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Quotes about the Other Arts

"I went to New York to study painting and happened to get a record deal. When MTV happened, we all became movie stars. I couldn't leave the house for 10 or 12 years. ... Painting is harder on me than being on stage. I stand 8 or 10 hours a day. I used to consider it a hobby, but now I don't. It's hard to be taken seriously because I'll always be considered a celebrity painter. Being a rock star has been a pain in the ass all around." — John Mellencamp, "Upfront / What I Know Now," AARP The Magazine, June/July 2017

"Competitions are for horses, not artists." — Bela Bartok

"Mournful and yet grand is the destiny of the artist." — Franz Liszt

"Lesser artists borrow, great artists steal." — Igor Stravinsky

"I was obliged to be industrious. Whoever is equally industrious will succeed equally well." — Johann Sebastian Bach

"To send light into the darkness of men’s hearts — such is the duty of the artist." — Robert Schumann

"Education isn't just about feeding the brain. Art and music feed the heart and soul." — Julie Garwood

"To do a dull thing with style—now that's what I call art." — Charles Bukowski

"Practice any art, music, singing, dancing, acting, drawing, painting, sculpting, poetry, fiction, essays, reportage, no matter how well or badly, not to get money and fame, but to experience becoming, to find out what’s inside you, to make your soul grow." — Kurt Vonnegut

"Creativity is intelligence having fun." — Albert Einstein

"Art is not a handicraft, it is the transmission of feeling the artist has experienced." — Leo Tolstoy

"I found I could say things with color and shapes that I couldn't say any other way - things I had no words for." — Georgia O'Keeffe, contributed by Mark Eirhart

"I used to walk the hills for hours and talk to the rabbits and write poetry. Of course it was only because I wanted to get away from the family and because I didn't know any better."
"But what's wrong with walking the hills, talking to the rabbits and writing poetry?" ...
"Plenty, Lucy, as I'm sure you'd agree if you ever read any of my poetry." — Marian Keyes, Lucy Sullivan is Getting Married

"Art enables us to find ourselves and lose ourselves at the same time." — Thomas Merton, contributed by Doug Berch

"It usually takes more than three weeks to prepare a good impromptu speech." — Mark Twain

"You just have to work really hard and throw everything into it. ... It's really hard to be an artist, and even if you do work really hard, there's no guarantee about anything. There's no advice you can give someone that things will somehow work out, but you can talk to people about how they can make art a big part of their life." — Dana Schutz

"Our human need for connection and expression demands that we find a way, hopefully in a beautiful way, to relate our feelings to each other in art and song. ... The effectiveness of making art or viewing art is not in a form of venting one's feelings as much as a person moving on to a different, more wholesome vein. ... We rely on creative people to help us fulfill our abilities to dream and improve our days and lives. ... Authentic voice in music and art, experienced first-hand, has the power to move us. ...when you are with the real deal, however humble or grand the artistic execution, you know it, and it reaches something inside our souls, confirming our basic right to existence." — Janet Sellers, "Art Matters: What does art really do?," Our Community News, Feb. 2, 2013

"When comedy is good, it's jazz. The beats of it, the looseness, the improvisational part, the music—the way you hit the inflection, the high notes of a joke. It's all melody to me." — Billy Crystal, "What I Know Now," AARP Magazine, Dec 2012 / Jan 2013

"He who works with his hands is a laborer. He who works with his hand and his head is a craftsman. He who works with his hands and his head and his heart is an artist." — St. Francis of Assisi

"OK. So I danced like no one was watching. My court date is pending." — unknown, contributed by Chrissy Hammett

"Because the world is so corrupted, misspoken, unsgable, exaggerated and unfair, one should trust only what one can experience with one's own senses, and this makes the senses strong in Italy than anywhere in Europe. That is why, [Luigi] Barzini says, Italians will tolerate hideously incompetent generals, presidents, tyrants, professors, bureaucrats, journalists and captains of industry, but will never tolerate incompetent 'opera singers, conductors, ballerinas, courtesans, actors, film directors, cooks, tailors ...' In a world of disorder and disaster and fraud, sometimes only beauty can be trusted. Only artistic excellence is incorruptable. Pleasure cannot be bargained down. And sometimes the meal is the only currency that is real." — Elizabeth Gilbert, "Eat Pray Love"

"...the Balinese believe we are each accompanied at birth by four invisible brothers, who come into the world with us and protect us throughout our lives. ... The brothers inhabit the four virtues a person needs in order to be safe and happy in life: intelligence, friendship, strength and (I love this one) [sic] poetry." — Elizabeth Gilbert, "Eat Pray Love"

"In many shamanic societies, if you came to a medicine person complaining of being disheartened, dispirited, or depressed, they would ask one of four questions: When did you stop dancing? When did you stop singing? When did you stop being enchanted by stories? When did you stop finding comfort in the sweet territory of silence?" — Gabrielle Roth, contributed by Betty Spreen

‎"Beauty of style and harmony and grace and good rhythm depend on simplicity." — Plato, contributed by Doug Berch

"Go into the arts. I'm not kidding. The arts are not a way to make a living. They are a very human way of making life more bearable. Practicing an art, no matter how well or badly, is a way to make your soul grow, for heaven's sake. Sing in the shower. Dance to the radio. Tell stories. Write a poem to a friend, even a lousy poem. Do it as well as you possibly can. You will get an enormous reward. You will have created something." — Kurt Vonnegut

"The 'earth' without 'art' is just 'eh'." - contributed by George Takei

"And those who were seen dancing were thought to be insane by those who could not hear the music." — unknown

