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Articles: ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ W Articles Page 2 W Articles Page 3 W Articles Page 4 Wagner manages to convey emotion with music better than anyone, before or since. Wait a minute, I’m a fan of yours; you can’t be a fan of mine! Waking up every day and loving someone who may or may not love […]

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  1. Wagner manages to convey emotion with music better than anyone, before or since.
  2. Wait a minute, I’m a fan of yours; you can’t be a fan of mine!
  3. Waking up every day and loving someone who may or may not love us back, whose safety we can’t ensure, who may stay in our lives or may leave without a moment’s notice, who may be loyal to the day they die or betray us tomorrow – that’s vulnerability.
  4. Wal-Mart does not do big mergers, though it will buy much smaller competitors in so-called ‘tuck-in acquisitions.’
  5. Wal-Mart is the biggest distributor of DVDs out there, but personally, I think their manufacturing policies have destroyed our economy, and they don’t pay their employees enough. I have massive problems with them.
  6. Walking is the best possible exercise. Habituate yourself to walk very far.
  7. Walking the floor at a con dressed as Chewbacca, you might as well be Bono. I mean it’s ridiculous. People just walk up and grab you and hold you, because they love Chewbacca so much.
  8. Walking the runway with Alexander McQueen, I really had to dig deep. You’re with Kate Moss and Naomi Campbell. I was the first person out on the runway, but I thought, ‘I have done the Olympics, I can do this.’
  9. Walking with a friend in the dark is better than walking alone in the light.
  10. Wall Street is broken for sure because it succumbed to greed and corruption and pure speculation with no values.
  11. Wall Street is greedy, reckless and they operate illegally. That’s fine. But what do you do?
  12. Wall Street is littered with clever plans to use financial instruments to change behavior – carbon trading, for example. Some have changed the world, and others failed miserably.
  13. Wall Street’s biggest fight with Obama was over the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, which Obama signed into law in the summer of 2010.
  14. Walnuts are so rich. I also love that you can chew them for five minutes. Then I eat a couple of golden raisins as a palate cleanser because they are really tart, and then more walnuts. It’s a great snack for me.
  15. Wandering around the web is like living in a world in which every doorway is actually one of those science fiction devices which deposit you in a completely different part of the world when you walk through them. In fact, it isn’t like it, it is it.
  16. Wandering re-establishes the original harmony which once existed between man and the universe.
  17. Want of foresight, unwillingness to act when action would be simple and effective, lack of clear thinking, confusion of counsel until the emergency comes, until self-preservation strikes its jarring gong – these are the features which constitute the endless repetition of history.
  18. War contributes greatly to global warming, which shouldn’t surprise us. All those bombs going off, all those rockets, all those planes and helicopters. All that fuel of various kinds being used. It pollutes the air and water of this very fragile and interconnected planet.
  19. War dehumanizes everyone.
  20. War does not determine who is right – only who is left.
  21. War has always been the grand sagacity of every spirit which has grown too inward and too profound; its curative power lies even in the wounds one receives.
  22. War is a blessing compared with national degradation.
  23. War is a game that is played with a smile. If you can’t smile, grin. If you can’t grin, keep out of the way till you can.
  24. War is a perversion of sex.
  25. War is a poor chisel to carve out tomorrow.
  26. War is a series of catastrophes which result in victory.
  27. War is an instrument entirely inefficient toward redressing wrong; and multiplies, instead of indemnifying losses.
  28. War is God’s way of teaching Americans geography.
  29. War is mainly a catalogue of blunders.
  30. War is never a lasting solution for any problem.
  31. War is never a solution; it is an aggravation.
  32. War is not an adventure. It is a disease. It is like typhus.
  33. War is not the answer.
  34. War is not the continuation of politics with different means, it is the greatest mass-crime perpetrated on the community of man.
  35. War is not the only arena where peace is done to death.
  36. War is organized murder and torture against our brothers.
  37. War is so complex; human nature is so complex. There’s no filmmaker who has ever figured it out perfectly.
  38. War is something of man’s own fostering, and if all mankind renounces it, then it is no longer there.
  39. War never accomplishes anything. It’s never going to look good in the history books. People are never going to look back and think, ‘He started a lot of wars; what a great leader he was!’ That’s not the way it works. God knows how many more of these things we’re going to need before it starts to sink in.
  40. War puts its questions stupidly, peace mysteriously.
  41. War settles nothing.
  42. War should be the politics of last resort. And when we go to war, we should have a purpose that our people understand and support.
  43. War tore my family apart.
  44. War will disappear only when men shall take no part whatever in violence and shall be ready to suffer every persecution that their abstention will bring them. It is the only way to abolish war.
  45. War will exist until that distant day when the conscientious objector enjoys the same reputation and prestige that the warrior does today.
  46. Wars are always fought for old men by young boys.
  47. Wars are caused by undefended wealth.
  48. Wars are not paid for in wartime, the bill comes later.
  49. Wars are, of course, as a rule to be avoided; but they are far better than certain kinds of peace.
  50. Wars are poor chisels for carving out peaceful tomorrows.
  51. Wars are where old men talk and young men die.
  52. Wars based on principle are far more destructive… the attacker will not destroy that which he is after.
  53. Wars may be fought with weapons, but they are won by men. It is the spirit of men who follow and of the man who leads that gains the victory.
  54. Wars of nations are fought to change maps. But wars of poverty are fought to map change.
  55. Was Jesus the son of God? Yes. But so are you. You just haven’t realized it yet.
  56. Washington is a city of Southern efficiency and Northern charm.
  57. Washington is dominated by big money.
  58. Washington’s birthday is worthy of celebration – he is one of the greatest men in history. But Washington himself would likely have seen celebration of the office of the presidency itself as monarchic in nature.
  59. ‘WASP’ is the only ethnic term that is in fact a term of class, apart from redneck, which is another word for the same group but who are in the lower social strata, so it’s inexplicably tied up with social standing and culture and history in a way that the other hyphenations just are not.
  60. Watch what people are cynical about, and one can often discover what they lack.
  61. Watch your finances like a hawk.
  62. Watching a whole cluster of friends, and my own mother, die over quite a short space of time convinced me that purely materialist ‘explanations’ for our mysterious human existence simply won’t do – on an intellectual level.
  63. Watching ‘Interstellar’ is really like watching two movies slowly collide with each other.
  64. Watching Jaws just scared the living daylights out of me when I was young. I know a lot of people my age who are still petrified of sharks because of that film.
  65. Watching soccer is my main hobby, really. I’m no tactician or coach, but I enjoy watching the free flow of it, the different styles, and the histories behind clubs. Like Barcelona vs. Madrid – it’s not just a soccer game; it’s a geopolitical struggle. There are great storylines and no commercials.
  66. Water is life, and clean water means health.
  67. Water is life’s matter and matrix, mother and medium. There is no life without water.
  68. Water, taken in moderation, cannot hurt anybody.
  69. Wave after wave of love flooded the stage and washed over me, the beginning of the one great durable romance of my life.
  70. Waxing my legs is pretty much the only thing I have to maintain.
  71. Way back in the day, when I first started and had delusions of adequacy as a cartoonist, I would listen to music. When I switched to a career as a writer, I would try to listen to music, but if the songs had lyrics they would get in the way of the words I was trying to write. So I switched to listening to purely instrumental pieces.
  72. We abide by our responsibility as Germany for the Shoah.
  73. We abuse land because we regard it as a commodity belonging to us. When we see land as a community to which we belong, we may begin to use it with love and respect.
  74. We acquire the strength we have overcome.
  75. We actually have a small family. It’s just my father and I and my grandmother, who lives in Tokyo. I cherish my friendships.
  76. We aim above the mark to hit the mark.
  77. We all act like we know everything in life, but nobody really does. That’s what I want people to realize. For me, I know that I’m the same person. Nothing has changed. My family and friends know that.
  78. We all bullet point our triumphs, but I am who I am because of everything you don’t see on my CV. The stuff that doesn’t work out teaches you how to trust your instincts and adapt.
  79. We all dream. We dream vividly, depending on our nature. Our existence is beyond our explanation, whether we believe in God or we have religion or we’re atheist.
  80. We all exist in our own personal reality of craziness.
  81. We all feel the urge to condemn ourselves out of guilt, to blame others for our misfortunes and to fantasize about total disaster.
  82. We all fight over what the label ‘feminism’ means but for me it’s about empowerment. It’s not about being more powerful than men – it’s about having equal rights with protection, support, justice. It’s about very basic things. It’s not a badge like a fashion item.
  83. We all fly. Once you leave the ground, you fly. Some people fly longer than others.
  84. We all get lost along the way, but hopefully we figure out some sort of path. It helps if you can imagine the process as well as the goal. Those kinds of dreams are easier to achieve.
  85. We all get stuck. We all lose ourselves a little bit in a fantasy or in our jobs and forget how we feel about other things. It’s really important to check yourself, to spend some time alone.
  86. We all get where we’re going by circuitous journeys, and some of the setbacks are warranted.
  87. We all have challenges. You can let them be obstacles or roadblocks, or you can use them.
  88. We all have our family issues from time to time.
  89. We all have our imperfections. But I’m human, and you know, it’s important to concentrate on other qualities besides outer beauty.
  90. We all have personal brands and most of us have already left a digital footprint, whether we like it or not. Proper social media use highlights your strengths that may not shine through in an interview or application and gives the world a broader view of who you are. Use it wisely.
  91. We all have possibilities we don’t know about. We can do things we don’t even dream we can do.
  92. We all have pretty much similar dreams, and at the root of all those dreams is being able to be in control of your money.
  93. We all have special numbers in our lives, and 4 is that for me. It’s the day I was born. My mother’s birthday, and a lot of my friends’ birthdays, are on the fourth; April 4 is my wedding date.
  94. We all have that desire for something special, something committed. We all want to be The One.
  95. We all have that moment when we think, ‘Hand me that Oscar now – you don’t even have to have the ceremony’.
  96. We all have things that limit us and that challenge us. But really, our real limitations are the ones we believe.
  97. We all have to live together, so we might as well live together happily.
  98. We all have wings, but they have not been of any avail to us and if we could tear them off, we would do so.
  99. We all have wings. Heaven is just VIP.
  100. We all hoped in 2001 that we could put in place an Afghan government under President Karzai that would be able to control the country, make sure al-Qaeda didn’t come back, and make sure the Taliban wasn’t resurging. It didn’t work out.
  101. We all just need to love ourselves and believe in ourselves.
  102. We all knew this. We all knew that it would take more time than any of us want to dig ourselves out of this hole created by this economic crisis.
  103. We all know that a beautiful face is an important aspect of an actor’s personality if he or she wants to make it big in Bollywood.
  104. We all know that there are these exemplars who can take the toughest students, and they’ll teach them two-and-a-half years of math in a single year.
  105. We all know we have a finite period of time. I just feel if I’m going to be alive, I want to be challenged – to be as immortal as possible. The path to that isn’t an easy way, but it’s a rewarding way.
  106. We all learn in school that the judicial, legislative and executive branches of government must check and balance each other. But other non state institutions must participate in this important system of checks and balances as well. These checking institutions include the academy, the media, religious institutions and NGOs.
  107. We all like stories that make us cry. It’s so nice to feel sad when you’ve nothing in particular to feel sad about.
  108. We all live with cancer, whether it is present in ourselves or affects someone we love.
  109. We all live with the objective of being happy; our lives are all different and yet the same.
  110. We all love people who give credit to others for their success. Companies would probably do better with CEOs who didn’t blow their own horn and ask for ridiculous salaries and new yachts every year.
  111. We all naturally want to become successful… we also want to take shortcuts. And it’s easy to do so, but you can never take away the effort of hard work and discipline and sacrifice.
  112. We all need money, but there are degrees of desperation.
  113. We all need people who will give us feedback. That’s how we improve.
  114. We all need to know how to cook. I can buy a chicken and have many meals come from it. Is it affordable? Yes. Cheap? No. I want to pay the farmers the right price for food. They deserve it. They are the most important people in the country besides our teachers.
  115. We all perform our lives in a way. And the actor is a perfect metaphor to get at that theme of ‘how do we find our authentic selves?’ And that we all – whether we’re actors or not – perform ourselves. As a way of searching. As a way of fumbling around and trying to say, is this my voice? Is this who I am?
  116. We all ran barefooted on the dusty roads in our past, but now the Emperor wears shoes, and it is our responsibility to ensure that the barefooted child and the doting mother are afforded a holistic environment to realise their dreams and ambitions.
  117. We all remember Abraham Lincoln as the leader who saved our Union. Founder of the Republican Party.
  118. We all remember the BP oil disaster in the Gulf of Mexico, the worst oil spill in U.S. history. What is less well known is that BP is claiming a 9.9 billion tax deduction on the money they had to spend cleaning up their own mess and paying for damages they caused. That is absurd.
  119. We all require and want respect, man or woman, black or white. It’s our basic human right.
  120. We all sort of do want incentives for creative people to still exist at a certain level. You know, maybe rock stars shouldn’t make as much; who knows? But you want as much creativity to take place in the future as took place in the past.
  121. We all understand loss. It’s about what you do with that.
  122. We all understand that this isn’t about me beating you and you beating me. It’s about each individual competing against himself.
  123. We all walk in the dark and each of us must learn to turn on his or her own light.
  124. We all want our genetic information. Why would you not want genetic information?
  125. We all want progress, but if you’re on the wrong road, progress means doing an about-turn and walking back to the right road; in that case, the man who turns back soonest is the most progressive.
  126. We all want to be someone else but without ceasing to be ourselves. I think it’s very important to defend this idea in real life too.
  127. We all want to do the right thing for our children. We all don’t know what that is and we all – you know, you won’t know until the future.
  128. We all want to help one another. Human beings are like that. We want to live by each other’s happiness, not by each other’s misery.
