often more effectual than force.
  499. Pessimism never won any battle.
  500. Pessimism, when you get used to it, is just as agreeable as optimism.
  501. Pessimist: One who, when he has the choice of two evils, chooses both.
  502. Pessimists are just realistic optimists.
  503. Pessimists are Optimists with experience.
  504. Pessimist’s definition of an Optimist: Someone who knows today is so bad, tomorrow has just got to be better.
  505. Pete Wilson deregulated energy as a pay out to Enron, and we blamed Gray Davis.
  506. Peter has finished subdividing the product groups in one of his Shopping campaign’s ad groups. What bid should Peter not use for the remaining “everything else in all products” product group?
  507. Pfizer’s actually teamed up with my nonprofit organization, which is called Adaptive Action Sports. I cofounded this organization in 2005 to help people with physical disabilities get involved in action sports, go snowboarding, skateboarding.
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  509. ‘Phantom of the Opera’ started in my little 100-seater converted church in Britain with a stage where we did what we did. But it was the score itself was what made it.
  510. Pharma companies don’t have a direct relationship with consumers, so they’re always subjects.
  511. Phil Niekro and his brother were pitching against each other in Atlanta. Their parents were sitting right behind home plate. I saw their folks more that day than they did the whole weekend.
  512. Philanthropy is commendable, but it must not cause the philanthropist to overlook the circumstances of economic injustice which make philanthropy necessary.
  513. Philanthropy should be taking much bigger risks that business. If these are easy problems, business and government can come in and solve them.
  514. Philanthropy should be voluntary.
  515. Philippians 1:21 is very special to me because it helps to keep my life centered.
  516. Philosophers have not kept up with modern developments in science. Particularly physics.
  517. Philosophically considered, the universe is composed of Nature and the Soul. Strictly speaking, therefore, all that is separate from us, all which Philosophy distinguishes as the ‘Not Me,’ that is, both nature and art, all other men and my own body, must be ranked under this name, ‘Nature.’
  518. Philosophy: A route of many roads leading from nowhere to nothing.
  519. Philosophy begins in wonder. And, at the end, when philosophic thought has done its best, the wonder remains.
  520. Philosophy is a kind of journey, ever learning yet never arriving at the ideal perfection of truth.
  521. Philosophy is questions that may never be answered. Religion is answers that may never be questioned.
  522. Philosophy is the product of wonder.
  523. Philosophy is written in this grand book, the universe, which stands continually open to our gaze. But the book cannot be understood unless one first learns to comprehend the language and read the letters in which it is composed.
  524. Philosophy would render us entirely Pyrrhonian, were not nature too strong for it.
  525. Phone screens are too small to properly appreciate YouTube videos.
  526. Phones would not be better if they could be cooler looking, if they could weight less, or if they could have more battery. Phones would be better if we didn’t have to carry them around.
  527. Photograph: a picture painted by the sun without instruction in art.
  528. Photography, as a powerful medium of expression and communications, offers an infinite variety of perception, interpretation and execution.
  529. Photography is a way of putting distance between myself and the work which sometimes helps me to see more clearly what it is that I have made.
  530. Photography is more than a medium for factual communication of ideas. It is a creative art.
  531. Physical comforts cannot subdue mental suffering, and if we look closely, we can see that those who have many possessions are not necessarily happy. In fact, being wealthy often brings even more anxiety.
  532. Physical fitness is not only one of the most important keys to a healthy body, it is the basis of dynamic and creative intellectual activity.
  533. Physical prowess is for cowards; a little pain builds character.
  534. Physicians should be genotyped.
  535. Physicists explain creation by telling us that the universe began with the Big Bang, an intense energy singularity that continued expanding. But who created the singularity?
  536. Physics is really figuring out how to discover new things that are counterintuitive, like quantum mechanics. It’s really counterintuitive.
  537. Picasso is a character that has pursued me for a long time and I always rejected. He deserves a lot of respect because I am from Malaga, and I was born four blocks from where he was born.
  538. Pick the day. Enjoy it – to the hilt. The day as it comes. People as they come… The past, I think, has helped me appreciate the present – and I don’t want to spoil any of it by fretting about the future.
  539. Pick up a yardstick to measure your life against anyone else’s, and you’ve just picked up a stick and beaten up your own soul.
  540. Pick up any newspaper or magazine, open the TV, and you’ll be bombarded with suggestions of how to have a successful life. Some of these suggestions are deeply unhelpful to our own projects and priorities – and we should take care.
  541. Pickups, S.U.V.’s, vans and the like represent about 80 million vehicles, with mileage of perhaps 13 to 16 miles per gallon. Converting those should be our first priority.
