„Everybody is born good and everybody has got the same size soul. We're here to connect with that.“

—  James Hetfield, at St Quentin during the videoshoot for St Anger
James Hetfield photo
James Hetfield4
cantante e chitarrista statunitense 1963
Pubblicità

Citazioni simili

Vanna Bonta photo

„Everybody's got soul. It's a matter of what condition it's in.“

—  Vanna Bonta Italian-American writer, poet, inventor, actress, voice artist (1958-2014) 1958 - 2014

Arthur Miller photo

„I've almost asked that question, then realized it's good for my soul not to know. For a while! Just to let the evening wear on and see what I think of this person without knowing what he does and how successful he is, or what a failure. We're ranking everybody every minute of the day.“

—  Arthur Miller playwright from the United States 1915 - 2005
Context: Success, instead of giving freedom of choice, becomes a way of life. There's no country I've been to where people, when you come into a room and sit down with them, so often ask you, "What do you do?" And, being American, many's the time I've almost asked that question, then realized it's good for my soul not to know. For a while! Just to let the evening wear on and see what I think of this person without knowing what he does and how successful he is, or what a failure. We're ranking everybody every minute of the day. Paris Review (Summer 1966)

Pubblicità
St. Vincent (musician) photo

„Good souls have born better sons,
Better souls born worse ones.“

—  St. Vincent (musician) American singer-songwriter 1982
Context: Good souls have born better sons, Better souls born worse ones. Paint the black hole blacker... "The Strangers"

Sam Cooke photo
Haruki Murakami photo
John Muir photo

„Everybody needs beauty as well as bread, places to play in and pray in, where Nature may heal and cheer and give strength to body and soul alike.“

—  John Muir Scottish-born American naturalist and author 1838 - 1914
The Yosemite http://www.sierraclub.org/john_muir_exhibit/writings/the_yosemite/ (1912), chapter 15: Hetch Hetchy Valley <!-- Terry Gifford, EWDB, page 714 -->

Ayn Rand photo
D.H. Lawrence photo
Pubblicità
David Mitchell photo

„Souls cross ages like clouds cross skies, an' tho' a cloud's shape nor hue nor size don't stay the same, it's still a cloud an' so is a soul.“

—  David Mitchell English novelist 1969
Context: Souls cross ages like clouds cross skies, an' tho' a cloud's shape nor hue nor size don't stay the same, it's still a cloud an' so is a soul. Who can say where the cloud's blowed from or who the soul'll be 'morrow? Only Sonmi the east an' the compass an' the atlas, yay, only the atlas o' clouds. "Sloosha's Crossin' an Ev'rythin' After", p. 308

Bruce Springsteen photo
 Saki photo
Bob Dylan photo
Pubblicità
Robert M. Pirsig photo

„What Phædrus has been talking about as Quality, Socrates appears to have described as the soul, self-moving, the source of all things. There is no contradiction. There never really can be between the core terms of monistic philosophies. The One in India has got to be the same as the One in Greece. If it's not, you've got two.“

—  Robert M. Pirsig American writer and philosopher 1928
Context: It is an immortal dialogue, strange and puzzling at first, but then hitting you harder and harder, like truth itself. What Phædrus has been talking about as Quality, Socrates appears to have described as the soul, self-moving, the source of all things. There is no contradiction. There never really can be between the core terms of monistic philosophies. The One in India has got to be the same as the One in Greece. If it's not, you've got two. The only disagreements among the monists concern the attributes of the One, not the One itself. Since the One is the source of all things and includes all things in it, it cannot be defined in terms of those things, since no matter what thing you use to define it, the thing will always describe something less than the One itself. The One can only be described allegorically, through the use of analogy, of figures of imagination and speech. Socrates chooses a heaven-and-earth analogy, showing how individuals are drawn toward the One by a chariot drawn by two horses. Ch. 30

Haruki Murakami photo
Jane Roberts photo
Avanti