  129. We all want to win more, but it’s all about being blessed and embracing your blessings. We have life.
  130. We all work hard to understand the dynamic relationship we have with a parent.
  131. We allow no geniuses around our Studio.
  132. We allow our ignorance to prevail upon us and make us think we can survive alone, alone in patches, alone in groups, alone in races, even alone in genders.
  133. We already have many of the technologies and tools that we need to build a sustainable future. What we don’t have is a new way of thinking, and that’s really the hardest part.
  134. We also can’t try to take over and rebuild every country that falls into crisis. That’s not leadership; that’s a recipe for quagmire, spilling American blood and treasure that ultimately weakens us. It’s the lesson of Vietnam, of Iraq – and we should have learned it by now.
  135. We also have to make sure our children know the history of women. Tell them the rotten truth: It wasn’t always possible for women to become doctors or managers or insurance people. Let them be armed with a true picture of the way we want it to be.
  136. We also knew it would be difficult, because of the financial condition of the family, for me to go to college.
  137. We always deceive ourselves twice about the people we love – first to their advantage, then to their disadvantage.
  138. We always knew how to honor fallen soldiers. They were killed for our sake, they went out on our mission. But how are we to mourn a random man killed in a terrorist attack while sitting in a cafe? How do you mourn a housewife who got on a bus and never returned?
  139. We always overestimate the change that will occur in the next two years and underestimate the change that will occur in the next ten. Don’t let yourself be lulled into inaction.
  140. We always reference kids but very rarely ask their opinion. Our inexperience might be what gives us the ability to teach our elders something, due to the fact that we are not jaded or cynical.
  141. We always think that everybody can do a little bit more, if not a lot more.
  142. We Americans… bear the ark of liberties of the world.
  143. We Americans sit at the head of the banquet table, as we have done for a century. Our standard of living is luxurious by any measure.
  144. We appreciate frankness from those who like us. Frankness from others is called insolence.
  145. We are a country based on democracy, tolerance, and openness to the world.
  146. We are a forward-looking people, and we must have a forward-looking government.
  147. We are a plague on the Earth.
  148. We are a puny and fickle folk. Avarice, hesitation, and following are our diseases.
  149. We are actually a very rich country with a lot of resources and the ability to do almost whatever we want. We could eliminate poverty in America by spending a fraction of what we spend on defense.
  150. We are afraid of ideas, of experimenting, of change. We shrink from thinking a problem through to a logical conclusion.
  151. We are afraid to care too much, for fear that the other person does not care at all.
  152. We are all alike, on the inside.
  153. We are all anxious to be accepted. But if you have a strong mother and father who tell you that you don’t have to dress a crazy way, or hang out with people who are looking for trouble in order to be loved and accepted, then half the battle is over.
  154. We are all apprentices in a craft where no one ever becomes a master.
  155. We are all at times unconscious prophets.
  156. We are all born for love. It is the principle of existence, and its only end.
  157. We are all born ignorant, but one must work hard to remain stupid.
  158. We are all dependent on one another, every soul of us on earth.
  159. We are all different. There is no such thing as a standard or run-of-the-mill human being, but we share the same human spirit.
  160. We are all experts in our own little niches.
  161. We are all faced with a series of great opportunities brilliantly disguised as impossible situations.
  162. We are all geniuses up to the age of ten.
  163. We are all in the gutter, but some of us are looking at the stars.
  164. We are all now connected by the Internet, like neurons in a giant brain.
  165. We are all of us stars, and we deserve to twinkle.
  166. We are all one. We’re not as separate as we oftentimes think.
  167. We are all sculptors and painters, and our material is our own flesh and blood and bones. Any nobleness begins at once to refine a man’s features, any meanness or sensuality to imbrute them.
  168. We are all so much together, but we are all dying of loneliness.
  169. We are all special cases.
  170. We are all working for the immortality of the human consciousness.
  171. We are all worms. But I believe that I am a glow-worm.
  172. We are always getting ready to live but never living.
  173. We are always paid for our suspicion by finding what we suspect.
  174. We are apes – we should be climbing.
  175. We are as great as our belief in human liberty – no greater. And our belief in human liberty is only ours when it is larger than ourselves.
  176. We are asking the nations of Europe between whom rivers of blood have flowed to forget the feuds of a thousand years.
  177. We are at our very best, and we are happiest, when we are fully engaged in work we enjoy on the journey toward the goal we’ve established for ourselves. It gives meaning to our time off and comfort to our sleep. It makes everything else in life so wonderful, so worthwhile.
  178. We are aware only of the empty space in the forest, which only yesterday was filled with trees.
  179. We are beginning a new era in our government. I cannot too strongly urge the necessity of a rigid economy and an inflexible determination not to enlarge the income beyond the real necessities of the government.
  180. We are being accused that some models are anorexic. But we as fashion designers cannot be blamed, because you know, when I talk to women around the world, rich and poor and young and old and intellectual and not, what they want to be is skinny. You ask them, ‘What is your dream?’ It’s to be skinny. That’s all they want.
  181. We are born at a given moment, in a given place and, like vintage years of wine, we have the qualities of the year and of the season of which we are born. Astrology does not lay claim to anything more.
  182. We are born believing. A man bears beliefs as a tree bears apples.
  183. We are bothered a good deal by people who assume the responsibility of the world when God is neglectful.
  184. We are braver and wiser because they existed, those strong women and strong men… We are who we are because they were who they were. It’s wise to know where you come from, who called your name.
  185. We are by nature observers, and thereby learners. That is our permanent state.
  186. We are certainly influenced by role models, and if we are surrounded by images of beautiful rich people, we will start to think that to be beautiful and rich is very important – just as in the Middle Ages, people were surrounded by images of religious piety.
  187. We are competing against ourselves.
  188. We are drowning in information, while starving for wisdom. The world henceforth will be run by synthesizers, people able to put together the right information at the right time, think critically about it, and make important choices wisely.
  189. We are dying from overthinking. We are slowly killing ourselves by thinking about everything. Think. Think. Think. You can never trust the human mind anyway. It’s a death trap.
  190. We are each made for goodness, love and compassion. Our lives are transformed as much as the world is when we live with these truths.
  191. We are eager to tunnel under the Atlantic and bring the Old World some weeks nearer to the New, but perchance the first news that will leak through into the broad, flapping American ear will be that the Princess Adelaide has the whooping cough.
  192. We are engaged in immediate conversations with the White House on deliberations over a successor whom we hope will continue in the general direction of Attorney General Holder.
  193. We are faced with the paradoxical fact that education has become one of the chief obstacles to intelligence and freedom of thought.
  194. We are fast approaching the stage of the ultimate inversion: the stage where the government is free to do anything it pleases, while the citizens may act only by permission; which is the stage of the darkest periods of human history, the stage of rule by brute force.
  195. We are for the most part more lonely when we go abroad among men than when we stay in our chambers. A man thinking or working is always alone, let him be where he will.
  196. We are going to have peace even if we have to fight for it.
  197. We are going to have the best educated American people in the world.
  198. We are guilty for sending teams into foreign countries to advise them how to be like us.
  199. We are having the single worst recovery the U.S. has had since the Great Depression. I don’t care how you measure it. The East Coast knows it. The West Coast knows it. North, South, old, young, everyone knows it’s the worst recovery since the Great Depression.
  200. We are here to laugh at the odds and live our lives so well that Death will tremble to take us.
  201. We are here to unlearn the teachings of the church, state, and our education system.
  202. We are imprisoned in the realm of life, like a sailor on his tiny boat, on an infinite ocean.
  203. We are in a far better position to observe instincts in animals or in primitives than in ourselves. This is due to the fact that we have grown accustomed to scrutinizing our own actions and to seeking rational explanations for them.
  204. We are in a wrong state of mind if we are not in a thankful state of mind.
  205. We are in danger of destroying ourselves by our greed and stupidity. We cannot remain looking inwards at ourselves on a small and increasingly polluted and overcrowded planet.
  206. We are in the throes of a transition where every publication has to think of their digital strategy.
  207. We are just an advanced breed of monkeys on a minor planet of a very average star. But we can understand the Universe. That makes us something very special.
  208. We are like boxers, one never knows how much longer one has.
  209. We are like ignorant shepherds living on a site where great civilizations once flourished. The shepherds play with the fragments that pop up to the surface, having no notion of the beautiful structures of which they were once a part.
  210. We are made wise not by the recollection of our past, but by the responsibility for our future.
  211. We are masters of the unsaid words, but slaves of those we let slip out.
  212. We are more thoroughly an enlightened people, with respect to our political interests, than perhaps any other under heaven. Every man among us reads, and is so easy in his circumstances as to have leisure for conversations of improvement and for acquiring information.
  213. We are much beholden to Machiavel and others, that write what men do, and not what they ought to do.
  214. We are never defeated unless we give up on God.
  215. We are never happy; we can only remember that we were so once.
  216. We are not a typical family that goes for a movie on Sunday or has dinner together every night. But we are strong as the Great Wall of China. Nothing can stop us from supporting one another and enduring each other’s pain as well.
  217. We are not about creating a Forrest dynasty, we’re about helping others.
  218. We are not afraid to entrust the American people with unpleasant facts, foreign ideas, alien philosophies, and competitive values. For a nation that is afraid to let its people judge the truth and falsehood in an open market is a nation that is afraid of its people.
  219. We are not angry with people we fear or respect, as long as we fear or respect them; you cannot be afraid of a person and also at the same time angry with him.
  220. We are not at war against Islam.
  221. We are not cisterns made for hoarding, we are channels made for sharing.
  222. We are not diplomats but prophets, and our message is not a compromise but an ultimatum.
  223. We are not even close to finishing the basic dream of what the PC can be.
  224. We are not interested in the fact that the brain has the consistency of cold porridge.
  225. We are not living in a world where all roads are radii of a circle and where all, if followed long enough, will therefore draw gradually nearer and finally meet at the centre: rather in a world where every road, after a few miles, forks into two, and each of those into two again, and at each fork, you must make a decision.
  226. We are not makers of history. We are made by history.
  227. We are not meant to be good, we are just meant to exist.
  228. We are not out to boast that there is so much percentage of growth per year. Our real concern is how it affects the lives of people, the future of our country.
  229. We are not overpopulated in an absolute sense; we’ve got the technology for 10 billion, probably 15 billion people, to live on this planet and live good lives. What we haven’t done is developed our technology.
  230. We are not punished for our sins, but by them.
  231. We are not retreating – we are advancing in another direction.
  232. We are not to expect to be translated from despotism to liberty in a featherbed.
  233. We are not to give credit to the many, who say that none ought to be educated but the free; but rather to the philosophers, who say that the well-educated alone are free.
  234. We are not trying to entertain the critics. I’ll take my chances with the public.
  235. We are not utilizing the Iraqi oil for U.S. purposes. We are not asking that the Iraqi oil be used to pay our military expenses. We are asking only that the Iraqi oil be used to rebuild Iraq – that is, to rebuild Iraq for the Iraqi people.
  236. We are not victims of aging, sickness and death. These are part of scenery, not the seer, who is immune to any form of change. This seer is the spirit, the expression of eternal being.
  237. We are not what we are, nor do we treat or esteem each other for such, but for what we are capable of being.
  238. We are not without empathetic terror when we open Pascal’s ‘Pensees’ and read, ‘I am the great silent spaces between worlds.’
  239. We are now integrated into American society and I don’t like the word fashionable, because fashionable means that it’s going to pass. It’s not like that anymore.
  240. We are now living on Internet time. It’s a new territory, and the cyber equivalent of the Oklahoma land rush is on.
  241. We are only falsehood, duplicity, contradiction; we both conceal and disguise ourselves from ourselves.
  242. We are partners to leading organizations across industries and have delivered marquee and transformational programs.
  243. We are political animals, as, not without reason, affirmed Aristotle, who perhaps influenced humanity’s thinking more than any other ancient philosopher through his almost 200 treatises, according to reports, of which only 31 have been preserved.
  244. We are properly ready for marriage when we are strong enough to embrace a life of frustration.
  245. We are proposing that there is value in a totally new product category and a totally new set of questions. Just like the Apple II proposed, ‘Would you reasonably want a computer in your home if you weren’t an accountant or professional?’ That is the question Glass is asking, and I hope in the end that is how it will be judged.
  246. We are proud of the history of our country; we learned it in school and have grown up hearing of freedom, justice and human rights.
  247. We are punished by our sins, not for them.
  248. We are quite different: I’m relaxed, and I get ready for races really late, whereas Jonny is really organised and punctual. I like to lead from the front in the run, whereas Jonny might hold back. Maybe it’s because I’m the older brother, but I don’t think there is a mental block that stops Jonny doing the same. I just think I’m a bit more gung-ho.
  249. We are ready for any unforeseen event that may or may not occur.
  250. We are rich only through what we give, and poor only through what we refuse.
  251. We are separated from God on two sides; the Fall separates us from Him, the Tree of Life separates Him from us.
  252. We are serious as a heart attack about making the world a better place.
  253. We are shaped by our thoughts; we become what we think. When the mind is pure, joy follows like a shadow that never leaves.
  254. We are sinful not only because we have eaten of the Tree of Knowledge, but also because we have not yet eaten of the Tree of Life. The state in which we are is sinful, irrespective of guilt.
  255. We are so very ‘umble.
  256. We are stripped bare by the curse of plenty.
  257. We are stymied by regulations, limited choice and the threat of litigation. Neither consultants nor industry itself provide research which takes architecture forward.
  258. We are such stuff as dreams are made on; and our little life is rounded with a sleep.
  259. We are symbols, and inhabit symbols.
  260. We are the first to honour the memories of those who perished through slavery, by declaring August 1 as Emancipation Day.
  261. We are the kind of people who obsess over one word… but we have only one shot to get it right in concert. It was hard the first time I practiced with them. I was so nervous that my vocal chords were paralyzed for about a half-hour.
  262. We are the only alive creatures that are mortals; the animals are immortal, which is why they live stupidly. We are the only creatures that know that we will die, but that is a gift. It’s important because we know we have to take advantage and squeeze life and understand why we’re here in the first place.