  542. Picture-taking is an ensemble art – like theater.
  543. Picture yourself in your minds eye as having already achieved this goal. See yourself doing the things you’ll be doing when you’ve reached your goal.
  544. Pictures and shapes are but secondary objects and please or displease only in the memory.
  545. Pictures must not be too picturesque.
  546. Piety is the most solid goodness, and the vilest of what is evil is vice.
  547. Piety requires us to honor truth above our friends.
  548. Pilates is phenomenal.
  549. Pink pills for pale people.
  550. pinterest.com/Inkhabar
  551. Pittsburgh is a very hard city, especially if you’re black.
  552. Pity may represent little more than the impersonal concern which prompts the mailing of a check, but true sympathy is the personal concern which demands the giving of one’s soul.
  553. Pity the nation that has to silence its writers for speaking their minds.
  554. Pixies and Sonic Youth were so important to the eighties.
  555. Placing on writers the responsibility to represent a culture is an onerous burden.
  556. Plagiarism is always the biggest thing in Hollywood.
  557. Plagiarists, at least, have the merit of preservation.
  558. Planning is bringing the future into the present so that you can do something about it now.
  559. Plans are nothing; planning is everything.
  560. Plastic surgeons are always making mountains out of molehills.
  561. Plato is dear to me, but dearer still is truth.
  562. Plato said that virtue has no master. If a person does not honor this principle and rejoice in it, but is purchasable for money, he creates many masters for himself.
  563. Plato was a bore.
  564. Play the game for more than you can afford to lose… only then will you learn the game.
  565. Playing a character in a video game is different to other performances because your character can’t lead the audience of players in one direction.
  566. Playing a character is an illusion, and I feel that when you know too much about a person, possibly part of that illusion is disrupted.
  567. Playing a show before thousands of people is a highly unnatural state and when I get on the mat to do an hour of yoga before the show, I come out physically relaxed.
  568. Playing Batman is an actor’s challenge. First, it’s different; then, you have to reach a multi-level audience. The kids take it straight, but for adults, we have to project it further.
  569. Playing big, heroic characters with heart is always a lot of fun. I enjoy making movies like that, and a lot of people love to live vicariously through those characters.
  570. Playing bridge is a pretty old fashioned thing in a way that I really like.
  571. Playing Etta James in the movie ‘Cadillac Records’ really changed me. It was a darker character, and I realized that if anything is too comfortable, I want to run from it. It’s no fun being safe.
  572. Playing on Saturdays, seeing 75,000 people yell your name, 88, ASJ, and all of that stuff is great.
  573. Playing show after show is like my bread and butter.
  574. Playing sick. That is so hard to do. It has to be a total mental challenge, as well as the physical challenge.
  575. Playing the quarterback position, there are so many things you need to master that improvement ends up taking place on graduated levels.
  576. Playing the violin and singing and whistling are just three different ways of making sound.
  577. Please all, and you will please none.
  578. Please do not ask me to talk about my divorce. Mr. Ziegfeld and I are such very good friends. It is only a little matter quite between ourselves.
  579. Please don’t ask me for the actual answer to anything, because I don’t have it. Because all I do is look at stuff and ask questions. What can I say? I just think the world’s barking mad. Look, I’m not an expert. I’m just an ordinary person.
  580. Please don’t begin to believe that the American political establishment is anything but a corrupt puppet of oligarchy.
  581. Please explain to me what being an icon is. How do you define it? I haven’t been given a script. I don’t know what the dialogues of an icon are.
  582. Pleasure and action make the hours seem short.
  583. Pleasure in the job puts perfection in the work.
  584. Pleasure is weakness entering the body.
  585. Plodding wins the race.
  586. Plumbing is usually boring.
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  590. Pneumococcal disease is a real threat. Pneumococcal disease is a bacterial infection that causes anything from middle ear infection to pneumonia to meningitis. Children are particularly vulnerable to it, but adults can get pneumococcal disease themselves.
  591. Poetry comes from the highest happiness or the deepest sorrow.
  592. Poetry. I read Walt Whitman, Emily Dickinson, and Jane Hirschfield. I like to read Billy Collins out loud.
  593. Poetry is a deal of joy and pain and wonder, with a dash of the dictionary.
  594. Poetry is finer and more philosophical than history; for poetry expresses the universal, and history only the particular.
  595. Poetry is not an expression of the party line. It’s that time of night, lying in bed, thinking what you really think, making the private world public, that’s what the poet does.
  596. Poetry is not only dream and vision; it is the skeleton architecture of our lives. It lays the foundations for a future of change, a bridge across our fears of what has never been before.
