In this post, you will find great Articles Quotes from famous people, such as Rich Lowry, Douglas Rushkoff, Jay Griffiths, Norman Wisdom, Divya Dutta. You can learn and implement many lessons from these quotes.
There have been articles saying that all women need to read my book. I ask, why not all men? In fact, that would be even more valuable because we women want to sit down with men and tell them – this is how we feel, this is what we go through.
Art was always my mainfocus; I fell into writing by accident in the 1980s, writing magazine articles to pay for my studio. I have to put myself into the position of writing; sometimes it doesn’t work, and sometimes it works great.
I think that anyone who likes writing views ‘The New Yorker’ as the, you know, pinnacle of the publishing world. If you get 50 words published in ‘The New Yorker,’ it’s more important than 50 articles in other places. So, would I love to one day write for them? I guess. But that’s not my soleambition.
When people start to write articles about what might be wrong with the ‘Today’ show you know where you should point the finger, point it at me because I have been there the longest. And it’s my responsibility.
Reading ‘The New Yorker’ – I start on the last page and go backwards, reading all the cartoons. Then I read ‘Shouts and Murmurs.’ Then I read the reviews. Then I read the articles that immediatelyappeal to me.
I always feel bad when people ask me questions. I always felt that I was a terribleinterview because I don’t have any problems with anyone, and I don’t have a terrible past. Or I don’t have any terrible problems to talk about that would make interesting articles.
For me, Sci-Hub has a value by itself, as a website where users can access knowledge. There are many websites where you can see pictures, share tweets, download music, read ebooks. And Sci-Hub is a website where you can read research articles.
If you are making money writing, you are doing great. If you can support yourself writing, you are a success. I don’t care if you’re writing textbooks or PulitzerPrize-winning articles for weighty publications of world renown: If you’re writing and it’s paying the bills, consider yourself a successful writer.
I’ve learned a lot just being around LeBron. People say things about him all the time, but he would never say anything back. That’s what I learned from him: Don’t retaliate to articles or pieces or to things that are said about me.
When I was 11 years old, I was a member of ‘Press Pack,’ which was a thing that would come out in ‘The Sunday Times’ in England. You’d write articles and send them off and would get a badge saying ‘Official Press.’ I was really excited about my badge.
I subscribe to ‘National Geographic,’ ‘Scientific American,’ ‘Discover,’ and a slew of other magazines. And it is while reading articles for pleasure and interest that an interesting ‘What if?’ will pop into my head.
The government would be able to go to court with respect to newspaper articles, broadcast pieces and the like that they thought were bad or harmful or even against the government and try to block them.
I think the fact that we don’t really… that the world really doesn’t acknowledge how bad and how detrimentalcolonialism was; that people don’t really try to explore it, you know, in popular media and news articles; that… that it’s just kind of glossed over as this thing.
I can honestly say that, growing up, it never crossed my mind that I could ever make anything. I could write articles about things, which is why I wanted to be a professor. I loved watching movies and writing about them and teaching them, but it never crossed my mind that I could make something.
My mom used to cut out articles from the ‘Atlanta Journal Constitution’ when I was in high school. She would either give them to me to read or she would post them on the fridge. These articles would usually be stories of someone inventing something, breaking records, or achieving some kind of success.
I love great journalism. I appreciate it. I love a good, you know, I love good news stories. I love great books. I love great articles. I appreciate them so much, and they’ve been part of my education as a woman.
SugarRay and talked about doing some articles together or writing a book together but dealing with Sugar Ray was a lot like fighting him. He would fake you in and then he’d drop you.
I love getting things done. That’s why I spend several hours a day reading productivity articles. And when the day is done, I bookmark the ones I didn’t get to for later. I learned that trick in a productivity article.
Reading about myself on public platforms makes me uncomfortable. I don’t like it. I read other people’s interviews or articles, but when it comes to myself, if I see something about myself then I immediately turn over the page.
I don’t read a lot of magazines, but when I’m traveling, I’ll pick up a copy of ‘Vanity Fair’ to read on the plane – it’s like a fullmeal! The articles are so good, especially the crime stories. Browsing the Web is more like snacking – but I live on snacks.
I appreciate what I have and, when people called me flash in the past, it hurt. I read an article not long ago saying I had given up all the bling and was concentrating on my football. Forget the football articles, that was one of the most satisfying things I have ever read about myself.
While we can all access articles and information in so many places now – across blogs, in newspapers, on video – there is something very powerful about putting it all together into an editedformat in a single issue that has a narrative stretching across the themes.