  263. We are the only class in history that has been left to fight its battles alone, unaided by the ruling powers. White labor and the freed black men had their champions, but where are ours?
  264. We are the only real aristocracy in the world: the aristocracy of money.
  265. We are the product of quantum fluctuations in the very early universe.
  266. We are the representatives of the cosmos; we are an example of what hydrogen atoms can do, given 15 billion years of cosmic evolution.
  267. We are tied to the ocean. And when we go back to the sea, whether it is to sail or to watch – we are going back from whence we came.
  268. We are time’s subjects, and time bids be gone.
  269. We are tired of aristocratic explanations in Harvard words.
  270. We are together with the British and Americans because one should fight terror. But we are not going to pay the price for it by endangering Israel and its citizens.
  271. We are unnecessarily wasting our precious resources in wars… if we must wage war, we have to do it on unemployment, disease, poverty, and backwardness.
  272. We are what we believe we are.
  273. We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, then, is not an act, but a habit.
  274. We are what we think. All that we are arises with our thoughts. With our thoughts, we make the world.
  275. We are wiser than we know.
  276. We are yet to have a conscience at all about the exploitation of human cultures.
  277. We assume that we’ve come so far as compassionate citizens of the world if we do choose to read the news, yet the attitude towards life can be one where we put blinders on and forget that there are civil wars going on. It’s easy to forget that there are so many people starving to death every single day.
  278. We awaken in others the same attitude of mind we hold toward them.
  279. We become just by performing just action, temperate by performing temperate actions, brave by performing brave action.
  280. We believe in equal respect for all faiths.
  281. We believe in humility and integrity, the spirit of one people, bound together under God. We understand that the Constitution was written to control and regulate the government, not the people.
  282. We believe in resolving all disputes peacefully.
  283. We believe that from both a German and a Polish perspective, it is desirable for Great Britain to remain in the European Union.
  284. We believe that if men have the talent to invent new machines that put men out of work, they have the talent to put those men back to work.
  285. We believe that the United States and the rest of the international community can play a useful role by exerting influence on Pakistan to put a permanent and visible end to cross-border terrorism against India.
  286. We believe that two people who have worked together for more than 10 years and been in the company for more than 15 years would be able to work very well as a team.
  287. We believed in our idea – a family park where parents and children could have fun- together.
  288. We boil at different degrees.
  289. We bury love; Forgetfulness grows over it like grass: That is a thing to weep for, not the dead.
  290. We call first truths those we discover after all the others.
  291. We can actually accelerate the process through meditation, through the ability to find stillness through loving actions, through compassion and sharing, through understanding the nature of the creative process in the universe and having a sense of connection to it. So, that’s conscious evolution.
  292. We can allow satellites, planets, suns, universe, nay whole systems of universes, to be governed by laws, but the smallest insect, we wish to be created at once by special act.
  293. We can appreciate but not really understand the medieval town. We cannot comprehend its compactness, the contiguity of all its buildings as a single uninterrupted whole.
  294. We can argue about major championships and whether Tiger will ever surpass Jack’s 18 majors, but what can’t be argued is this: Tiger Woods is the most dominant, most skilled player we’ve ever seen.
  295. We can celebrate how far we’ve come from our sexist past when women and men are equally represented in the pages of science fiction anthologies.
  296. We can chart our future clearly and wisely only when we know the path which has led to the present.
  297. We can choose a future where we export more products and outsource fewer jobs. After a decade that was defined by what we bought and borrowed, we’re getting back to basics, and doing what America has always done best: We’re making things again.
  298. We can come to look upon the deaths of our enemies with as much regret as we feel for those of our friends, namely, when we miss their existence as witnesses to our success.
  299. We can do anything we want to if we stick to it long enough.
  300. We can have no ’50-50′ allegiance in this country. Either a man is an American and nothing else, or he is not an American at all.
  301. We can learn to see each other and see ourselves in each other and recognize that human beings are more alike than we are unalike.
  302. We can let circumstances rule us, or we can take charge and rule our lives from within.
  303. We can live without religion and meditation, but we cannot survive without human affection.
  304. We can never flee the misery that is within us.
  305. We can never obtain peace in the outer world until we make peace with ourselves.
  306. We can not play innocents abroad in a world that is not innocent.
  307. We can only see a short distance ahead, but we can see plenty there that needs to be done.
  308. We can only take it so far, because man can only take it so far, lower self can only take it so far, and you have to realize that the public is only at a certain place.
  309. We can sharply deflect the curve of HIV incidence.
  310. We can sit around and go, okay, is there really a plan, does somebody really know what’s happening, is it all planned out, because sometimes it just seems too remarkable to me the things that have happened to me.
  311. We can stop the cycle of animal homelessness and save lives by opening our hearts and homes to a loving cat or dog from an animal shelter instead of buying animals from breeders or pet shops.
  312. We can succeed only by concert. It is not, ‘Can any of us imagine better,’ but, ‘Can we all do better?’
  313. We can take a ‘It was hard to get there.’ But we ain’t taking no loss. We’re going to win.
  314. We cannot be kind to each other here for even an hour. We whisper, and hint, and chuckle and grin at our brother’s shame; however you take it we men are a little breed.
  315. We cannot be more sensitive to pleasure without being more sensitive to pain.
  316. We cannot change anything until we accept it. Condemnation does not liberate, it oppresses.
  317. We cannot change our past. We can not change the fact that people act in a certain way. We can not change the inevitable. The only thing we can do is play on the one string we have, and that is our attitude.
  318. We cannot command Nature except by obeying her.
  319. We cannot conceive of matter being formed of nothing, since things require a seed to start from… Therefore there is not anything which returns to nothing, but all things return dissolved into their elements.
  320. We cannot continue to rely only on our military in order to achieve the national security objectives that we’ve set. We’ve got to have a civilian national security force that’s just as powerful, just as strong, just as well-funded.
  321. We cannot despair of humanity, since we ourselves are human beings.
  322. We cannot direct the wind, but we can adjust the sails.
  323. We cannot do everything at once, but we can do something at once.
  324. We cannot expect that all nations will adopt like systems, for conformity is the jailer of freedom and the enemy of growth.
  325. We cannot have communion with Christ till we are in union with Him; and we cannot have communion with the Church till we are in vital union with it.
  326. We cannot learn men from books.
  327. We cannot let our guard down in the face of terror.
  328. We cannot let terrorists hold this nation hostile or hold our allies hostile.
  329. We cannot possibly let ourselves get frozen into regarding everyone we do not know as an absolute stranger.
  330. We cannot reform institutional racism or systemic policies if we are not actively engaged. It’s not enough to simply complain about injustice; the only way to prevent future injustice is to create the society we would like to see, one where we are all equal under the law.
  331. We cannot say that if a child is badly nourished he will become a criminal. We must see what conclusion the child has drawn.
  332. We cannot seek achievement for ourselves and forget about progress and prosperity for our community… Our ambitions must be broad enough to include the aspirations and needs of others, for their sakes and for our own.
  333. We cannot solve our problems with the same thinking we used when we created them.
  334. We cannot solve the problem of terrorism by asserting our will on the world.
  335. We cannot teach people anything; we can only help them discover it within themselves.
  336. We cannot tear out a single page of our life, but we can throw the whole book in the fire.
  337. We can’t afford to be killing one another.
  338. We can’t allow the world’s worst leaders to blackmail, threaten, hold freedom-loving nations hostage with the world’s worst weapons.
  339. We can’t command our love, but we can our actions.
  340. We can’t deny that films have a bigger reach. After the popularity of the ‘Slumdog Millionaire,’ a lot of people started reading Vikas Swarup’s ‘Q & A’. From a business sense, films are a good tool to increase the number of readers.
  341. We can’t drive our SUVs and eat as much as we want and keep our homes on 72 degrees at all times… and then just expect that other countries are going to say OK. That’s not leadership. That’s not going to happen.
  342. We can’t get to the $4 trillion in savings that we need by just cutting the 12 percent of the budget that pays for things like medical research and education funding and food inspectors and the weather service. And we can’t just do it by making seniors pay more for Medicare.
  343. We can’t have special interests sitting shotgun. We gotta have middle class families up in front. We don’t mind the Republicans joining us. They can come for the ride, but they gotta sit in back.
  344. We can’t help everyone, but everyone can help someone.
  345. We can’t let people down when they can’t get any medical care, when they’re sick and don’t have money to go to a doctor. You help them.
  346. We can’t solve modern problems by going back in time. Retreating to the safety of the familiar is an understandable response, but God has called us to a life of faith. And faith requires us to face the unknown while trusting Him completely.
  347. We can’t solve problems by using the same kind of thinking we used when we created them.
  348. We can’t understand when we’re pregnant, or when our siblings are expecting, how profound it is to have a shared history with a younger generation: blood, genes, humor. It means we were actually here, on Earth, for a time – like the Egyptians with their pyramids, only with children.
  349. We choose our joys and sorrows long before we experience them.
  350. We coin concepts and we use them to analyse and explain nature and society. But we seem to forget, midway, that these concepts are our own constructs and start equating them with reality.
  351. We come bulletproof in Ireland. We’re reared tough, and we fight.
  352. We conceal it from ourselves in vain – we must always love something. In those matters seemingly removed from love, the feeling is secretly to be found, and man cannot possibly live for a moment without it.
  353. We contend that for a nation to try to tax itself into prosperity is like a man standing in a bucket and trying to lift himself up by the handle.
  354. We continue to shape our personality all our life. If we knew ourselves perfectly, we should die.
  355. We could definitely make a flying car – but that’s not the hard part. The hard part is, how do you make a flying car that’s super safe and quiet? Because if it’s a howler, you’re going to make people very unhappy.
  356. We could never learn to be brave and patient, if there were only joy in the world.
  357. We couldn’t pitch the show without having created one, at least one 20 to 25 minute version of ‘Broad City.’ We wouldn’t know how to describe it.
  358. We deem those happy who from the experience of life have learnt to bear its ills without being overcome by them.
  359. We did everything we could to save my legs, and it just came to a point where if we didn’t amputate my legs, I wouldn’t survive. In that situation, you kind of go into survival mode, and you find strength.
  360. We did it Disneyland, in the knowledge that most of the people I talked to thought it would be a financial disaster – closed and forgotten within the first year.
  361. We did not raise armies for glory or for conquest.
  362. We did that with people like Chris Rock, Woody Harrelson, and the environmentalist Julia Butterfly Hill.
  363. We didn’t become the most prosperous country in the world just by rewarding greed and recklessness. We didn’t come this far by letting the special interests run wild. We didn’t do it just by gambling and chasing paper profits on Wall Street. We built this country by making things, by producing goods we could sell.
  364. We didn’t have music videos. You weren’t an overnight sensation. You had to work at it and learn your craft: how to take care of your voice, how to pace your concerts, all that trial and error.
  365. We didn’t know anything about Judy Murray until we met her, but once we got to know her, we found she was an absolute scream.
  366. We didn’t set out to be educators or even scientists, and we don’t purport that what we do is real science but we’re demonstrating a methodology by which one can engage and satisfy your curiosity.
  367. We didn’t think he would play on Sunday because he was suspended – that makes me think he has all the qualities to join Arsenal!
  368. We do need an attitude of leadership in our government which demonstrates faith in major population centres outside of Perth.
  369. We do not ask Israeli Arabs to share in the Zionist dream. We are asking them to accept that Israel is a Jewish state – the only one in the world.
  370. We do not build new Jewish communities in Samaria, Judea and Gaza. The United States has never accepted our building of communities or of the fence. Yet, I’ve managed to develop relations between Israel and the United States even though President Bush never supported settlements.
  371. We do not covet anything from any nation except their respect.
  372. We do not exploit our dolphins for profit.
  373. We do not hate as long as we still attach a lesser value, but only when we attach an equal or a greater value.
  374. We do not know what to do with this short life, yet we want another which will be eternal.
  375. We do not need more intellectual power, we need more spiritual power. We do not need more of the things that are seen, we need more of the things that are unseen.
  376. We do not need the empire to give us anything.
  377. We do not need to proselytise either by our speech or by our writing. We can only do so really with our lives. Let our lives be open books for all to study.
  378. We do not pray to God to instruct Him as to what He should do; neither for a moment must we presume to dictate the method of the divine working.
  379. We do not want the men of another color for our brothers-in-law, but we do want them for our brothers.
  380. We do not wish to enter Heaven until our work is done, for it would make us uneasy if there were one single soul left to be saved by our means.
  381. We do not yet possess ourselves, and we know at the same time that we are much more.
  382. We do nothing for children between the ages of zero and five. And we seem to be quite happy to have children growing up in not just poverty, which wouldn’t be so bad, but isolation, lack of people around them, lack of support, lack of ability to go out and play in the dirt.
  383. We don’t believe in planners and deciders making the decisions on behalf of Americans.
  384. We don’t do drugs, drink or use profanity. Instead we instill morals and values in my boys by raising them with a love of God and a love and respect for themselves and all people. I believe they will have a chance.
  385. We don’t get a chance to do that many things, and every one should be really excellent. Because this is our life. Life is brief, and then you die, you know? So this is what we’ve chosen to do with our life.
  386. We don’t hand anyone anything in the Democratic Party.
  387. We don’t have an Official Secrets Act in the United States, as other countries do. Under the First Amendment, freedom of the press, freedom of speech, and freedom of association are more important than protecting secrets.
  388. We don’t have any intention whatsoever to use military force to solve the Palestinian problem. But when it comes to terror – when it comes to terror, I believe that military – the right military steps is a very, very complicated kind of warfare, where I make every effort not to escalate the situation.
  389. We don’t have butlers. Obviously we have people who look after the houses, but I try not to run things formally.
  390. We don’t have enough data about how lifestyle decisions impact our health.
  391. We don’t have some message from God that gives us a list of what’s good and what’s not good. Obviously, we have to make our own flawed judgments about each thing.