  597. Poetry is the art of substantiating shadows, and of lending existence to nothing.
  598. Poetry is the lifeblood of rebellion, revolution, and the raising of consciousness.
  599. Poetry is the one place where people can speak their original human mind. It is the outlet for people to say in public what is known in private.
  600. Poetry leads us to the unstructured sources of our beings, to the unknown, and returns us to our rational, structured selves refreshed.
  601. Poets and heroes are of the same race, the latter do what the former conceive.
  602. Poets are Damned… but See with the Eyes of Angels.
  603. Poets have said that the reason to have children is to give yourself immortality. Immortality? Now that I have five children, my only hope is that they are all out of the house before I die.
  604. Pointing is a metaphor we all know. We’ve done a lot of studies and tests on that, and it’s much faster to do all kinds of functions, such as cutting and pasting, with a mouse, so it’s not only easier to use but more efficient.
  605. Poland is a wildly dramatic and tragic story. It’s just unbelievable what went on with those people. How they survive, I don’t really know. The Germans had a particular hatred for the Poles; they really considered them subhuman Slavs, and they were very brutal to them.
  606. Poland is an ally of the United States of America. It was our duty to show that we are a reliable, loyal, and predictable ally. America needed our help, and we had to give it.
  607. Police in China can do whatever they want; after 81 days in arbitrary detention you clearly realise that they don’t have to obey their own laws. In a society like this there is no negotiation, no discussion, except to tell you that power can crush you any time they want – not only you, your whole family and all people like you.
  608. Polio’s pretty special because once you get an eradication, you no longer have to spend money on it; it’s just there as a gift for the rest of time.
  609. Politeness is to human nature what warmth is to wax.
  610. Politeness, n: The most acceptable hypocrisy.
  611. Political battles are won when the rich favor them.
  612. Political correctness? In my humor, I never talk about politics. I was never much into all that.
  613. Political correctness – the rigging of politics using different rules for different groups, and buttressed by the media – ensures that Democrats always have the upper hand.
  614. Political courage is not political suicide.
  615. Political debate with liberals is basically impossible in America today because liberals are calling names while conservatives are trying to make arguments.
  616. Political development should start at the grassroots.
  617. Political ideology can corrupt the mind, and science.
  618. Political journalists, socially inept or no, are not nerds. Most of them can’t do math, a fact that campaigns and politicians regularly exploit.
  619. ‘Political junkies’ and liberals will watch MSNBC, and angry, old right-wingers will watch Fox.
  620. Political life is like a big wheel: constantly turning. At times you are up, at times down. But always, the wheel keeps moving.
  621. Political necessities sometime turn out to be political mistakes.
  622. Politically, the world is so confused right now – there’s so much suffering caused by various movements by various parties and people in power in government.
  623. Politically there were failures. And also on the personal level, there were tremendous failures.
  624. Politicians also have no leisure, because they are always aiming at something beyond political life itself, power and glory, or happiness.
  625. Politicians are good listeners. Because if they’re not, they aren’t politicians for very long.
  626. Politicians are often tempted to deploy history as a weapon against each other.
  627. Politicians can’t manage. All they can do is talk.
  628. Politicians have to be committed to people in equal measures.
  629. Politicians love regulating. That’s part of the whole power structure.
  630. Politicians must set their aims for the high ground and according to our various leanings, Democratic, Republican, Independent, we will follow. Politicians must be told if they continue to sink into the mud of obscenity, they will proceed alone.
  631. Politicians should read science fiction, not westerns and detective stories.
  632. Politicians want people to be nice neighbours, but the tools at their disposal are just the tools of modern liberal society, which are nothing.
  633. Politics: A strife of interests masquerading as a contest of principles. The conduct of public affairs for private advantage.
  634. Politics and ethics belong to different worlds.
  635. Politics and the pulpit are terms that have little agreement.
  636. Politics are not my arena. Music is.
  637. Politics are very much like war. We may even have to use poison gas at times.
  638. Politics can be relatively fair in the breathing spaces of history; at its critical turning points there is no other rule possible than the old one, that the end justifies the means.
  639. Politics has always been ugly to me, and yet I accept that as a fact of life.
  640. Politics I supposed to be the second-oldest profession. I have come to realize that it bears a very close resemblance to the first.
  641. Politics is a blood sport.
  642. Politics is a profession; a serious, complicated and, in its true sense, a noble one.
  643. Politics is almost as exciting as war, and quite as dangerous. In war you can only be killed once, but in politics many times.
  644. Politics is for the present, but an equation is for eternity.
  645. Politics is just like show business. You have a hell of an opening, coast for a while, and then have a hell of a close.
  646. Politics is like football; if you see daylight, go through the hole.
  647. Politics is not a bad profession. If you succeed there are many rewards, if you disgrace yourself you can always write a book.