We are the ones out there competing, and yet we read articles and listen to people making accusations about Jamaica, and there’s nobody there to take a microphone, be a big person and say, ‘What you’re saying is wrong, and it’s a lie.’
I read certain articles about how all of the new filmmakers are immediately being given massive tentpoles, and there’s a lot of original movies that we have now lost as a result of this. I don’t want to call it a fad because I think it’s a good thing. I think the movies are better as a result.
I don’t read much, to tell you the truth, about me, you know. I don’t read my articles very much or stuff like that, but I have read things upon occasion, and some of it is true, and some of it isn’t true, you know. I mean it’s just the way it goes, you know.
Technology companies must constantly weighethicaldecisions: Where should Facebook set its privacy defaults, and should it tolerate glimpses of nudity? Should Twitter close accounts that seem sympathetic to terrorists? How should Google handlesex and violence, or defamatory articles?
For many years I was engaged in journalism, writing articles and chronicles for the daily press without ever joining the staff of any newspaper.
Johannes Vilhelm Jensen
I’ve been so mutilated by a lot of articles. I know I haven’t said a lot of things I’m quoted as saying in the papers.
It’s important to do anything you can to support the causes that you care about. I think something as small as posting articles on social media or having important conversations with your friends are ways of getting your voice out there!
So I went out and bought myself a copy of the Writer and Artist Yearbook, bought lots of magazines and got on the phone and talked to editors about ideas for stories. Pretty soon I found myself hired to do interviews and articles and went off and did them.
I started writing poems, and when I first tried prose, I wrote bad articles and essays and columns, and I didn’t have a handle on it. I didn’t go to a school that really taught you how to write that stuff.
There’s always something at least a little smug about self-reference – magazine articles about idealisticjournalists, TV shows about TV actors, ironic films within ironic-er films: all this meta-media populated by thinly disguised characters making oblique inside jokes.
What is the role of a public intellectual in the age of Twitter and soundbites? Is it to share your thoughts for the public good, or is it to curate the heaps of hate emails, tweets, and right-wing articles that trash your intellectual and social work?
Don’t get me wrong, some of the mis-informed articles I have read over the last few weeks have been incredibly frustrating, but for my part I fully appreciate the opportunity I have been given and want to grasp it firmly.
I couldn’t make myself write serious; I was surrounded by serious: in monographs, in articles, in my owndissertation prospectus, in the very earnest e-mails of students telling me just why that paper couldn’t be in on time, cross their hearts and hope to get an A-minus.
I’ve had letters from people who have read my articles and said, ‘I’m a guy, I’m 18, and I’ve not come out to my mom and dad yet, but it was so nice to hear your story, and you know, I wish your article would have been longer, because you gave me hope for the future.’
In a series of articles beginning on Oct. 2, 1966, I wrote about the long-forgotten history of the Liberty Tree. To call attention to how obscure the site had become, I interviewed waitresses at the Essex Delicatessen below the plaque on WashingtonStreet. Noneknew what the Liberty Tree was.
Articles themselves are condensed to narrow columns of text across 5, 6, 7 pages, and ads that are really distracting for the reader, so it’s not a pleasant experience to ‘curl up’ with a good website.
I got that experience through dating dozens of men for six years after college, getting an entrylevel magazine job at 21, working in the fiction department at Good Housekeeping and then working as a fashion editor there as well as writing many articles for the magazine.
Those damned Abstract Expressionists. They were a major problem. Because the critics adored them to such an extent, reams and reams, pages and pages of articles about Abstract Expressionists, when we came along, we were just not taken seriously at all.
I avoid social media and articles with negative comments about myself, because the first few times that I got called ‘fat‘ broke my heart; it absolutely destroyed me. It’s awful when someone says something like that to you.
I really try not to read the tennis articles, because a lot of times they’re guessing at how a player is feeling, and I like to keep myself kind of open minded about how I’m feeling, rather than have someone else explain to me what’s going on.
I’ve been with Life now for seventeen years and I have written several articles for them and will be doing more writing and do at least two assignments a year besides my writing.
Los Angeles is such a town of show business, and I’m a terrible celebrity. I find it difficult – it’s the beast that must be fed. There’s this big wheel of pictures and articles that goes around, and you get pinned on it.
I have non-breaking news for you: FIFA does not care what you think. Over the years, FIFA has never seemedinfluenced by what is written or said in papers, articles, tweets, blogs, and on television about how it operates.
The story of my life publicly has been told through ‘Alternative Press.’ Former employees, people who have worked there – my friend Ryan Downey, who wrote for ‘AP’ for a long time – I’ve been able to have really great articles written about me and talk openly about things in my life.