Messages In Books Famous Quotes & Sayings

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33 Messages In Books Famous Sayings, Quotes and Quotation.

Messages In Books Sayings By Mike Dooley: Don't disguise your tears, don't hide your sadness, don't be afraid to find out who Don't disguise your tears, don't hide your sadness, don't be afraid to find out who you really are. Because in those fleeting moments you'll summon such beauty and strength that, in no time at all, you'll fully grasp exactly why you're so gossiped about here in the unseen — Mike Dooley
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Messages In Books Sayings By Salman Rushdie: The world of books continued to send him messages. Bharati Mukherjee and Clark Blaise wrote The world of books continued to send him messages. Bharati Mukherjee and Clark Blaise wrote from America to tell him that people were making I AM SALMAN RUSHDIE button badges and proudly wearing them as a sign of their solidarity. He wanted one of those badges. Maybe Joseph Anton could wear a badge in solidarity with the person he both was and was not. Gita Mehta told him by telephone, a little waspishly, that "The Satanic Verses is not your Lear. Shame is your Lear. — Salman Rushdie
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Messages In Books Sayings By Hazel Rochman: Books can make a difference in dispelling prejudice and building community: not with role models Books can make a difference in dispelling prejudice and building community: not with role models and recipes, not with noble messages about the human family, but with enthralling stories that make us imagine the lives of others. A good story lets you know people as individuals in all their particularity and conflict; and once you see someone as a person - flawed, complex, striving - you've reached beyond stereotype. — Hazel Rochman
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Messages In Books Sayings By Charles Le Gai Eaton: Although signs may be found in everything that comes to us, as though a river Although signs may be found in everything that comes to us, as though a river at our doorstep carried these messages on its surface, the Quran (like other sacred books) speaks in terms of empirical experience, since it is intended to endure through the ages and cannot bind itself to the 'scientific' theories of any particular time. Its images are the phenomena of nature as they appear to us in our experience - the rising and setting of the sun, the domed sky above and the mountains, which are like weights set upon the earth. Scientific observations change according to the preconceptions of the observer and the instruments at his disposal, and the speculations which blinkered human minds construct on the basis of these observations change no less swiftly. But man's experience of the visual universe does not change. The sun 'rises' for me today as it 'rose' for the man of ten thousand years ago. — Charles Le Gai Eaton
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Messages In Books Sayings By Brendon Burchard: Do yourself and your family a favor: Decide right now that you will write a Do yourself and your family a favor: Decide right now that you will write a self-help book someday. I'm serious. A self-help book is a great way to capture what you think makes a good person, a good life and a good world. It's also a "forever document" that you can pass down to future generations. We need more people sharing positive messages and books with the world. Why not be one of those people? — Brendon Burchard
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Messages In Books Sayings By Disha: Books are the best messages and gifts. Books are the best messages and gifts. — Disha
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Messages In Books Sayings By Dave Eggers: You and I read the same books and hear the same sermons and we come You and I read the same books and hear the same sermons and we come away with different messages. That has to be evidence of some serious problem, right? — Dave Eggers
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Messages In Books Sayings By Kurt Vonnegut: There isn't any particular relationship between all the messages, except that the author has chosen There isn't any particular relationship between all the messages, except that the author has chosen them carefully, so that, when seen all at once, they produce an image of life that is beautiful and surprising and deep. There is no beginning, no middle, no end, no suspense, no moral, no causes, no effects. What we love in our books are the depths of many marvelous moments seen all at once. — Kurt Vonnegut
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Messages In Books Sayings By Tamora Pierce: I'm of the Samuel Goldwyn school of writing: If you need to send a message, I'm of the Samuel Goldwyn school of writing: If you need to send a message, call Western Union. Any messages people take away from my books are the ones they see in them. — Tamora Pierce
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Messages In Books Sayings By Azar Nafisi: People would react to books by authors like James and Austen almost on a gut People would react to books by authors like James and Austen almost on a gut level. I think it was not so much the message, because the best authors do not have obvious messages. These authors were disturbing to my students because of their perspectives on life. — Azar Nafisi