  648. Politics is not a game. It is an earnest business.
  649. Politics is not bean bags. It’s serious, tough stuff.
  650. Politics is such a torment that I advise everyone I love not to mix with it.
  651. Politics is the ability to foretell what is going to happen tomorrow, next week, next month and next year. And to have the ability afterwards to explain why it didn’t happen.
  652. Politics is the art of achieving political goals – of achieving what is possible in a given situation – that is, in a situation that has its conditions and its limits.
  653. Politics is the art of realizing what there is to realize.
  654. Politics is traditionally a male domain in Russia. Until now, women have only been accessories. Now, female protest groups are emerging – not because men came up with the idea, but through their own efforts. That’s something new for Russia.
  655. Politics ought to be the part-time profession of every citizen who would protect the rights and privileges of free people and who would preserve what is good and fruitful in our national heritage.
  656. Polygamy: An endeavour to get more out of life than there is in it.
  657. Pond’s is a name that everyone is familiar with, and I know that I can trust them when it comes to skincare.
  658. Poor and content is rich, and rich enough.
  659. Poor David Hume is dying fast, but with more real cheerfulness and good humor and with more real resignation to the necessary course of things, than any whining Christian ever dyed with pretended resignation to the will of God.
  660. Poor fellow, he suffers from files.
  661. Poor people, people of color – especially are much more likely to be found in prison than in institutions of higher education.
  662. Pop culture hales you and wants you to fail.
  663. Pop culture is great, but it can be bad, at times.
  664. Pop culture’s gotten much more disposable.
  665. Pop is a little bit theatrical. That’s the whole vibe. That’s the point – is that it’s great music, great melodies, great hooks. But, on top of it, it’s a presentation. There’s a showmanship about it. And that’s why I wanted to be a pop star.
  666. Pop stardom is not very compelling. I’m much more interested in a relationship between performer and audience that is of equals. I came up through folk music, and there’s no pomp and circumstance to the performance. There’s no, like, ‘I’ll be the rock star, you be the adulating fan.’
  667. Pop stars are so busy having a career that they don’t really have a lot of time for activism.
  668. Pope John Paul II was a man of peace, a friend of the Jewish nation… and worked for the historic reconciliation between the nations and for the renewal of diplomatic ties between Israel and the Vatican at the end of 1993.
  669. Popularity gets up people’s noses. But I understand the importance and the function of popular music. There is an artistic purpose. Popular music helps people to develop a curiosity and leads them towards classical music.
  670. Popularity is given to you, and if you think that just because you’re really popular you’re a better person, it could be a real crash when you find the popularity goes down.
  671. Population growth is straining the Earth’s resources to the breaking point, and educating girls is the single most important factor in stabilizing that. That, plus helping women gain political and economic power and safeguarding their reproductive rights.
  672. Population needs to be stabilised for sustainable development.
  673. Portia and I constantly say to each other, ‘We are so lucky.’ Sometimes it’s lying in bed at night before I go to sleep, and I just say thank you to whatever, whoever is out there.
  674. Positive, adj.: Mistaken at the top of one’s voice.
  675. Positive anything is better than negative nothing.
  676. Positive characterizations are complex characterizations. That’s all we need to know. They shouldn’t be saccharine. They shouldn’t feel like medicine.
  677. Possession isn’t nine-tenths of the law. It’s nine-tenths of the problem.
  678. Posture for combat is so vital.
  679. Potentially, a government is the most dangerous threat to man’s rights: it holds a legal monopoly on the use of physical force against legally disarmed victims.
  680. Pound’s crazy. All poets are. They have to be. You don’t put a poet like Pound in the loony bin.
  681. Poverty is a veil that obscures the face of greatness. An appeal is a mask covering the face of tribulation.
  682. Poverty is multidimensional. It extends beyond money incomes to education, health care, political participation and advancement of one’s own culture and social organisation.
  683. Poverty is the worst form of violence.
  684. Power and speed be hands and feet.
  685. Power concedes nothing without a demand. It never did and it never will.
  686. Power does not corrupt men; fools, however, if they get into a position of power, corrupt power.
  687. Power has only one duty – to secure the social welfare of the People.
  688. Power is given only to those who dare to lower themselves and pick it up. Only one thing matters, one thing; to be able to dare!
  689. Power is not alluring to pure minds.
  690. Power is of two kinds. One is obtained by the fear of punishment and the other by acts of love. Power based on love is a thousand times more effective and permanent then the one derived from fear of punishment.
