1950's Fashion Famous Quotes & Sayings

Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Google+ Pinterest Share on Linkedin

12 1950's Fashion Famous Sayings, Quotes and Quotation.

1950's Fashion Sayings By Henry Wadsworth Longfellow: Life is real, life is earnest, and the grave is not its goal. Life is real, life is earnest, and the grave is not its goal. — Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
More Pictures »
1950's Fashion Sayings By Frances Perkins: It is not the nature of man, as I see it, ever to be quite It is not the nature of man, as I see it, ever to be quite satisfied with what he has in life ... Contentment tends to breed laxity, but a healthy discontent keeps us alert to the changing needs of our time. — Frances Perkins
More Pictures »
1950's Fashion Sayings By Nelly Furtado: Our connection to nature grounds us, it makes us more spiritually aware. We must keep Our connection to nature grounds us, it makes us more spiritually aware. We must keep the legacy of nature materially alive for future generations. — Nelly Furtado
More Pictures »
1950's Fashion Sayings By George F. Will: Global warming is a religion in the sense that it's a series of propositions that Global warming is a religion in the sense that it's a series of propositions that can't be refuted. It's very ironic that the global warming alarmists say, "We are the real defenders of science," and then they adopt the absolute reverse of the scientific attitude, which is openness to evidence. You cannot refute what they say. — George F. Will
More Pictures »
1950's Fashion Sayings By Nikki Reed: If I told you how many times guys on set get spray muscles ... men If I told you how many times guys on set get spray muscles ... men need to realize that they don't need to live up to what they think they need to live up to! — Nikki Reed
More Pictures »
1950's Fashion Sayings By Allan Dare Pearce: Come meet my dog.""What's the dog's name?""Justice.""Nice touch for a judge. A dog named Justice. Come meet my dog."

"What's the dog's name?"

"Justice."

"Nice touch for a judge. A dog named Justice. — Allan Dare Pearce
1950's Fashion Sayings By Leo Tolstoy: He considered it his duty to keep up with everything of note that appeared in He considered it his duty to keep up with everything of note that appeared in the intellectual world. She knew, too, that he was really interested in books dealing with politics, philosophy and theology, that art was utterly foreign to his nature; but in spite of this, or rather, in consequence of it, Aleksey Aleksandrovich never missed anything in the world of art, but made it his duty to read everything. — Leo Tolstoy
1950's Fashion Sayings By Nancy B. Brewer: Never begrudge others their happiness. Who knows when happiness will be short lived? Never begrudge others their happiness. Who knows when happiness will be short lived? — Nancy B. Brewer
1950's Fashion Sayings By Paula McLain: I was thinking about how I had struggled and strained for years, as Karen had, I was thinking about how I had struggled and strained for years, as Karen had, and toward things that were disastrous for me. And maybe that was unavoidable. The pilgrims and the lost often did look the same, as Denys had once told me. And it was possible everyone ended up in the same place no matter which path we took or how often we fell to our knees, undoubtedly wiser for all of it. — Paula McLain
1950's Fashion Sayings By Bill Gates: If you go back to 1800, everybody was poor. I mean everybody. The Industrial Revolution If you go back to 1800, everybody was poor. I mean everybody. The Industrial Revolution kicked in, and a lot of countries benefited, but by no means everyone. — Bill Gates
1950's Fashion Sayings By Woody Harrelson: 'Natural Born Killers' is really a misunderstood romantic comedy. 'Natural Born Killers' is really a misunderstood romantic comedy. — Woody Harrelson
1950's Fashion Sayings By Ruth E. Carter: The color palette grew as the story progressed. The 1920's sharecroppers were muted and neutrals, The color palette grew as the story progressed. The 1920's sharecroppers were muted and neutrals, the 30's and 40's introduced burgundy to the neutral palette. The 1950's introduced green, black and denim blue, the 1960's introduced orange and heavier more saturated color, the 1970's introduced more primaries, and the fashion palette became more recognizable as a contemporary one from there. — Ruth E. Carter