  392. We don’t know yet how to build a society which is environmentally sustainable, which is shareable with everybody on the planet, which promotes stability and democracy and human rights, and which is achievable in the time-frame necessary to make it through the challenges we face.
  393. We don’t like what we don’t know or understand. Parents don’t like the thought of their kids embracing social media because they don’t fully understand the benefits and dangers.
  394. We don’t need a War on Carbon. We need a new prosperity that can be shared by all while still respecting a multitude of real ecological limits – not just atmospheric gas concentrations, but topsoil depth, water supplies, toxic chemical concentrations, and the health of ecosystems, including the diversity of life they depend upon.
  395. We don’t need any more reality TV, women yelling at each other. I can’t watch that stuff.
  396. We don’t need holy wars. What we need is tolerance and brotherhood and simple humanity.
  397. We don’t need mandatory, non-sectarian prayers read over the loudspeaker to ‘put God back in schools.’ God never left the schools. God is still at work through the hundreds of thousands of gifted teachers and administrators, committed parents, and passionate volunteers who seek to help give our children ‘a future with hope.’
  398. We don’t need more recycling, we need a completely different system of closed-loop manufacturing, and no matter how many cans I crush, my personal actions at the consumer level are of very little importance in getting us there.
  399. We don’t need to clear the 4 to 6 percent of the Earth’s surface remaining in tropical rain forests, with most of the animal and plant species living there.
  400. We don’t need to dumb down our stuff. And it’s important to know how far we can push readers.
  401. We don’t see things as they are, we see them as we are.
  402. We don’t stop going to school when we graduate.
  403. We don’t stop playing because we grow old; we grow old because we stop playing.
  404. We don’t sulk with everybody. We limit our sulks to a very particular person: the person who’s supposed to love us and understand us. And we make this equation that if you love me, you’re supposed to understand me even if I don’t explain what’s wrong.
  405. We don’t take on Google Glass or the self-driving car project or Project Loon unless we think that on a risk-adjusted basis, it’s worth Google’s money to do it.
  406. We don’t understand why we’re here, no one’s giving us an answer, religion is vague, your parents can’t help because they’re just people, and it’s all terrible, and there’s no meaning to anything.
  407. We don’t want someone who will get 98 percent of the vote. We want someone who will get 51 percent of the vote.
  408. We don’t want to show our hand to the fan base or give up too much too early.
  409. We draw our Presidents from the people. It is a wholesome thing for them to return to the people. I came from them. I wish to be one of them again.
  410. We draw our strength from the very despair in which we have been forced to live. We shall endure.
  411. We eat every day, and if we do it in a way that doesn’t recognize value, it’s contributing to the destruction of our culture and of agriculture. But if it’s done with a focus and care, it can be a wonderful thing. It changes the quality of your life.
  412. We eat to live.
  413. We entered the global market only in the end-’80s, and that was because imports became more liberal.
  414. We established Israel as a Jewish country. I want to provide an Israel that is a Jewish, Zionist country.
  415. We expected that people were just waiting for the collapse of the Soviet Union, or at least for its retreat, and they were going to be full of initiative in all areas of life – in culture, in economy and in politics.
  416. We extend our hand towards peace. Our people are committed to peace. We know that peace entails painful compromise for both sides.
  417. We farm workers are closest to food production. We were the first to recognize the serious health hazards of agriculture pesticides to both consumers and ourselves.
  418. We fear death so profoundly, not because it means the end of our body, but because it means the end of our consciousness – better to be a spirit in Heaven than a zombie on Earth.
  419. We fear to know the fearsome and unsavory aspects of ourselves, but we fear even more to know the godlike in ourselves.
  420. We fear violence less than our own feelings. Personal, private, solitary pain is more terrifying than what anyone else can inflict.
  421. We feel bound to the Christian image of humanity – that is what defines us. Those who do not accept this are in the wrong place here.
  422. We felt we had to know something of his back story. I don’t think people in the cinema would just accept that he’s there. I think we had to learn how he (got there).
  423. We find delight in the beauty and happiness of children that makes the heart too big for the body.
  424. We find Japan a little more difficult to understand because it has proven its 20th century prowess though the ancient traditions still persist.
  425. We find ourselves under the government of a system of political institutions, conducing more essentially to the ends of civil and religious liberty, than any of which the history of former times tells us.
  426. We focus so much on our differences, and that is creating, I think, a lot of chaos and negativity and bullying in the world. And I think if everybody focused on what we all have in common – which is – we all want to be happy.
  427. We forfeit three-quarters of ourselves in order to be like other people.
  428. We forge the chains we wear in life.
  429. We found nothing grand in the history of the Jews nor in the morals inculcated in the Pentateuch. I know of no other books that so fully teach the subjection and degradation of woman.
  430. We fucked that midget, Sam. Fucked’em all nite long, and not just traditional.
  431. We futurists have a magic button. We follow every statement about a failed forecast with ‘yet.’
  432. We gain the strength of the temptation we resist.
  433. We Germans have a special responsibility to be alert, sensitive, and aware of what we did during the Nazi era and about lasting damage caused in other countries. I’ve got tremendous sympathy for that.
  434. We get divided generationally and in other ways – libertarians versus more traditional social conservatives, for example – and we’ve got to provide some flexibility there. But we don’t need to have quite so many litmus tests. We need to have our big picture focused on economic issues.
  435. We get first-rate faculty members from the leading engineering and science institutes to train our people.
  436. We get into the habit of living before acquiring the habit of thinking. In that race which daily hastens us towards death, the body maintains its irreparable lead.
  437. We get so little news about the developing world that we often forget that there are literally millions of people out there struggling to change things to be fairer, freer, more democratic, less corrupt.
  438. We get the worrywart, the hypochondriac, the money-grubbing miser, the intractable negotiator… Some would say certain of these refer to the stereotypical, or ‘stage’ Jew. But objectively speaking, the only crime in humor is an unfunny joke.
  439. We go on in our pleasures thinking they’re going to last forever.
  440. We got on his label, and the Bizarre organization is just going up and up. So we have faith.
  441. We got rid of a terrible dictator. We gave the Iraqi people an opportunity for a new life under a representative form of government.
  442. We got to think of other ways to help these kids out because there’s a lot of kids who get hurt in college and then don’t make it to the NFL and don’t have insurance, and their entire lives are changed when they put their bodies on the line for their school.
  443. We had a certain kind of really big prestige among, I suppose not just intellectual folk, but a sort of nice middle class intelligent folk of a very urban nature.
  444. We had a kid. The kid was awesome. She didn’t fall asleep easily. We complained about it. We got frustrated. But we didn’t look for an out. We just accepted that this was part of parenting.
  445. We had doubles for some of the stuff but a lot of it had to do with there’s certain hours that you can dive and then you can’t dive for another certain, like 12 hours just for the air and stuff.
  446. We had our first earthquake over here recently. That was a bizarre feeling. I just became disoriented and I remember my dad freaking out. Nothing broke or anything.
  447. We hang the petty thieves and appoint the great ones to public office.
  448. We have a Boesendorfer piano that I play every day. It keeps my brain and my fingers active.
  449. We have a choice about how we take what happens to us in our life and whether or not we allow it to turn us. We can become consumed by hate and darkness, or we’re able to regain our humanity somehow, or come to terms with things and learn something about ourselves.
  450. We have a duty as the state to protect our economy… We are for the protection of intellectual property.
  451. We have a firm commitment to NATO, we are a part of NATO. We have a firm commitment to Europe. We are a part of Europe.
  452. We have a house near East Hampton, and of all the beaches I’ve been to, I think there is something so beautiful about Long Island beaches. I love them in the fall and winter.
  453. We have a lot of people that are oppressed. We have a lot of people that aren’t treated equally, aren’t given equal opportunities. Police brutality is a huge thing that needs to be addressed. There are a lot of issues that need to be talked about, need to be brought to life, and we need to fix those.
  454. We have a presidential candidate who’s deleted emails and done things illegally and is a presidential candidate. That doesn’t make sense to me, because if that was any other person, you’d be in prison. So what is this country really standing for?
  455. We have a saying in Guns N’ Roses: ‘When somebody’s gonna get yelled at, they’re gonna get the corn.’
  456. We have a system of jurisprudence. You are innocent until proven guilty. You have a right to counsel. And you have a right to hospitalization if you are ill. That is our system. And it’s what makes this country special and what makes this country great.
  457. We have all heard of the animal standing in doubt between two stacks of hay and starving to death, the like of which would never happen to Gen. Cass. Place stacks a thousand miles apart: he would stand stock still, midway between them, and eat them both at once; and the green grass along the line would be apt to suffer some, too, at the same time.
  458. We have all the light we need, we just need to put it in practice.
  459. We have almost a city has probably two or three hundred committees. Every committee is dealing with just one problem and has nothing to do with the other problems.
  460. We have also arranged things so that almost no one understands science and technology. This is a prescription for disaster. We might get away with it for a while, but sooner or later this combustible mixture of ignorance and power is going to blow up in our faces.
  461. We have always been prepared to negotiate with the U.S. government everything that has to do with bilateral relations, on a basis of the strictest mutual respect for the sovereign rights of each country. We will never try to ask the government of the United States to change its economic and political system.
  462. We have always existed in different forms – carbon, oxygen, water, heat. Maybe Heaven is this brief period when the elements realize they’re alive.
  463. We have always found the Irish a bit odd. They refuse to be English.
  464. We have an idea that we Americans are God’s chosen people, that God loves us more than any other people, and that we are God’s blessed. I tell you that God doesn’t love us any more than He does the Russians.
  465. We have an obligation and a responsibility to be investing in our students and our schools. We must make sure that people who have the grades, the desire and the will, but not the money, can still get the best education possible.
  466. We have an obligation to spread amateur baseball both at home and abroad. Building up the game at all levels – Little League, Babe Ruth Leagues, the colleges – is in our own self-interest. That’s where the pool of talent is – and also of fans.
  467. We have arrived at an intellectual chaos.
  468. We have art in order not to die of the truth.
  469. We have been trained not to think about our health care until there’s a problem.
  470. We have built cities, developed industry and cultivated agriculture – we have transformed the State of Israel into an example and symbol for many other countries in the world.
  471. We have come to a turning point in the road. If we turn to the right mayhap our children and our children’s children will go that way; but if we turn to the left, generations yet unborn will curse our names for having been unfaithful to God and to His Word.
  472. We have communion with Christ in His thoughts, views, and purposes; for His thoughts are our thoughts according to our capacity and sanctity. Believers take the same view of matters as Jesus does; that which pleases Him pleases them, and that which grieves His grieves them also.
  473. We have confused the free with the free and easy.
  474. We have created characters and animated them in the dimension of depth, revealing through them to our perturbed world that the things we have in common far outnumber and outweigh those that divide us.
  475. We have decommissioned natural selection and must now look deep within ourselves and decide what we wish to become.
  476. We have defeated Jim Crow, but now we have to deal with his son, James Crow Jr., esquire.
  477. We have ended hunger, but now we have to end famine.
  478. We have evidence that Iran makes a reactor to possess nuclear weapons.
  479. We have given up office, but not our responsibility to serve the nation. We have lost an election, but not our determination.
  480. We have got to defeat Donald Trump, and we have got to elect Hillary Clinton and Tim Kaine.
  481. We have had significant success in the reduction of salt in food, but it has to be understood that this can only be achieved working with the industry on a voluntary basis… and it can only be done on an incremental basis.
  482. We have known for many years that we need vitamin D to facilitate calcium absorption and promote bone mineralization.
  483. We have laws against torture. The Constitution says nothing whatever about torture. It speaks of punishment; ‘cruel and unusual’ punishments are forbidden.
  484. We have learned a long time ago that one cannot compromise with terrorists.
  485. We have learned to live with unholiness and have come to look upon it as the natural and expected thing.
  486. We have listened too long to the courtly Muses of Europe.
  487. We have lived long enough to experience the hollowness of earth and the rottenness of all carnal promises.
  488. We have lost the taste for the real.
  489. We have lots of evidence that putting investments in early childhood education, even evidence from very hard-nosed economists, is one of the very best investments that the society can possibly make. And yet we still don’t have public support for things like preschools.
  490. We have no choice but to be guilty. God is unthinkable if we are innocent.
  491. We have no desire to permanently rule over millions of Palestinians, who double their numbers every generation. Israel, which wishes to be an exemplary democracy, will not be able to bear such a reality over time. The Disengagement Plan presents the possibility of opening a gate to a different reality.
  492. We have no firm hold on any knowledge or philosophy that can lift us out of our difficulties.
  493. We have no more right to consume happiness without producing it than to consume wealth without producing it.
  494. We have no right to pick out all that is noblest and fairest in man, to project these qualities into space, and to call them God. We only thus create an ideal figure, a purified, ennobled, ‘magnified’ Man.
  495. We have normality. I repeat, we have normality. Anything you still can’t cope with is therefore your own problem.
  496. We have not invaded anyone. We have not conquered anyone. We have not grabbed their land, their culture, their history and tried to enforce our way of life on them.
  497. We have now just enshrined, as soon as I sign this bill, the core principle that everybody should have some basic security when it comes to their healthcare.
  498. We have over 13 million people who supported my candidacy. And I have no doubt that there are some of those people who will not vote for Hillary Clinton.
  499. We have parties at my house. My girlfriends and I play our iPods, with all of our favorite songs. We pick our songs and jump up on the counter and dance, and do runway stuff, and we take video with my camera. When I’m with my girlfriends, I act like I’m 19.
  500. We have peace with Israel. We’re actually the last man standing. So there is going to be immense pressure and people asking, ‘Why are we having this relationship when it’s not benefiting anybody?’ Obviously, my answer is you always benefit from peace.
  501. We have real enemies in the world. These enemies must be found. They must be pursued and they must be defeated.
  502. We have shared responsibility for global climate; we have to reduce climate change below 2 degrees Celsius.
  503. We have stay-in date nights where we make a plan to watch certain TV shows together. ‘Survivor,’ for example, is our favorite show. And I make a healthy dinner and we sit down and it’s our date. I love it.