  691. Power is the ability not to have to please.
  692. Power is the way to fulfill absolute corruption and greed.
  693. Power means happiness; power means hard work and sacrifice.
  694. Power over a man’s subsistence is power over his will.
  695. Power over others is weakness disguised as strength.
  696. Power tends to corrupt. But the power in Washington resides in Congress, if it wants to use it. It can do anything – it can stop the Vietnam War, it can make its will felt, if it can ever get its act together to do anything.
  697. Practice does not make perfect. Perfect practice makes perfect.
  698. Practice Golden-Rule 1 of Management in everything you do. Manage others the way you would like to be managed.
  699. Practice makes better!
  700. Practice makes perfect, and nothing’s perfect, so why practice?
  701. Practice makes perfect.
  702. Practice makes permanent.
  703. Practice may make perfect, but perfection does not mean you don’t need to practice.
  704. Practice what you preach.
  705. Practice yourself, for heaven’s sake in little things, and then proceed to greater.
  706. Praise does wonders for our sense of hearing.
  707. Praise undeserved, is satire in disguise.
  708. Praise undeserved is scandal in disguise.
  709. Praise us as we are tasted, allow us as we prove.
  710. Praised be You, my Lord, through Brother Fire, through whom You light the night, and he is beautiful and playful and robust and strong.
  711. Praised be You, my Lord, through our Sister, Mother Earth, who sustains and governs us, producing varied fruits with coloured flowers and herbs.
  712. Praised be You, my Lord, through Sister Moon and the stars; in the heavens, you have made them bright, precious and fair.
  713. Praised be You, my Lord, with all Your creatures, especially Sir Brother Sun, Who is the day through whom You give us light. And he is beautiful and radiant with great splendour; of You, Most High, he bears the likeness.
  714. Pray for what you want. Work for what you need.
  715. Pray that success will not come any faster than you are able to endure it.
  716. Pray: To ask the laws of the universe to be annulled on behalf of a single petitioner confessedly unworthy.
  717. Prayer doesn’t work because someone out there is listening, it works because someone in here is listening. I’ve paid attention. I’ve pictured what I want to happen in my life. I’ve meditated extensively on my family, my future, my past actions and what did and didn’t work for me about them.
  718. Prayer is a confession of one’s own unworthiness and weakness.
  719. Prayer is a form of meditation, isn’t it? It’s laws of attraction: whatever you put out into the universe is what it receives. It’s just kind of putting your thoughts out into the universe.
  720. Prayer is a method practised from ancient days, so it’s very important for us to maintain a spiritual connection, something that people, gladiators would do years ago, so we’re just maintaining that routine.
  721. Prayer is not an old woman’s idle amusement. Properly understood and applied, it is the most potent instrument of action.
  722. Prayer is not asking. It is a longing of the soul. It is daily admission of one’s weakness. It is better in prayer to have a heart without words than words without a heart.
  723. Prayer is simply a two-way conversation between you and God.
  724. Prayer is the key of the morning and the bolt of the evening.
  725. Preachers in pulpits talked about what a great message is in the book. No matter what you do, somebody always imputes meaning into your books.
  726. Preachers prepare with this fear: ‘Am I going to be able to fill the time?’ The audience never worries about that.
  727. Preaching is the expression of the moral sentiment in application to the duties of life.
  728. Preaching on Sunday mornings is such a simple thing, and by complicating it, I think we all do ourselves and the audience a disservice. It is very simple. Here is the model: Make people feel like they need an answer to a question.
  729. Predicting the market is always tough.
  730. Preference is vanity.
  731. Pregame, I eat pancakes for a meal. I always do mental visualization before the game to prepare myself. Postgame, I typically take ice baths.
  732. Pregnancy changed my body; it changed the way I walk.
  733. Prejudice – a vagrant opinion without visible means of support.
  734. Prejudice is a burden that confuses the past, threatens the future and renders the present inaccessible.
  735. Prejudice is a chain, it can hold you. If you prejudice, you can’t move, you keep prejudice for years. Never get nowhere with that.
  736. Prejudice is a learned trait. You’re not born prejudiced; you’re taught it.
  737. Prejudice of any kind implies that you are identified with the thinking mind. It means you don’t see the other human being anymore, but only your own concept of that human being. To reduce the aliveness of another human being to a concept is already a form of violence.
  738. Premonitions, presentiments, the sensing of unseen presences and many allied experiences are due to the activity of the astral body and its reaction on the physical; their ever-increasing frequency is merely the result of its evolution among educated people.
  739. Preparation starts after the game before.
  740. Prepare for the unknown by studying how others in the past have coped with the unforeseeable and the unpredictable.
  741. Prescription: A physician’s guess at what will best prolong the situation with least harm to the patient.
  742. Present, n. That part of eternity dividing the domain of disappointment from the realm of hope.
  743. Presents can make up for some of the disappointments that life doles out, such as it makes almost no sense and is coming to an end more quickly than ever.