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Messages In Books Sayings By Paulo Coelho: Books are not about messages. I write to understand my soul Books are not about messages. I write to understand my soul — Paulo Coelho
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Messages In Books Sayings By Kate Inglis: I come to oil country with a book about radicals who wish for the end I come to oil country with a book about radicals who wish for the end of pipelines. But that's not what it's about. It's the friction point of prosperity and concern, ability and disability, the loss of bodily presence and the gain of ghost messages. It's misplaced outrage and well-placed courage. It's banjo song and smoke in your eye. Stories hinge there, swinging this way and that. — Kate Inglis
Messages In Books Sayings By Avi: In my books I try to tell a good story, not give messages. In my books I try to tell a good story, not give messages. — Avi
Messages In Books Sayings By Dianna Wyles: Life can be stressful! When the world Shouts "Chaos" God's messages of Love whisper "Seek Life can be stressful! When the world Shouts "Chaos" God's messages of Love whisper "Seek My Peace" Encourage Children to search out God's Blessings in life! — Dianna Wyles
Messages In Books Sayings By Peter Sloterdijk: We can trace the communitarian fantasy that lies at the root of all humanism back We can trace the communitarian fantasy that lies at the root of all humanism back to the model of a literary society, in which participation through reading the canon reveals a common love of inspiring messages. At the heart of humanism so understood we discover a cult or club fantasy: the dream of the portentous solidarity of those who have been chosen to be allowed to read. In the ancient world - indeed, until the dawn of the modern nation-states - the power of reading actually did mean something like membership of a secret elite; linguistic knowledge once counted in many places as the provenance of sorcery. In Middle English the word 'glamour' developed out of the word 'grammar'. The person who could read would be thought easily capable of other impossibilities. — Peter Sloterdijk
Messages In Books Sayings By Maurice Sendak: Messages are the death of an honest literary transaction with children Messages are the death of an honest literary transaction with children — Maurice Sendak
Messages In Books Sayings By Kenneth E. Boulding: Knowledge exists in minds, not in books. Before what has been found can be used Knowledge exists in minds, not in books. Before what has been found can be used by practitioners, someone must organize it, integrate it, extract the message — Kenneth E. Boulding
Messages In Books Sayings By Robert Charles Wilson: Ah, books." Ziegler, smiling, came up behind me. "They bob like corks on an ocean. Ah, books." Ziegler, smiling, came up behind me. "They bob like corks on an ocean. Float between worlds, messages in bottles. — Robert Charles Wilson
Messages In Books Sayings By John Grisham: I give off rather mixed messages about the law. On the one hand, I can I give off rather mixed messages about the law. On the one hand, I can honestly say I don't miss working in a law office. On the other hand I do enjoy watching the law and while the profession may have its problems, I have sold zillions of books out of magnifying them. — John Grisham
Messages In Books Sayings By Lois Lowry: So many of my books, I don't want to say they have messages, but they So many of my books, I don't want to say they have messages, but they have important things to say. — Lois Lowry
Messages In Books Sayings By Vaclav Smil: I've read about 80 books a year for the past 50 years. I come from I've read about 80 books a year for the past 50 years. I come from cultural breeding. I don't have a cellphone. When you spend all your time checking your cellphone messages, or updating your Facebook (of course I don't have a Facebook page) then you don't have any time for reading. — Vaclav Smil
Messages In Books Sayings By Lundy Bancroft: As I have explained in earlier chapters, abusiveness has little to do with psychological problems As I have explained in earlier chapters, abusiveness has little to do with psychological problems and everything to do with values and beliefs. Where do a boy's values about partner relationships come from? The sources are many. The most important ones include the family he grows up in, his neighborhood, the television he watches and books he reads, jokes he hears, messages that he receives from the toys he is given, and his most influential adult role models. His role models are important not just for which behaviors they exhibit to the boy but also for which values they teach him in words and what expectations they instill in him for the future. In sum, a boy's values develop from the full range of his experiences within his culture. — Lundy Bancroft