  504. We have the best government that money can buy.
  505. We have the duty to protect the life of an unborn child.
  506. We have the potential to help people out of poverty, out of disease, out of slavery and out of conflict. Too often, we turn the other way because we think there’s nothing we can do.
  507. We have the power to make this the best generation of mankind in the history of the world or to make it the last.
  508. We have these ambitions that are very hard to accomplish because life puts us in our place. We have this battle with mediocrity.
  509. We have to abandon the idea that schooling is something restricted to youth. How can it be, in a world where half the things a man knows at 20 are no longer true at 40 – and half the things he knows at 40 hadn’t been discovered when he was 20?
  510. We have to always hope in humanity that people will make the right choices.
  511. We have to be able to criticise what we love, to say what we have to say ’cause if your not trying to make something better, than as far as I can tell, you are just in the way.
  512. We have to be very conscious of the fact that beneath every illness is a prohibition. A prohibition that comes from a superstition.
  513. We have to become saints. We have to become like Christ. Anything less is simply not enough.
  514. We have to bring children into a new relationship to food that connects them to culture and agriculture.
  515. We have to confront ourselves. Do we like what we see in the mirror? And, according to our light, according to our understanding, according to our courage, we will have to say yea or nay – and rise!
  516. We have to consciously study how to be tender with each other until it becomes a habit because what was native has been stolen from us, the love of Black women for each other.
  517. We have to do more than just elect a new President if we truly want to change this country.
  518. We have to do with the past only as we can make it useful to the present and the future.
  519. We have to ensure politically that what’s doable can indeed by translated into law, but what’s not doable mustn’t become European law. Otherwise, the auto industry will work somewhere with higher carbon emissions – and we can’t want that.
  520. We have to find a way to make the aspects of capitalism that serve wealthier people serve poorer people as well.
  521. We have to fulfill what the real meaning of the Second Amendment is: reasonable access to guns for self-protection and for hunting. And there’s no room in America for these semiautomatic, automatic and other kinds of weapons that are simply designed to cause mass havoc.
  522. We have to get out there and explain that imperfect tastes just as good.
  523. We have to go into the despair and go beyond it, by working and doing for somebody else, by using it for something else.
  524. We have to go see Bill Gates and a lot of different people that really understand what’s happening. We have to talk to them, maybe in certain areas, closing that Internet up in some way. Somebody will say, ‘Oh, freedom of speech, freedom of speech.’ These are foolish people. We have a lot of foolish people.
  525. We have to look good… our hair does get damaged due to straightening… tonging. We have to do something that helps our hair look good and healthy.
  526. We have to put aside the customary historical reading of works of art in order to invite art to respond to certain quite specific pains and dilemmas of our psyches.
  527. We have to really educate ourselves in a way about who we are, what our real identity is.
  528. We have to remember that Arafat was the one that started with hijacking airplanes already in 1968.
  529. We have to replace our focus on personalities with a focus on ideas so that the opinionated and self-serving pronouncements and forms of cyber-bullying are replaced by thoughtful dialogue and open-minded conversation.
  530. We have to straighten out our country; we have to make our country great again, and we need energy and enthusiasm.
  531. We have to support our local artists. It’s just that simple. Otherwise, we will have no art.
  532. We have to talk about liberating minds as well as liberating society.
  533. We have to treat smoking as a major public health issue. We have to reduce the extent to which young people start smoking, and one of the issues is the extent to which display of cigarettes and brands does draw young people into smoking in the first place.
  534. We have to understand that we want to pay the farmers the real price for the food that they produce. It won’t ever be cheap to buy real food. But it can be affordable. It’s really something that we need to understand. It’s the kind of work that it takes to grow food. We don’t understand that piece of it.
  535. We have to wake up. We have to refuse to be a clone.
  536. We have today a fairly thorough knowledge of the early Greco-Roman period because our motivations are the same.
  537. We have too many high-sounding words, and too few actions that correspond with them.
  538. We have two dogs, Mabel and Wolf, and three cats at home, Charlie, George and Chairman. We have two cats on our farm, Tom and Little Sister, two horses, and two mini horses, Hannah and Tricky. We also have two cows, Holy and Madonna. And those are only the animals we let sleep in our bed.
  539. We have two ears and one mouth so that we can listen twice as much as we speak.
  540. We have two ears and one tongue so that we would listen more and talk less.
  541. We have wasted History like a bunch of drunks shooting dice back in the men’s crapper of the local bar.
  542. We haven’t lost romance in the digital age, but we may be neglecting it. In doing so, antiquated art forms are taking on new importance. The power of a handwritten letter is greater than ever. It’s personal and deliberate and means more than an e-mail or text ever will.
  543. We hear only those questions for which we are in a position to find answers.
  544. We herd sheep, we drive cattle, we lead people. Lead me, follow me, or get out of my way.
  545. We here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain – that this nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom – and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth.
  546. We hire people who want to make the best things in the world.
  547. We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men and women are created equal.
  548. We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.
  549. We hope the world will act in the spirit of enlightened self-interest.
  550. We human beings are strange creatures and still reserve the right to think for ourselves.
  551. We hunger to understand, so we invent myths about how we imagine the world is constructed – and they’re, of course, based upon what we know, which is ourselves and other animals. So we make up stories about how the world was hatched from a cosmic egg or created after the mating of cosmic deities or by some fiat of a powerful being.
  552. We identify in our exerience a differentiation between what we do and what happens to us.
  553. We imagine that we want to escape our selfish and commonplace existence, but we cling desperately to our chains.
  554. We inhabit a universe that is characterized by diversity.
  555. We judge people in areas where we’re vulnerable to shame, especially picking folks who are doing worse than we’re doing.
  556. We just assumed that Walter Cronkite was unbiased. In hindsight, it is clear that Walter Cronkite was biased and that he used feigned objectivity as the cudgel to change the American narrative from being a right of center one to being a left of center one.
  557. We just bought this house. It’s too big. It’s like 400,000 square feet, or something. We got an indoor lake and ski slope in the house! It’s just too big.
  558. We just seem to have lost all our morals and principles and values these days.
  559. We just set it up and recorded it the way we played it. But that was the way we played it then.
  560. We just sort of thought a Web series would be a cool thing to be able to send to our parents to show them that we were, in fact, actually doing comedy.
  561. We keep moving forward, opening new doors, and doing new things, because we’re curious and curiosity keeps leading us down new paths.
  562. We keep putting on programmes about famine in Ethiopia; that’s what’s happening. Too many people there. They can’t support themselves – and it’s not an inhuman thing to say. It’s the case. Until humanity manages to sort itself out and get a coordinated view about the planet it’s going to get worse and worse.
  563. We know but a few men, a great many coats and breeches.
  564. We know in our hearts that technology at its best should make us feel even more human than we currently feel. Sometimes it makes us feel less human.
  565. We know, in Wales or in England – you simply can’t trust Labour on the NHS. In England, we are delivering for patients while Labour just use the NHS as a political football. We won’t let them; we’ll always fight for the NHS.
  566. We know that dictators are quick to choose aggression, while free nations strive to resolve differences in peace.
  567. We know that listening to Black Veil Brides, wearing Black Veil Bride shirts, or being in Black Veil Brides isn’t always the most popular thing in the world.
  568. We know that our life of freedom is stronger than terror.
  569. We know that the nation that goes all-in on innovation today will own the global economy tomorrow. This is an edge America cannot surrender.
  570. We know the road to freedom has always been stalked by death.
  571. We know the truth, not only by the reason, but also by the heart.
  572. We know there needs to be diversity in storytellers telling their own stories. I think there’s a beautiful forward movement in that direction with McQueen telling ’12 Years A Slave,’ with Coogler telling ‘Fruitvale,’ and with Daniels telling ‘The Butler.’
  573. We know what happens to people who stay in the middle of the road. They get run down.
  574. We know what happens to people who stay in the middle of the road. They get run over.
  575. We know what makes babies smart and happy and thrive. It’s having human beings who are dedicated to caring for them – human beings who are well supported, not stressed out and not poor.
  576. We know what we are, but know not what we may be.
  577. We learn about life not from plusses alone, but from minuses as well.
  578. We learn differently as children than as adults. For grown-ups, learning a new skill is painful, attention-demanding, and slow. Children learn unconsciously and effortlessly.
  579. We learn from experience that men never learn anything from experience.
  580. We learn much during our sleep, and the knowledge thus gained slowly filters into the physical brain, and is occasionally impressed upon it as a vivid and illuminative dream.
  581. We learned many years ago that the rich may have money, but the poor have time.
  582. We like reactions – a reaction is walking out on us, a reaction is throwing tomatoes at the stage, that’s a healthy psychological reaction.
  583. We like security: we like the pope to be infallible in matters of faith, and grave doctors to be so in moral questions so that we can feel reassured.
  584. We live in a bewildering world.
  585. We live in a fractured world. I’ve always seen it as my role as an artist to attempt to make wholeness.
  586. We live in a patriarchal culture. It’s okay for women to be objectified but not for men.
  587. We live in a social world now, and there’s no denying the power that Twitter has yielded across all verticals. Sports is a perfect fit because fans are highly emotionally charged and things happen quick.
  588. We live in a society exquisitely dependent on science and technology, in which hardly anyone knows anything about science and technology.
  589. We live in a time where there’s an alienation factor. There’s a certain disconnection. We don’t have any real sense of community anymore.
  590. We live in an age when the traditional great subjects – the human form, the landscape, even newer traditions such as abstract expressionism – are daily devalued by commercial art.
  591. We live in an increasingly sophisticated world that makes it difficult to make simple comments on stuff. There are too many people on both sides of the border who are taking advantage of circumstances and the situation.
  592. We live in bodies that are fearfully and wonderfully made, yet they are not immune to illness and pain. We have hearts that are capable of experiencing great love, but sometimes they get broken.
  593. We live in deeds, not years; in thoughts, not breaths; in feelings, not in figures on a dial. We should count time by heart throbs. He most lives who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.
  594. We live, in North America in general, if I’m given the indulgence of selling us down the river, in a culture of fear of this connective sense of spirit.
  595. We live in the Facebook era. I think everyone, not just celebrities, have an unprecedented level of self-awareness, of presenting yourself to the world. The truth is, it starts with how you look, and that goes into how you dress.
  596. We live on a planet that is amazing, beautiful, and full of wonder but not protected from powerful destructive forces of nature. We are capable of doing wonderful and selfless things but also self-absorbed and harmful things. This is the world we live in.
  597. We live trapped, between the churned-up and examined past and a future that waits for our work.
  598. We lived in a tall, narrow Victorian house, which my parents had bought very cheaply during the war, when everyone thought London was going to be bombed flat. In fact, a V-2 rocket landed a few houses away from ours. I was away with my mother and sister at the time, but my father was in the house.
  599. We lived together as kids, and now we’re taking care of each other as men.
  600. We look for opportunities to play together including basketball, tennis, swimming, riding bikes and touch football. I try to provide a loving environment where we can play. I think that’s good on so many levels – emotionally, for family interactions and, of course, physically.
  601. We lost our minds in the ’80s and ’90s; we really as a society just felt that everyone could only care about themselves. There was no responsibility to discuss what’s going on in your town, your state, your nation. And it was a blast, it was really fun, but it doesn’t work.
  602. We love food. After our studio session, we devour dal makhani, butter chicken, and butter naan.
  603. We love life, not because we are used to living but because we are used to loving.
  604. We love to start from a real place, whether it’s us or our friends or working on a story from a writer’s friend.
  605. We loved with a love that was more than love.
  606. We made the buttons on the screen look so good you’ll want to lick them.
  607. We made ‘Wretched and Divine,’ and as much as I love it, it’s a pretty sparkly record – it’s a record that could be done as a play because it’s very theatrical with no grit.
  608. We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.
  609. We make decisions every day about what we’re going to eat. And some people want to buy Nike shoes – two pairs, and other people want to eat Bronx grapes and nourish themselves. I pay a little extra, but this is what I want to do.
  610. We make the future sustainable when we invest in the poor, not when we insist on their suffering.
  611. We make war that we may live in peace.
  612. We may be surprised at the people we find in heaven. God has a soft spot for sinners. His standards are quite low.
  613. We may consider each generation as a distinct nation, with a right, by the will of its majority, to bind themselves, but none to bind the succeeding generation, more than the inhabitants of another country.
  614. We may define therapy as a search for value.
  615. We may encounter many defeats but we must not be defeated.
  616. We may have all come on different ships, but we’re in the same boat now.
  617. We may have found a cure for most evils; but we have found no remedy for the worst of them all, the apathy of human beings.
  618. We may have our private opinions but why should they be a bar to the meeting of hearts?
  619. We may never be strong enough to be entirely nonviolent in thought, word and deed. But we must keep nonviolence as our goal and make strong progress towards it.
  620. We may say most aptly that the Analytical Engine weaves algebraical patterns just as the Jacquard loom weaves flowers and leaves.
  621. We may seek a fortune for no greater reason than to secure the respect and attention of people who would otherwise look straight through us.
  622. We mean by ‘politics’ the people’s business – the most important business there is.
  623. We measure very carefully what the positives are and I think it is less than one tenth of one percent, so we are very pleased with the accuracy of our biometric checks and we continue to monitor that.
  624. We might as well die as to go on living like this.
  625. We might come closer to balancing the Budget if all of us lived closer to the Commandments and the Golden Rule.
  626. We moralize among ruins.
  627. We movie stars all end up by ourselves. Who knows? Maybe we want to.
  628. We must accept finite disappointment, but never lose infinite hope.
  629. We must aim for a zero-tolerance approach to hospital-acquired infections; we have to be clear about who’s in charge at ward level, so there’s proper accountability, and we need to reduce the reliance on agency nursing staff.
  630. We must all obey the great law of change. It is the most powerful law of nature.
  631. We must, all of us, learn actually not to have enemies, but only confused adversaries who are ourselves in disguise.