  744. Preservation of one’s own culture does not require contempt or disrespect for other cultures.
  745. President Bush bestowed the Congressional Medal on myself.
  746. President Clinton, I sang at his post-inauguration party out in Maryland.
  747. President Jimmy Carter was a citizen soldier. Ironically, he was considered weak because he didn’t kill anybody and he didn’t get anyone killed.
  748. President Obama and members of his administration constantly express rage and anger over events totally within their control. It’s an odd and unsettling fact of American life that so many Americans seem to think that such expressions of frustration should substitute for actual competence.
  749. President Obama has continually put off the deadline for implementation of Obamacare thanks to hang-ups in the system.
  750. President Obama has created the image of an America under President Bush that routinely violated international law.
  751. President Obama has earned my vote on the basis of his excellent judicial appointments, his consensus-building foreign policy and the improvements he has brought about in the disastrous economy he inherited.
  752. President Obama has only had two major policy victories during his tenure: the stimulus package and Obamacare. Both are massively unpopular. The stimulus package launched the Tea Party movement. Obamacare led to the Republican wipeout of 2010.
  753. President Obama has regularly granted special access to reporters who give him preferential coverage.
  754. President Obama himself has attributed the legitimacy of the Jewish State not to its historic identity as Jewish territory, but to the Holocaust.
  755. President Obama is a gifted politician. He is gifted with rhetoric virtuosity. He is gifted with the ability to lie directly to camera without blinking. And he is gifted with some of the most incompetent conservative opposition in the history of the country.
  756. President Obama is one of the great political knife-fighters in modern history. He is a failed president – his economy is bleak, his foreign policy bleaker, his vision for American even bleaker still. But he wins.
  757. President Obama is perhaps the most ideologically-motivated president in American history. But according to the ultimate authority, Barack Obama, he’s a mere pragmatist.
  758. President Obama is the greatest hoax ever perpetrated on the American people.
  759. President Obama’s biggest advocates believe that Americans are ready to embrace his vision for the United States: a less muscular America on the world stage, an America with a more controlling executive branch and less conflict in the legislative branch, an America in which the government takes care of us, be we Pajama Boys or Julias.
  760. President Obama’s consistent agenda has been to weaken the United States and our allies in pursuit of a more ‘balanced’ global power structure.
  761. President Obama’s respect for the Constitution does not extend to freedom of religion – his administration has forced religious businessowners to pay for insurance plans that cover activities in violation of religious precepts.
  762. Pretty much, Apple and Dell are the only ones in this industry making money. They make it by being Wal-Mart. We make it by innovation.
  763. Pretty much every gym I go into, I feel very comfortable. I dump my stuff, take my shoes off, do my thing.
  764. Pretty people don’t keep comedies on the air. Funny people keep comedies on the air.
  765. Pretty soon we will no longer have movies. We will have television series only.
  766. Preventive medicine isn’t part of a physician’s everyday routine, which is spent dispensing drugs and performing surgery.
  767. Previous efforts to eradicate malaria failed for several reasons, including political instability and technical challenges in delivering resources, especially in certain countries in Africa.
  768. Previous first ladies seemed to feel the need to wear a sort of uniform, whereas Michelle Obama likes fashion and is very comfortable in fashion. She’s happy to mix high and low, and she loves emerging designers. That will do nothing but good for our industry.
  769. Previously the same Polish audiences would have been pressured into seeing cinema made for adults, films made by us about those spheres of life that were significant for us and which should be significant for our society.
  770. Pride, envy, avarice – these are the sparks have set on fire the hearts of all men.
  771. Pride in the case of a rich man is bad, but pride in the case of a poor man is worse.
  772. Pride is still aiming at the best houses: Men would be angels, angels would be gods. Aspiring to be gods, if angels fell; aspiring to be angels men rebel.
  773. Primarily affecting low-information voters and members of the mainstream media, Obama Worship Syndrome attributes impossible capabilities to Obama’s political opponents, finds excuses for every Obama failure in everyone around him and praises the president as the finest politician – nay, human being – of our time.
  774. Primarily motivated by a desire to keep abortion ‘safe, legal and rare,’ female liberals in the media have carte blanche to do and say anything.
  775. Primate and elephant and even pig societies show considerable evidence of care for others, parent-child bonding, solidarity in the face of danger, and so on.
  776. Prime Minister Sharon, Prime Minister Abbas, I urge you today to end the designs of those who seek destruction, annihilation and occupation, and I urge you to have the will and the courage to begin to realize our dreams of peace, prosperity and coexistence.