Messages In Books Sayings By Malcolm Gladwell: The Tipping Point is the biography of an idea, and the idea is very simple. The Tipping Point is the biography of an idea, and the idea is very simple. It is that the best way to understand the emergence of fashion trends, the ebb and flow of crime waves, or, for that matter, the transformation of unknown books into bestsellers, or the rise of teenage smoking, or the phenomena of word of mouth, or any number of the other mysterious changes that mark everyday life is to think of them as epidemics. Ideas and products and messages and behaviors spread just like viruses do. — Malcolm Gladwell
Messages In Books Sayings By Karen Traviss: My books deliberately provide no answers or messages. I'm drilled in the habit of objectivity My books deliberately provide no answers or messages. I'm drilled in the habit of objectivity and also aware that the steady drip of fiction has more power than facts to shape opinion, so I handle it with caution. — Karen Traviss
Messages In Books Sayings By Stevie Puckett: Stifling your emotions is not the way. Ignoring your emotions is not the way. Your Stifling your emotions is not the way. Ignoring your emotions is not the way. Your emotions carry important messages for you. Take the time to receive the meaning. — Stevie Puckett
Messages In Books Sayings By John Niven: It wasn't until my teenage years that a book really left a mark, and that It wasn't until my teenage years that a book really left a mark, and that was George Orwell's 'Nineteen Eighty-Four.' It was on the syllabus at school when I was about 16, and I went on to read more of his books. It was the height of the Cold War, so a lot of the messages really resonated at the time. — John Niven
Messages In Books Sayings By Frank Smith: Writing is for stories to be read, books to be published, poems to be recited, Writing is for stories to be read, books to be published, poems to be recited, plays to be acted, songs to be sung, newspapers to be shared, letters to be mailed, jokes to be told, notes to be passed, recipes to be cooked, messages to be exchanged, memos to be circulated, announcements to be posted, bills to be collected, posters to be displayed and diaries to be concealed. Writing is for ideas, action, reflection, and experience. It is not for having your ignorance exposed, your sensitivity destroyed, or your ability assessed. — Frank Smith
Messages In Books Sayings By Anna Paquin: I like shows or films or books that have messages but don't beat people over I like shows or films or books that have messages but don't beat people over the head with them. — Anna Paquin
Messages In Books Sayings By Joshua Meyrowitz: People are more likely to search for specific books in which they are actively interested People are more likely to search for specific books in which they are actively interested and that justify all of that effort of reading them. Electronic images and sounds, however, thrust themselves into people's environments, and the messages are received with little effort. In a sense, people must go after print messages, but electronic messages reach out and touch people. People will expose themselves to information in electronic media that they would never bother to read about in a book. — Joshua Meyrowitz
Messages In Books Sayings By Laurie Horowitz: Usually when I enter a bookstore, I feel immediately calm. Bookstores are, for me, what Usually when I enter a bookstore, I feel immediately calm. Bookstores are, for me, what churches are for other people. My breath gets slower and deeper as I peruse the shelves. I believe that books contain messages I am meant to receive. I'm not normally superstitious, but I've even had books fall from shelves and land at my feet. Books are my missives from the universe. — Laurie Horowitz
Messages In Books Sayings By Rosie O'Donnell: The words of musicals were the moral codes that I lived by. I found meaning The words of musicals were the moral codes that I lived by. I found meaning and messages in musicals that I didn't find in churches or school books and it really made me come alive in a way. — Rosie O'Donnell
Messages In Books Sayings By Tom Standage: In 1872, Western Union (by then the dominant telegraph company in the United States) decided In 1872, Western Union (by then the dominant telegraph company in the United States) decided to implement a new, secure scheme to enable sums of up to $100 to be transferred between several hundred towns by telegraph. The system worked by dividing the company's network into twenty districts, each of which had its own superintendent. A telegram from the sender's office to the district superintendent confirmed that the money had been deposited; the superintendent would then send another telegram to the recipient's office authorizing the payment. Both of these messages used a code based on numbered codebooks. Each telegraph office had one of these books, with pages containing hundreds of words. But the numbers next to these words varied from office to office; only the district superintendent had copies of each office's uniquely numbered book. — Tom Standage
Messages In Books Sayings By Neal Stephenson: Next was a castle divided into many small rooms, with a system for passing messages Next was a castle divided into many small rooms, with a system for passing messages between rooms through a pneumatic tube. In each room was a group of people who responded to the messages by following certain rules laid out in books, which usually entailed sending more messages to other rooms. After — Neal Stephenson