  632. We must always think about things, and we must think about things as they are, not as they are said to be.
  633. We must be our own before we can be another’s.
  634. We must begin seeing other creatures as equal. Existence makes us all equal.
  635. We must believe in the power of education. We must respect just laws. We must love ourselves, our old and or young, our women as well as our men.
  636. We must break problems down into small, digestible bits. We must define the concepts that we use and explain what components they consist of. We must tackle small problems.
  637. We must build dikes of courage to hold back the flood of fear.
  638. We must concentrate not merely on the negative expulsion of war but the postive affirmation of peace.
  639. We must develop and maintain the capacity to forgive. He who is devoid of the power to forgive is devoid of the power to love. There is some good in the worst of us and some evil in the best of us. When we discover this, we are less prone to hate our enemies.
  640. We must develop as quickly as possible technologies that make possible a direct connection between brain and computer, so that artificial brains contribute to human intelligence rather than opposing it.
  641. We must develop huge demonstrations, because the world is used to big dramatic affairs. They think in terms of hundreds of thousands and millions and billions… Billions of dollars are appropriated at the twinkling of an eye. Nothing little counts.
  642. We must do everything in our power to cease the behaviour that makes children everywhere feel afraid.
  643. We must either reduce the number of our engagements or increase the number of our troops.
  644. We must erase bin Laden’s ugly legacy, not extend it: by ending the Patriot Act’s erosion of our civil liberties, we can protect the freedoms that make America worth fighting for.
  645. We must free ourselves of the hope that the sea will ever rest. We must learn to sail in high winds.
  646. We must get rid of fossil fuels by developing injection systems for automobiles, which can run on bio-fuel.
  647. We must go beyond the constant clamor of ego, beyond the tools of logic and reason, to the still, calm place within us: the realm of the soul.
  648. We must go fast, because the race is against time.
  649. We must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the military-industrial complex.
  650. We must hang together, gentlemen…else, we shall most assuredly hang separately.
  651. We must have constantly present in our minds the difference between independence and liberty. Liberty is a right of doing whatever the laws permit, and if a citizen could do what they forbid he would no longer be possessed of liberty.
  652. We must have song and dance in our lives; we’ve had it ever since the inception of cinema in India. Our stories are very social-based, very human-based. We are a very emotional nation.
  653. We must, however, acknowledge, as it seems to me, that man with all his noble qualities… still bears in his bodily frame the indelible stamp of his lowly origin.
  654. We must, I believe, start teaching our children the sanity of nonviolence much earlier.
  655. We must, indeed, all hang together or, most assuredly, we shall all hang separately.
  656. We must interpret a bad temper as a sign of inferiority.
  657. We must learn to live together as brothers or perish together as fools.
  658. We must learn to reawaken and keep ourselves awake, not by mechanical aid, but by an infinite expectation of the dawn.
  659. We must let go of the life we have planned, so as to accept the one that is waiting for us.
  660. We must never forget why we have, and why we need our military. Our armed forces exist solely to ensure our nation is safe, so that each and every one of us can sleep soundly at night, knowing we have ‘guardians at the gate.’
  661. We must never neglect the patient’s own use of his symptoms.
  662. We must no more ask whether the soul and body are one than ask whether the wax and the figure impressed on it are one.
  663. We must not allow the liberals to move us away from the conservative values of the American past which sustain our present and shall secure our future. As for me and my family, we will serve God, we will serve this constitutional republic, we will serve America.
  664. We must not be wise and prudent according to the flesh. Rather, we must be simple, humble and pure.
  665. We must not constantly talk about tackling obesity and warning people about the negative consequences of obesity. Instead we must be positive – positive about the fun and benefits to be had from healthy living, trying to get rid of people’s excuses for being obese by tackling the issue in a positive way.
  666. We must not inflict life on children who will be resented; we must not inflict unwanted children on society.
  667. We must nurture creative scientists in an environment that encourages interactions and collaborations across different fields, and support research free from weighty bureaucracies.
  668. We must pronounce him fortunate who has ended his life in fair prosperity.
  669. We must reach out our hand in friendship and dignity both to those who would befriend us and those who would be our enemy.
  670. We must recover the element of quality in our traditional pursuit of equality. We must not, in opening our schools to everyone, confuse the idea that all should have equal chance with the notion that all have equal endowments.
  671. We must reinforce argument with results.
  672. We must reject the idea that every time a law’s broken, society is guilty rather than the lawbreaker. It is time to restore the American precept that each individual is accountable for his actions.
  673. We must remember that a photograph can hold just as much as we put into it, and no one has ever approached the full possibilities of the medium.
  674. We must revisit the idea that science is a methodology and not an ontology.
  675. We must say that there are as many squares as there are numbers.
  676. We must search out totally new ways to anchor ourselves, for all the old roots religion, nation, community, family, or profession are now shaking under the hurricane impact of the accelerative thrust.
  677. We must see what in the Israeli identity – in the Israeli – we can give to other people rather than speaking so often of taking, expanding territory.
  678. We must show our Christian colors if we are to be true to Jesus Christ.
  679. We must take sides. Neutrality helps the oppressor, never the victim. Silence encourages the tormentor, never the tormented.
  680. We must think and act like a nation of a billion people and not like that of a million people. Dream, dream, dream!
  681. We must use time as a tool, not as a couch.
  682. We must use time creatively.
  683. We must use time wisely and forever realize that the time is always ripe to do right.
  684. We must walk consciously only part way toward our goal, and then leap in the dark to our success.
  685. We need a great president.
  686. We need a president that values the role of the states, will destroy ISIS and jumpstart the economy.
  687. We need a president with tremendous intelligence, smarts, cunning, strength and stamina.
  688. We need a real tent city in the heart of Moscow.
  689. We need a really credible perspective toward long-term de-carbonization.
  690. We need a sense of the value of time – that is, of the best way to divide one’s time into one’s various activities.
  691. We need an amendment that gives us the right to vote protected by the federal government and the Constitution.
  692. We need an energy revolution by breaking our dependence on fossil fuels, polluting fuels… I am very, very confident our small state will lead this. We will be noticed by the country and the world.
  693. We need discernment in what we see and what we hear and what we believe.
  694. We need earmark reform, and when I’m President, I will go line by line to make sure that we are not spending money unwisely.
  695. We need, in effect, to make the phantom ‘lock-boxes’ around the trust fund real.
  696. We need intelligence in this country. We need a certain toughness in this country, or we’re going to end up like a lot of the other places, and we’re not going to have a country left.
  697. We need leadership in this country, which will improve the lives of working families, the children, the elderly, the sick and the poor. We need leadership which brings our people together and makes us stronger.
  698. We need more kindness, more compassion, more joy, more laughter. I definitely want to contribute to that.
  699. We need more of the Office Desk and less of the Show Window in politics. Let men in office substitute the midnight oil for the limelight.
  700. We need more participation, so when I see someone like Trump, I go, ‘You know something? Good for him’. I may not support him, but let him run.
  701. We need people who can actually do things. We have too many bosses and too few workers.
  702. We need somebody who’s got the heart, the empathy, to recognize what it’s like to be a young teenage mom, the empathy to understand what it’s like to be poor or African-American or gay or disabled or old – and that’s the criterion by which I’ll be selecting my judges.
  703. We need to accept that we won’t always make the right decisions, that we’ll screw up royally sometimes – understanding that failure is not the opposite of success, it’s part of success.
  704. We need to accept the seemingly obvious fact that a toxic environment can make people sick and that no amount of medical intervention can protect us. The health care community must become a powerful political lobby for environmental policy and legislation.
  705. We need to be more conversant with it because science is in our lives. It’s in everything. It’s in the food we eat. It’s in the air we breathe. It’s everywhere.
  706. We need to be pro-science; we have to go back to science.
  707. We need to build websites with celebrity speakers who talk about the ideals of fairness, sharing, democratic cooperation, and altruism in public life.
  708. We need to convert the extraordinary goodwill between India and Russia into a thriving, visible, vigorous, and mutually beneficial economic relationship.
  709. We need to do everything we can to protect the health and welfare of children around the world, but fortunately, it’s getting easier to provide things like medication and care.
  710. We need to download scientific journals and upload them to file-sharing networks.
  711. We need to find God, and he cannot be found in noise and restlessness. God is the friend of silence. See how nature – trees, flowers, grass – grows in silence; see the stars, the moon and the sun, how they move in silence… We need silence to be able to touch souls.
  712. We need to have a course in school that teaches about ecology and gastronomy. I could imagine that all children could eat at school for free and that the cafeteria would become part of the school’s curriculum.
  713. We need to have women in more powerful positions that are making decisions, so when that 10-year-old girl is looking up and wondering, ‘What can I do and what do I want to be when I get older?’ She has the opportunity to do and be whatever she wants.
  714. We need to help students and parents cherish and preserve the ethnic and cultural diversity that nourishes and strengthens this community – and this nation.
  715. We need to internalize this idea of excellence. Not many folks spend a lot of time trying to be excellent.
  716. We need to keep making our streets safer and our criminal justice system fairer – our homeland more secure, our world more peaceful and sustainable for the next generation.
  717. We need to know more about how group A strep interact with humans to cause so many different illnesses.
  718. We need to make sure that the things we are already working on turn out to do the things we believe they can do and creating value both for the world and ultimately for Google.
  719. We need to prepare our kids for a 21st Century economy, and we’re not doing it with our schools.
  720. We need to recognize that the situation in Ferguson speaks to broader challenges that we still face as a nation. The fact is, in too many parts of this country, a deep distrust exists between law enforcement and communities of color. Some of this is the result of the legacy of racial discrimination in this country.
  721. We need to reject any politics that targets people because of race or religion. This isn’t a matter of political correctness. It’s a matter of understanding what makes us strong. The world respects us not just for our arsenal; it respects us for our diversity and our openness and the way we respect every faith.
  722. We need to remake the Democratic party. We need to remake America.
  723. We need to reward the ‘thankless job’ of substitute teaching with better pay and chances for permanent positions. I look forward to the day when no student comes home saying, ‘I didn’t learn much today… we had a sub.’
  724. We need… to say to people that this is a temporary residential status, and we expect that, once there is peace in Syria again, once IS has been defeated in Iraq, that you go back to your home country with the knowledge that you have gained.
  725. We need to start by having a conversation about climate change. It would be irresponsible to avoid the issue just because it’s uncomfortable to talk about.
  726. We need to steer clear of this poverty of ambition, where people want to drive fancy cars and wear nice clothes and live in nice apartments but don’t want to work hard to accomplish these things. Everyone should try to realize their full potential.
  727. We need to stop fighting Christian against Christian. I have no time for anything but trying to love other people. That is a full-time job.
  728. We need to understand that we as citizens and as a government in any community throughout this country have no more important obligation than to educate those who are going to replace us.
  729. We needed 40 years to overcome East Germany. Sometimes in history, one has to be prepared for the long haul and not ask after four months if it still makes sense to keep up our demands.
  730. We never intend to lose our jobs, break up with our live-in loves, or face any number of the curveballs life throws our way. But they happen all the same, so have a bailout plan just in case. Sounds corny, but I call this the ‘freedom fund’ because it gives you the freedom to get out of a jam without climbing into debt.
  731. We never love a person, but only qualities.
  732. We never made attempts to say we were anybody’s role model or the be-all-end-all of what people should look up to. We have always just been very open about the fact that we have difficulties and we are messed-up people, just as our fans are.
  733. We never repent of having eaten too little.
  734. We no longer claim that a genuinely religious government can be democratic, but that it cannot be otherwise.
  735. We no longer think of chairs as technology; we just think of them as chairs. But there was a time when we hadn’t worked out how many legs chairs should have, how tall they should be, and they would often ‘crash’ when we tried to use them.
  736. We now live in the era of the super-specialist – of clinicians who have taken the time to practice at one narrow thing until they can do it better than anyone who hasn’t.
  737. We object not to the narration of the deeds of our unregenerate condition, but to the mode in which it is too often done. Let sin have its monument, but let it be a heap of stones cast by the hands of execration – not a mausoleum erected by the hands of affection.
  738. We occasionally stumble over the truth but most of us pick ourselves up and hurry off as if nothing had happened.
  739. We often give our enemies the means for our own destruction.
  740. We often refuse to accept an idea merely because the tone of voice in which it has been expressed is unsympathetic to us.
  741. We only consult the ear because the heart is wanting.
  742. We only have problems we really want to have.
  743. We only have to look at ourselves to see how intelligent life might develop into something we wouldn’t want to meet.
  744. We optimize our website for search engines.
  745. We ought to recognize that religious strife is not the consequence of differences among people. It’s about conflicts between creation stories.
  746. We ourselves feel that what we are doing is just a drop in the ocean. But the ocean would be less because of that missing drop.
  747. We owe an historic debt to American Indians. They have a unique set of concerns that haven’t been addressed, and I’d like to stand with them. Also, I’d like to get their views on immigration.
  748. We owe to the Middle Ages the two worst inventions of humanity – romantic love and gunpowder.
  749. We participate in a tragedy; at a comedy we only look.
  750. We play it differently now. If we did the album now it would be different.
  751. We play many emotions in our careers, emotions that in real life we would perform just once. For example, my character has died in about 10 films, so you have to keep searching for different ways to do it!
  752. We pledge ourselves to liberate all our people from the continuing bondage of poverty, deprivation, suffering, gender and other discrimination.
  753. We polled Tesla owners, do you want autopilot disabled or not. Not one person wanted it disabled. That’s pretty telling.
  754. We praise a man who feels angry on the right grounds and against the right persons and also in the right manner at the right moment and for the right length of time.
  755. We prefer world law in the age of self-determination to world war in the age of mass extermination.
  756. We produce destructive people by the way we are treating them in childhood.
  757. We proved that we are still a people capable of doing big things and tackling our biggest challenges.
  758. We rarely confide in those who are better than we are.
  759. We really can’t forecast all that well, and yet we pretend that we can, but we really can’t.
  760. We really need to change taxation policy so that it is not skewed against owning more than one house.
  761. We really need to kick the carbon habit and stop making our energy from burning things. Climate change is also really important. You can wreck one rainforest then move, drain one area of resources and move onto another, but climate change is global.