  777. Prime time for men is, say, 35 to 45. Then they level off and fall off.
  778. Prince is gone. But the music will go on.
  779. Principles have no real force except when one is well-fed.
  780. Prison life, fortunately, I spent a lot of years, about 18 years with other prisoners, and, as I say, they enriched your soul.
  781. Prison’s a walk in the park compared with being sectioned, mate, it really is.
  782. Privacy is one of the biggest problems in this new electronic age.
  783. Private insurance companies in America are reaping huge profits.
  784. Private jets cost a lot of money.
  785. Private life is private life. Off the pitch, there is private life, and the rest is social life, where of course you have to behave responsibly.
  786. Private passions tire and exhaust themselves, public ones never.
  787. Private property began the instant somebody had a mind of his own.
  788. Private sector cannot substitute the role of the government in primary education.
  789. Probable impossibilities are to be preferred to improbable possibilities.
  790. Probably 90 percent of my albums have polka medleys.
  791. Probably all the attention to poetry results in some value, though the attention is more often directed to lesser than to greater values.
  792. Probably my two biggest musical influences were the Everly Brothers and the Beatles, in chronological order. Both of them have had a very simple-sounding musical style that’s actually quite complex as far as popular songs are concerned.
  793. Probably the earliest memories for me would be going to restaurants with my family.
  794. Probably the first time I left Italy was to travel by train to Lourdes. I went with my mother and my grandmother – who was a very religious person – so it was a pilgrimage of sorts. I remember it as a very intense, but beautiful experience.
  795. Probably the greatest harm done by vast wealth is the harm that we of moderate means do ourselves when we let the vices of envy and hatred enter deep into our own natures.
  796. Probably the happiest period in life most frequently is in middle age, when the eager passions of youth are cooled, and the infirmities of age not yet begun; as we see that the shadows, which are at morning and evening so large, almost entirely disappear at midday.
  797. Procrastinate later.
  798. Producing is just a big learning experience.
  799. Product groups are eligible for the Bid Simulator:
  800. Productivity is being able to do things that you were never able to do before.
  801. Profit and bottom line, the contemporary mantra, eliminates the very source of architectural expression.
  802. Profits, like sausages… are esteemed most by those who know least about what goes into them.
  803. Profits should be for a purpose. Profits should be productive. You should make money for producing benefits that make the world a better place. Making money is a good thing when it is made in service to humanity or the democracy.
  804. Programs aimed strictly at the poorest Americans are always and forever under assault from a Republican Party that still has not dared to cut spending on programs – like Medicare and crop insurance – that also benefit the rich.
  805. Progress is impossible without change, and those who cannot change their minds cannot change anything.
  806. Progress is what happens when impossibility yields to necessity.
  807. Progress lies not in enhancing what is, but in advancing toward what will be.
  808. Progressive activists are angry that a Medicare-for-all single-payer approach was totally ignored during the health care debate.
  809. Progressives, in a way, are the new conservatives. We want to conserve what we fought to build.
  810. Progressives know there is something very wrong when a nation divided politically has one major network operating as a propaganda arm of the Republican Party and 90 percent of talk radio is dominated by right-wing extremists.
  811. Prom has all the elements of a popular story. It reeks of all-Americanness, tension, drama. It has romance. Pretty dresses. Dancing. Limos. High school. Coming of age.
  812. Prometheus is reaching out for the stars with an empty grin on his face.
  813. Promise a lot and give even more.
  814. Promise me you’ll always remember: You’re braver than you believe, and stronger than you seem, and smarter than you think.
  815. Promise yourself to live your life as a revolution and not just a process of evolution.
  816. Promotion is one’s growth at the cost of another.
  817. Propaganda is amazing. People can be led to believe anything.
  818. Proper planning and preparation prevents piss-poor performance.
  819. Proper preparation prevents piss-poor performance.
  820. Proper training and federal supervision in state-federal partnerships are essential to both assuring constitutional rights and enforcing our immigration laws. Our Founding Fathers’ concept of federalism does not prohibit such cooperation, and we have learned from experience that joint efforts work best.
  821. Property is intended to serve life, and no matter how much we surround it with rights and respect, it has no personal being. It is part of the earth man walks on. It is not man.
  822. Property is organized robbery.
  823. Prophesy is a good line of business, but it is full of risks.
  824. Prose is architecture, not interior decoration, and the Baroque is over.
  825. Prosperity is full of friends.
  826. Prosperity is not without many fears and distastes; adversity not without many comforts and hopes.
  827. Prosperity is only an instrument to be used, not a deity to be worshipped.
  828. Prosperity is the best protector of principle.
  829. Prosperity is the blessing of the Old Testament; adversity is the blessing of the New.
  830. Protect your enthusiasm from the negativity of others.
  831. Protecting the rights of even the least individual among us is basically the only excuse the government has for even existing.