  762. ‘We really shouldn’t look like a church.’ I’ve heard that so much I want to vomit. ‘Why?’ I ask. ‘Do you want your bank to look like a bank? Do you want your doctor’s office to look like a doctor’s office, or would you prefer your doctor to dress like a clown?’
  763. We recognize that it is not only inbound but also outbound (cargo) that can pose a risk as well.
  764. We regard those other cultures, such as that of India, where many people live and believe and behave much as they did 1,000 or 2,000 years ago, as undeveloped.
  765. We reproach people for talking about themselves; but it is the subject they treat best.
  766. We rise in glory as we sink in pride.
  767. We run carelessly to the precipice, after we have put something before us to prevent us seeing it.
  768. We run courses for government school teachers on Sundays. These teachers pay for their own food and stay; the kind of commitment you find in these people is remarkable.
  769. We sail within a vast sphere, ever drifting in uncertainty, driven from end to end.
  770. We say nothing essential about the cathedral when we speak of its stones. We say nothing essential about Man when we seek to define him by the qualities of men.
  771. We say that children are bad at paying attention, but we really mean that they’re bad at not paying attention – they easily get distracted by anything interesting.
  772. We see God face to face every hour, and know the savor of Nature.
  773. We see the tendency in the world to criticise democracy and sometimes even to say that authoritarian countries like China are more efficient. That is very short-sighted. China looks efficient only because it can sacrifice most people’s rights. This is not something the west should be happy about.
  774. We see what Hamas, what kind of this organization, how radicals, their ideology, and we see the consequences every day. You know, the rockets on Israel – and I don’t know any other countries that they will accept reality with, every day, rockets on their towns, cities.
  775. We seek peace, knowing that peace is the climate of freedom.
  776. We seek the right to play our part in advancing the cause of national defense and national unity. But certainly, there can be no true national unity where one-tenth of the population is denied their basic rights as American citizens.
  777. We seem to have a compulsion these days to bury time capsules in order to give those people living in the next century or so some idea of what we are like.
  778. We settled this continent without art. So it was easy for us to treat it as an imported luxury, not a necessity.
  779. We shall defend our island, whatever the cost may be, we shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills; we shall never surrender.
  780. We shall draw from the heart of suffering itself the means of inspiration and survival.
  781. We shall find peace. We shall hear angels, we shall see the sky sparkling with diamonds.
  782. We shall never achieve harmony with land, any more than we shall achieve absolute justice or liberty for people. In these higher aspirations, the important thing is not to achieve but to strive.
  783. We shall never have more time. We have, and always had, all the time there is. No object is served in waiting until next week or even until tomorrow. Keep going… Concentrate on something useful.
  784. We shall never know all the good that a simple smile can do.
  785. We shall perish by guile just as we slew.
  786. We shall probably get nearest to the truth if we think of the conscious and personal psyche as resting upon the broad basis of an inherited and universal psychic disposition which is as such unconscious, and that our personal psyche bears the same relation to the collective psyche as the individual to society.
  787. We shall require a substantially new manner of thinking if mankind is to survive.
  788. We shall see but a little way if we require to understand what we see.
  789. We shall show mercy, but we shall not ask for it.
  790. We shape our buildings; thereafter they shape us.
  791. We shot many films in Delhi that turned out to be successful at the box office. So the attachment is definitely on the positive side.
  792. We should all be obliged to appear before a board every five years and justify our existence… on pain of liquidation.
  793. We should all grow our own food and do our own waste processing, we really should.
  794. We should all start to live before we get too old.
  795. We should always care for the minorities and be attentive towards their welfare.
  796. We should be too big to take offense and too noble to give it.
  797. We should because when coaches get fired, the players have a lot to do with it.
  798. We should concentrate our work not only to a separated housing problem but housing involved in our daily work and all the other functions of the city.
  799. We should consider every day lost on which we have not danced at least once. And we should call every truth false which was not accompanied by at least one laugh.
  800. We should craft our laws to allow images of criminal suspects to be captured in public – but also to make sure that the government does not unduly infringe on the privacy rights of innocent citizens.
  801. We should declare war on North Vietnam. We could pave the whole country and put parking strips on it, and still be home by Christmas.
  802. We should develop anti-satellite weapons because we could not have prevailed without them in ‘Red Storm Rising’.
  803. We should feel sorrow, but not sink under its oppression.
  804. We should invade their countries, kill their leaders and convert them to Christianity. We weren’t punctilious about locating and punishing only Hitler and his top officers. We carpet-bombed German cities; we killed civilians. That’s war. And this is war.
  805. We should just know that we can all create this special, safe place within ourselves that we can feel comfortable in and that doesn’t necessarily have to be with other people.
  806. We should learn to accept that change is truly the only thing that’s going on always, and learn to ride with it and enjoy it.
  807. We should look to the mind, and not to the outward appearance.
  808. We should make a major financial commitment to improving our roads and bridges.
  809. We should measure welfare’s success by how many people leave welfare, not by how many are added.
  810. We should meet abuse by forbearance. Human nature is so constituted that if we take absolutely no notice of anger or abuse, the person indulging in it will soon weary of it and stop.
  811. We should never desire to be over others. Instead, we ought to be servants who are submissive to every human being for God’s sake.
  812. We should never lose an occasion. Opportunity is more powerful even than conquerors and prophets.
  813. We should not fret for what is past, nor should we be anxious about the future; men of discernment deal only with the present moment.
  814. We should not give up and we should not allow the problem to defeat us.
  815. We should not look down on our first ancestors.
  816. We should not make the mistake of equating the E.U. with Europe. Outside the E.U., we wouldn’t cease to be Europeans. But, an exit would definitely risk losing those opportunities for our children while growing no similar opportunities elsewhere.
  817. We should not moor a ship with one anchor, or our life with one hope.
  818. We should not pretend to understand the world only by the intellect. The judgement of the intellect is only part of the truth.
  819. We should preserve every scrap of biodiversity as priceless while we learn to use it and come to understand what it means to humanity.
  820. We should purify our innate well of contentment – what a wonderful expression – and then external things will be in harmony with us.
  821. We should remember that there are nations which meet more than 30 to 60% of their power requirements through the nuclear power system.
  822. We should revel in tons and tons and tons of ideas. Some of them will manifest and lead to a drug discovery, and some will not.
  823. We should seek the greatest value of our action.
  824. We should take care not to make the intellect our god; it has, of course, powerful muscles, but no personality.
  825. We should understand the impact that Malcolm had on the whole of American society.
  826. We should weep for men at their birth, not at their death.
  827. We should work for simple, good, undecorated things, but things which are in harmony with the human being and organically suited to the little man in the street.
  828. We shouldn’t have to be burdened with all the technicalities that come up from time to time with shrewd, smart lawyers interpreting what the laws or what the Constitution may or may not say.
  829. We simply can’t spend our way out of a recession.
  830. We sometimes allow writers to publish their work without editing on io9.
  831. We sometimes encounter people, even perfect strangers, who begin to interest us at first sight, somehow suddenly, all at once, before a word has been spoken.
  832. We spent four days filming in a helicopter. I had never seen London from that viewpoint – you get a sense of how big it is and how easy it is to get lost. There was one day when we couldn’t find Brick Lane: we spent 25 minutes looking and then realised it was directly below us.
  833. We stand today on the edge of a new frontier – the frontier of the 1960’s – a frontier of unknown opportunities and perils – a frontier of unfulfilled hopes and threats.
  834. We start out a million years ago in a small community on some grassy plain; we hunt animals, have children, and develop a rich social, sexual, and intellectual life, but we know almost nothing about our surroundings.
  835. We started combining the use of light and the use of theatrics and the use of as many art forms as possible, and it’s still growing – that’s the whole idea of it.
  836. We started off trying to set up a small anarchist community, but people wouldn’t obey the rules.
  837. We still do not know one thousandth of one percent of what nature has revealed to us.
  838. We still have people in the active duty, and if people are feeling ill, if they’re experiencing various symptoms and they’re still in the active duty, they’re less likely to come forward because that could result in their medical discharge.
  839. We still spend more time chasing funds than we do in the studio in creative work.
  840. We still want to idealize moms, and sometimes we want to idealize actresses who are moms, too. I know that’s something I’ve experienced, but we’re all just doing the best we can and we’re all trying to raise our kids and talk to them about everything that needs to be discussed.
  841. We submit to the majority because we have to. But we are not compelled to call our attitude of subjection a posture of respect.
  842. We succeed in enterprises which demand the positive qualities we possess, but we excel in those which can also make use of our defects.
  843. We survived on natural resources, so we should take care of the earth. When I leave home, I do things like switching off the heat and lights.
  844. We talk a lot on ‘Biggest Loser’ about how fitness is a natural antidepressant, how it burns off stress. What I like about running is that it gives me time alone. I’m always busy, with people at work, with my kids. I love getting out for a run by myself and just listening to my music.
  845. We talk about feelings. And about sex. And about bodies, and their gratification, violation, repair, decoration, deferred, maybe permanently deferred, mortality. Feelings are a bodily thing, and respecting them is called, is, kindness.
  846. We talk about institutions that are too big to fail – I think the story is as much about people who think they are too big to fail.
  847. We teach people that they upset themselves. We can’t change the past, so we change how people are thinking, feeling and behaving today.
  848. We tell lies, yet it is easy to show that lying is immoral.
  849. We tend to admire the people in our society who have accumulated such wealth as to seem somehow great. But we shouldn’t forget that it was the everyday working class man who made this country great.
  850. We tend to live up to our expectations.
  851. We tend to think of philosophies as produced by professional philosophers. Traditionally, this has meant people who have written dissertations on obscure subjects or who spend most of their day in libraries. But every human is, in an important sense, a carrier of an implicit philosophy – evident in their choices, pronouncements and commitments.
  852. We the people are the rightful masters of both Congress and the courts, not to overthrow the Constitution but to overthrow the men who pervert the Constitution.
  853. We, the People, recognize that we have responsibilities as well as rights; that our destinies are bound together; that a freedom which only asks what’s in it for me, a freedom without a commitment to others, a freedom without love or charity or duty or patriotism, is unworthy of our founding ideals, and those who died in their defense.
  854. We think Android is very, very fragmented, and becoming more fragmented by the day. And as you know, Apple strives for the integrated model so that the user isn’t forced to be the systems integrator.
  855. We think in generalities, but we live in detail.
  856. We think it is complicated to change the world. Change comes little by little. Nothing worthwhile can happen in one generation.
  857. We think sometimes that poverty is only being hungry, naked and homeless. The poverty of being unwanted, unloved and uncared for is the greatest poverty. We must start in our own homes to remedy this kind of poverty.
  858. We think that life develops spontaneously on Earth, so it must be possible for life to develop on suitable planets elsewhere in the universe. But we don’t know the probability that a planet develops life.
  859. We think that the world is a solid, vivid place, full of shape and colour and solid objects like this table and this microphone and so on, but we actually create that in our heads out of the bits of information that hit the back of our eyeballs or hit our eardrums or hit our tongues or whatever.
  860. We think the Dred Scott decision is erroneous. We know the court that made it has often overruled its own decisions, and we shall do what we can to have it overrule this.
  861. We think the Mac will sell zillions, but we didn’t build the Mac for anybody else. We built it for ourselves. We were the group of people who were going to judge whether it was great or not. We weren’t going to go out and do market research. We just wanted to build the best thing we could build.
  862. We think too much and feel too little.
  863. We think we have solved the mystery of creation. Maybe we should patent the universe and charge everyone royalties for their existence.
  864. We travel, some of us forever, to seek other states, other lives, other souls.
  865. We travel together, passengers on a little spaceship, dependent on its vulnerable reserves of air and soil, all committed, for our safety, to its security and peace. Preserved from annihilation only by the care, the work and the love we give our fragile craft.
  866. We treat beauty like an accomplishment, and that is insane. Everyone in L.A. says, ‘Oh, you look good,’ and you listen for them to say you’ve lost weight. It’s never ‘How are you?’ or ‘You seem happy!’
  867. We truly believe with hard work, dedication and perseverance, we can become the best at what we do. No one wants to become mediocre.
  868. We try to be as much involved in our product as possible, because then it’s us.
  869. We try to get the best performance out of the artists. There is no point in saying to them, ‘You’re useless.’
  870. We try to show that violence has a consequence – when you create violence, it turns against you.
  871. We turn toward God only to obtain the impossible.
  872. We understand how to build and manage businesses that involve technology, engineering, and people at a large scale on a global platform.
  873. We unfortunately already live on a planet where the climate has changed and will continue to change no matter what we do now. We’re playing a game of making the problem less bad rather than preventing it.
  874. We use work to numb out. We can’t turn off our machines because we’re afraid we’re going to miss something.
  875. We used to fight with Pakistan with bombs. Now we are fighting with them on the playing ground.
  876. We used to play football on the levee, with no shirts on in the summer – August in New Orleans – and my skin would turn red. They’d call me Redskin, Red Apache, then it turned around to Apache Red.
  877. We used to tie-dye T-shirts and sell them to classmates. We used to make egg rolls and sell them at street fairs. I worked at the mall. My parents probably spent more money on the gas driving me to different jobs than I made.
  878. We used to wonder where war lived, what it was that made it so vile. And now we realize that we know where it lives… inside ourselves.
  879. We view things not only from different sides, but with different eyes; we have no wish to find them alike.
  880. We want a crowd to make us feel important and liked. But why is getting a crowd our focus? Jesus never suggested that crowds were the goal. He never addresses getting your church to grow. Never.
  881. We want everybody to act like adults, quit playing games, realize that it’s not just my way or the highway.
  882. We want justice, but at the same time, we gotta love and come together and bring unity, and I feel it’s gonna happen.