  832. Protectionism will do little to create jobs and if foreigners retaliate, we will surely lose jobs.
  833. Proverbs are always platitudes until you have personally experienced the truth of them.
  834. Providence conceals itself in the details of human affairs, but becomes unveiled in the generalities of history.
  835. Providence has its appointed hour for everything. We cannot command results, we can only strive.
  836. Providing health care is like building a house. The task requires experts, expensive equipment and materials, and a huge amount of coordination.
  837. Psychoanalysis. Almost went three times – almost. Then I decided what was peculiar about me was probably what made me successful. I’ve seen some very talented actors go into analysis and really lose it.
  838. Psychoanalysis wants to heal with words and speaking, but sometimes with speaking, you realize nothing.
  839. Pt. Deendayal Upadhyay Memorial Health Sciences and Ayush University of Chhattisgarh (cghealthuniv) Raipur Notifications
  840. Public confidence in the integrity of the Government is indispensable to faith in democracy; and when we lose faith in the system, we have lost faith in everything we fight and spend for.
  841. Public sentiment is everything. With public sentiment, nothing can fail. Without it, nothing can succeed.
  842. Publicly traded United States companies report sales and profits to investors every quarter.
  843. Publishers often push women in a subtle way to focus on fantasy and paranormal writing.
  844. Pull the string, and it will follow wherever you wish. Push it, and it will go nowhere at all.
  845. Punk rock really influenced me, the basic metal bands, Zeppelin, Stones and Floyd, and Southern rock bands. I think I was pretty well-rounded.
  846. Purchasing the Bobcats is the culmination of my post-playing career goal of becoming the majority owner of an NBA franchise.
  847. Pure, holy simplicity confounds all the wisdom of this world and the wisdom of the flesh.
  848. Pure love and suspicion cannot dwell together: at the door where the latter enters, the former makes its exit.
  849. Pure mathematicians just love to try unsolved problems – they love a challenge.
  850. Pure mathematics is, in its way, the poetry of logical ideas.
  851. Purity of personal life is the one indispensable condition for building up a sound education.
  852. Purity of speech, of the mind, of the senses, and of a compassionate heart are needed by one who desires to rise to the divine platform.
  853. Purple lipstick? Naw, that looks stupid on all girls!
  854. Purposes, plans, and achievements of men may all disappear like yon cloud upon the mountain’s summit; but, like the mountain itself, the things which are of God shall stand fast for ever and ever.
  855. Pursue some path, however narrow and crooked, in which you can walk with love and reverence.
  856. Pursuit of perfection is futile. Instead, I prioritize and often realize goals or tasks I’ve been aiming for just aren’t that important.
  857. Put a love note in his shaving kit before he leaves on a business trip.
  858. Put it this way: If I asked, ‘How’s business?’ and you say, ‘Boomin’ or ‘Amazing,’ I already know the answer.
  859. Put it this way: If I had to go back to 1968 and wear the makeup that John Chambers made for the original ‘Planet of the Apes’ series, I think I would rather wear a unitard.
  860. Put simply, ‘Interstellar’ has a strong undercurrent of cheesiness.
  861. Put your Crocodile in adventure mode.
  862. Put your hand on a hot stove for a minute and it seems like an hour. Sit with a pretty girl for an hour, and it seems like a minute.
  863. Put your shoulder to the wheel.
  864. Putin and his advisers don’t understand the power of public opinion in the West. They believe in conspiracy theories and that someone is orchestrating a malicious campaign against Russia. They don’t realize that even conservative politicians have to react when newspapers and artists express their concern on such an issue.
  865. Putin himself is a character out of fiction, an uber-macho former Soviet thug running a massive, expansionist kleptocracy. The man stages photographs riding horses barechested and hunting tigers. His enemies find themselves on the wrong end of radioactive poisoning.
  866. Putin probably, almost certainly, thinks that one of the great disasters of the 20th century was the demise of the Soviet Union. It’s very obvious that he’s trying to work its way back and maintain something similar to that sort of institution.
  867. Putting is like wisdom – partly a natural gift and partly the accumulation of experience.
  868. Putting together philosophy and children would have been difficult for most of history. But very fortunately for me, when I started graduate school there was a real scientific revolution taking place in developmental psychology.
  869. Pythagoras said that medicine is the most godlike of arts. But if the most godlike, it should tend to the soul as well as the body, or else a living thing must be unhealthy, being diseased in its higher part.
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