  883. We want peace to be permanent.
  884. We want people to know they shouldn’t feel like social pariahs just because they want to dress differently or listen to rock n’ roll.
  885. We want to be, I think, an example for the rest of the Arab world, because there are a lot of people who say that the only democracy you can have in the Middle East is the Muslim Brotherhood.
  886. We want to conquer the world and have 1,000 likes, 1 million likes, but at the same time, we are depressed. We are lonely, but we have 10,000 followers. We are all bipolar.
  887. We want to empower our people; we want to strengthen them; we want to provide them with the kind of qualifications that will enable them to build up their own country themselves.
  888. We want to make movies for the big screen. We want people to go to the theater and feel like they’re watching a movie.
  889. We want to reinvent the phone. What’s the killer app? The killer app is making calls! It’s amazing how hard it is to make calls on most phones. We want to let you use contacts like never before – sync your iPhone with your PC or mac.
  890. We wanted it more live and raw. We didn’t want a studio sound.
  891. We wanted to be in great shape, we wanted to be able to cope with zero gravity, we wanted to be able to cope with accelerations and decelerations and so on. So all of us trained so that we were probably in the best physical condition we had ever been in up until that point.
  892. We watch a lot of Discovery Channel, shows like ‘The Biggest Loser’ and even ‘Amazing Race.’ You learn a lot about the world, it’s fun and nobody’s interested in beating anybody down. And then the opposite: I’m a huge fan of ‘Survivor.’
  893. We – we need strength, we need energy, we need quickness and we need brain in this country to turn it around.
  894. We welcome the scrutiny of the world – because what you see in America is a country that has steadily worked to address our problems and make our union more perfect.
  895. We were a family that made our Halloween costumes. Or, more accurately, my mother made them. She took no suggestions or advice. Halloween costumes were her territory. She was the brain behind my brother’s winning girl costume, stuffing her own bra with newspapers for him to wear under a cashmere sweater and smearing red lipstick on his lips.
  896. We were all miners in our family. My father was a miner. My mother is a miner. These are miner’s hands, but we were all artists, I suppose, really. But I was the first one who had the urge to express myself on paper rather than at the coalface.
  897. We were all on this ship in the sixties, our generation, a ship going to discover the New World. And the Beatles were in the crow’s nest of that ship.
  898. We were an ill-matched pair, my husband and I, from the very outset; he, with very high ideas of a husband’s authority and a wife’s submission, holding strongly to the ‘master-in-my-own-house theory,’ thinking much of the details of home arrangements, precise, methodical, easily angered and with difficulty appeased.
  899. We were never intimate mother and children while she was our mother – but… when she became our child, the affection came.
  900. We were on for six years. We were in syndication for a while. It had its run. I still see the people from ‘Mr. Belvedere,’ too. We stay in touch.
  901. We were Orthodox Jews, but we really didn’t deserve it. I mean, bacon – my father said, ‘Don’t put bacon in the house,’ but we had bacon. We didn’t keep kosher. And we observed which today would be Conservative Jews. But in those days, we belonged to an Orthodox temple. So we made out we were Orthodox Jews, but we really weren’t.
  902. We were poor. But my mom never accepted that. She worked hard to become a residential contractor – got her master’s with honors at the University of New Orleans. I used to go to every class with her. Her father was my paternal figure.
  903. We were poor. My mother got our clothes out of the free box at the church, you know? So much of when you’re a kid is about relating about what you watch on TV. And who’s got these cooler shoes, and ‘Let’s trade lunches.’ And I was just like, ‘I don’t have a television. I have a rock and a piece of tofu.’
  904. We were put to Dickens as children but it never quite took. That unremitting humanity soon had me cheesed off.
  905. We were studying at Newport Film School, and I found that the only way for me to make films – because you need people and you need equipment – was that I had to be a student.
  906. We were then in a dangerous, helpless situation, exposed daily to perils and death amongst savages and wild beasts, not a white man in the country but ourselves.
  907. We were what you would call a poor family, but we were rich in so many things. We did family things together. We always had dessert, even if it was just Jell-O. So, I never knew I was poor.
  908. We were working on ‘Senna’ for a long time before we were fully financed, so we didn’t actually have an editor for a while.
  909. We who don’t want radical Islam to spread must compete with the agents of radical Islam. I want to see what would happen if Christians, feminists and Enlightenment thinkers were to start proselytizing in the Muslim community.
  910. We who follow the teachings of Elijah Muhammad don’t want to be forced to integrate. Integration is wrong. We don’t want to live with the white man; that’s all.
  911. We who in engage in nonviolent direct action are not the creators of tension. We merely bring to the surface the hidden tension that is already alive.
  912. We will always remember. We will always be proud. We will always be prepared, so we will always be free.
  913. We will always tend to fulfill our own expectation of ourselves.
  914. We will bankrupt ourselves in the vain search for absolute security.
  915. We will be remembered only if we give to our younger generation a prosperous and safe India, resulting out of economic prosperity coupled with civilizational heritage.
  916. We will be very persistent when it comes to enforcing freedom, justice, and self-determination on the European continent.
  917. We will build new ships to carry man forward into the universe, to gain a new foothold on the moon and to prepare for new journeys to the worlds beyond our own.
  918. We will empower patients as well as health professionals. We will disempower the hierarchy and bureaucracy.
  919. We, Will Ferrell and I, were approached by Sequoia, which is a big financing firm up in Palo Alto; they do a lot of Internet stuff, and they came to us and said they had an idea for a comedy site, and Will and I were sorta like, ‘Yeah, we don’t know. It’s the Internet, we’ve seen it come and go.’
  920. We will fight them until hell freezes over. Then, we’ll fight them on ice.
  921. We will have to accept a certain degree of legal immigration; that’s globalisation… In the era of the smartphone, we cannot shut ourselves away… people know full well how we live in Europe.
  922. We will invest in our people, quality education, job opportunity, family, neighborhood, and yes, a thing we call America.
  923. We will keep the promise of Social Security by taking the responsible steps to strengthen it – not by turning it over to Wall Street.
  924. We will make no distinction between the terrorists who committed these acts and those who harbour them.
  925. We will move forward, we will move upward, and yes, we will move onward.
  926. We will never privatise the National Health Service.
  927. We will not change in matters of policy until such time as dialogue has begun.
  928. We will not let terrorists change our way of life; we will not live in fear; and we will not undermine the civil liberties that characterize our Democracy.
  929. We will not waver; we will not tire; we will not falter, and we will not fail. Peace and Freedom will prevail.
  930. We will receive not what we idly wish for but what we justly earn. Our rewards will always be in exact proportion to our service.
  931. We will stand up for our friends in the world. And one of the most important friends is the State of Israel. My administration will be steadfast in support Israel against terrorism and violence, and in seeking the peace for which all Israelis pray.
  932. We win justice quickest by rendering justice to the other party.
  933. We women of America tell you that America is not a democracy. Twenty million women are denied the right to vote.
  934. We work to become, not to acquire.
  935. We work well together with the United Kingdom – particularly, perhaps, when we talk about new rules for the European Union.
  936. We worked with the engineers in the design and construction and testing phases in those various areas, then we would get back together at the end of the week and brief each other as to what had gone on.
  937. We worship an awesome God in the Blue States, and we don’t like federal agents poking around our libraries in the Red States. We coach Little League in the Blue States and have gay friends in the Red States.
  938. We would certainly welcome the recipient nation to put their inspectors on our shores, if they wanted to make that investment to help protect that shipment that is outgoing.
  939. We would like to live as we once lived, but history will not permit it.
  940. We would like to see you departing peacefully.
  941. We would often be sorry if our wishes were gratified.
  942. We would turn everything into songs in those days.
  943. We write for the same reason that we walk, talk, climb mountains or swim the oceans – because we can. We have some impulse within us that makes us want to explain ourselves to other human beings. That’s why we paint, that’s why we dare to love someone – because we have the impulse to explain who we are.
  944. We write to taste life twice: in the moment and in retrospection.
  945. Weakness of attitude becomes weakness of character.
  946. Wealth consists not in having great possessions, but in having few wants.
  947. Wealth is like sea-water; the more we drink, the thirstier we become; and the same is true of fame.
  948. Wealth is not his that has it, but his that enjoys it.
  949. Wealth is the ability to fully experience life.
  950. Wealth is the product of man’s capacity to think.
  951. Wealth is the progressive realization of worthy goals, the ability to love and have compassion, meaningful and caring relationships.
  952. Wealth stays with us a little moment if at all: only our characters are steadfast, not our gold.
  953. Wealthy men can’t live in an island that is encircled by poverty. We all breathe the same air. We must give a chance to everyone, at least a basic chance.
  954. Wealthy people in Australia tend to give, and give very quietly.
  955. Wear a belt! It’s an easy way to pull together your outfit. Just be sure to match it to your shoes.
  956. Wearing a baseball cap or sleeveless shirt in a white-tablecloth restaurant is rude and makes other diners upset, just like someone on a cellphone.
  957. Weather forecast for tonight: dark.
  958. web.archive.org/save/http://findsgood.com
  959. Webpage formatting best practices discussed in the “Optimizing Your Website” class apply to the following pages except:
  960. Weddings are important because they celebrate life and possibility.
  961. Weeds are flowers too, once you get to know them.
  962. Weight-bearing exercise builds bone density, builds your muscular strength so that you can hold your body up where those bones have a tendency to get weak.
  963. Weight gain can happen at any point in time, and it is something that you are dealing with anyway, and it is OK. It is ridiculous to have this dictate your very being because I have always said that it is not the outside that defines who you are.
  964. Weirdly enough, I live in London – was born there and have lived there all my life – but I hadn’t made a film in London for a long time. I hadn’t found the right subject. I liked going away, to some far flung place.
  965. Welcome anything that comes to you, but do not long for anything else.
  966. ‘Welcome To New York’ is one of those songs that, with just one single radio play, will make at least 10 New Yorkers move to Marfa, Texas.
  967. Welcome to President Bush, Mrs. Bush, and my fellow astronauts.
  968. Welfare’s purpose should be to eliminate, as far as possible, the need for its own existence.
  969. Well, a lot of people don’t know this about me, but I’m actually shy around people I don’t know. I would just say with my first concert, my first tour, I didn’t really talk onstage. I was like, ‘Thank you, I love you guys,’ or whatever. But now I’ve just kind of learned to work a crowd.
  970. Well, a lot of politics is communicating with people, and obviously comedy has something to do with that. I’ve been a producer and led people. Also, being a comedian, you’re under pressure.
  971. Well, all the plays that I was trying to write were plays that would grab an audience by the throat and not release them, rather than presenting an emotion which you could observe and walk away from.
  972. Well, Apple invented the PC as we know it, and then it invented the graphical user interface as we know it eight years later (with the introduction of the Mac). But then, the company had a decade in which it took a nap.
  973. Well, as a kid I did not get Shakespeare. I just never understood it.
  974. Well, Babyface brings his savoir faire to every project. He’s a very easy producer to work with, very detailed in listening to everything.
  975. Well begun is half done.
  976. Well-being changes as we move through life, which is why a child’s version of it cannot be the same as an old person’s.
  977. Well, capitalism is a big problem, because with capitalism you’re just going to keep buying and selling things until there’s nothing else to buy and sell, which means gobbling up the planet.
  978. We’ll continue to see more and more brands integrate social causes, charitable components and environmental issues as underlying themes to their campaigns and messaging. Humans connect with humans after all, and brands are using this as a point of connection to engage with their audience, especially charity-minded Generation Y.
  979. Well done is better than well said.
  980. Well, everyone likes movies when they’re a little kid.
  981. Well, first of all, no professor should be able to say, I refuse to defend my position. I refuse to debate my position.
  982. Well, first of all, we’ve got to get away from being offended by the truth. We’ve seen a 41 percent increase in food stamp recipients across the United States of America since President Obama was sworn in in January 2009. That has nothing to do with black, white, Hispanic or whatever. It’s a fact, and we need to, you know, deal with that.
  983. Well firstly, that points certainly at the need for international standards on biometrics that would move in the same direction so that we can have the same technical requirements.
  984. Well, football is a hard game; there’s no denying it. It’s a game that can bring out the worst in you, at times.
  985. Well for one, the 13th amendment to the constitution of the US which abolished slavery – did not abolish slavery for those convicted of a crime.
  986. Well, guys are better at mechanical stuff and women are better at emotional stuff.
  987. We’ll have these people hang out with us while we’re doing our touring, and talk to them and let them speak their piece to the world.
  988. Well, here’s the thing with relationships on ‘True Blood’: Once they happen then you have to throw a monkey-wrench into them, because to have people be happy is not that exciting.
  989. Well, I actually tell my son that I don’t have any hair because he asked me the same question that I gave it to him when he was born, so he actually still believes that. He’s five years old.
  990. Well, I am a Republican, and I would run as a Republican. And I have a lot of confidence in the Republican Party. I don’t have a lot of confidence in the president. I think what’s happening to this country is unbelievably bad. We’re no longer a respected country.
  991. Well, I believe that when you are confirming a United States Supreme Court Justice, that it really isn’t Democratic or Republican; it’s American.
  992. Well, I call myself an actor. I always wanted to be one.
  993. Well, I don’t know how astute I am, but I did want to be a journalist when I was growing up.
  994. Well, I don’t think there’s any need for people to focus on my career.
  995. Well, I get excited about music.
  996. Well I have a microphone and you don’t so you will listen to every damn word I have to say!
  997. Well, I must tell you I write the scripts very close to the bone. So I’m writing episode seven now and couldn’t tell you what happens in episode eight.
  998. Well I teach in the History of Consciousness Department at the University of California, Santa Cruz. So that’s my primary work. I lecture on various campuses and in various communities across the country and other parts of the world.
  999. Well I think any author or musician is anxious to have legitimate sales of their products, partly so they’re rewarded for their success, partly so they can go on and do new things.
  1000. Well, I think indigenous peoples have ways of living on the Earth that they’ve had forever. And they’ve been overrun by organized religion, which has had a lot of money and power.
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