"Calvin: They say the world is a stage. But obviously the play is unrehearsed and everybody is ad-libbing his lines.
"Hobbes: Maybe that’s why it’s hard to tell if we’re living in a tragedy or a farce.
"Calvin: We need more special effects and dance numbers." — Bill Watterson, Calvin and Hobbes

"People always make the mistake of thinking art is created for them. But really, art is a private language for sophisticates to congratulate themselves on their superiority to the rest of the world. As my artist’s statement explains, my work is utterly incomprehensible and is therefore full of deep significance." — Bill Watterson, Calvin and Hobbes

"Dance First. Think later. It's the natural order." — Samuel Beckett, contributed by Raphael Weisman

"If you teach a bear to dance, you must keep dancing until the bear wants to stop." — Steve Gilmore

"Television – a medium. So called because it is neither rare nor well done." — Ernie Kovacs, contributed by Fred Holzhauer

"If you want your children to be intelligent, read them fairy tales. If you want them to be more intelligent, read them more fairy tales." Albert Einstein, contributed by Rob Solomon

"The [Vincent Black] Shadow, the jumpshot,algebra, and Euclid's geometry—they were all of the same elegant cloth, universes contained within themselves, and he was good at them. He wasn't quite so good with girls or rooms full of people or English classes where poetry was discussed until it didn't exist." — Robert James Waller, Slow Waltz in Cedar Bend

"The essence of all beautiful art, all great art, is gratitude." — Friedrich Nietzsche, from Rob Brezsny's Free Will Astrology

"..that's what I am, Frank thought, an ordinary genius. He had unlocked the secret of radio. The sport of the ordinary! Brillliant me like Reed Seymour couldn't figure this out for the life of them! Reed was ashamed of radio. was a cinch if you kept reaching down and grabbing up handfuls of the ordinary." — Garrison Keillor, WLT: A Radio Romance

"...the average tax payer is not a big voluntary supporter of the arts. The only art that the average taxpayer buys voluntarily either has a picture of Bart Simpson on it or little suction cups on its feet so you can stick it onto a car window." — Dave Barry, Dave Barry Talks Back

"You almost never hear members of the public saying, 'Hey! Let's all voluntarily chip in and pay a sculptor upwards of $100,000 to fill this park space withwhat appears to be the rusted remains of a helicopter crash!' It takes concerted government action to erect one of those babies." — Dave Barry, Dave Barry Talks Back

"Talent excuses cruelty."
"Not talent, Thomas. Genius maybe." — dialog from The Weight of Water

"Disabilites are now a huge creative opportunity for us. We don't focus on them, but we don't ignore them, either. ...PHAMALY opened my world again. It allowed me to become confident as a person with a disability. ...I want to help people find their personal voice through theater." — Regan Linton, who appears in the Physically Handicapped Actors and Musical Artists League's productions, quoted by Kate Johnson in "Arts / PHAMALY matters," University of Denver Magazine Spring 2010

"Early on, [Allen True] begins to get a little frustrated with that printed page thing because it's so ephemeral. People would open the page and read it and see his picture and then flip the page, and that would be the last they'd ever see of it. He wanted something that would endure." — Peter Hassrick on Allen True's transition from illustrator to easel paintings and then murals, quoted by Gary Glascow in "History / True West," University of Denver Magazine Spring 2010

"Illustrations reach a number of people, but the impact of mural work in architectural settings—as public art and the messages they convey—[Allen True] believes that to be the most important medium to him. He sees them as being a permanent fixture that are part of the building that people can see and experience and learn from." — Alisa Zahller on Allen True's transition from illustrator to easel paintings and then murals, quoted by Gary Glascow in "History / True West," University of Denver Magazine Spring 2010

"The funny thing is that the process of coming up with an idea for a column or a 'Candid Camera' sequence is essentially the same thing. I just live my life with eyes and ears perhaps a little bit wider open than some people. Whatever bothers me or seems off kilter or in need of parody—or on a serious subject, in need of examination—in the past I had done a sequence about it. Now I write a column about it." — Peter Funt, quoted by Gary Glasgow in "People / 'Camera' man," University of Denver Magazine Spring 2010

"I can't recall who first outlined for me the distinction between 'art of its age' and 'art for the ages,' but, over the years, I've thought of it often when approaching pop songs as a fan and critic. As a marketable cmmodity, one which reflects current patterns and trends, popular music tends to evince, sometimes awkwardly, the cultural reference points of the time in which it was created. Of course, every work of art dates to a certain extent; however, art that dates well can move beyond temporal boundaries in a way that speaks to us about our lives in the present. Applied to pop music, , it's the difference between a performance that sounds fresh each time we approach it ... and one whose charms are more evervescent, rooted in a specific time and place." — Dick Holler, "Behind the Song / 'Abraham, Martin and John'," American Songwriter, Nov / Dec 2009

"My favorite trip was to the Museum of Modern Art. For years I had been hooked on Beethoven's Ninth Symphony, shamefully to the exclusion of a lot of other music. I have different versions of it, and that day I was listening to Stokowski's on my headphones as I went in.When I got upstairs and turned the corner, I saw Monet's 'Waterlilies' for the first time. I know there are many paintings he did of this subject, but I had no idea how enormous this one was. The crescendo of 'Ode to Joy' caught me as I stood there and realized that I was listening to music a deaf man wrote while looking at a painting a blind man painted." — Brett Butler, Knee Deep in Paradise

"In 1938, Alex Steinweiss invented the album cover. It’s almost unimaginable that there was a time when records didn’t have covers (up until that point, they were sold in relatively plain brown paper wrappers advertising the record companies). Steinweiss’ idea was a huge marketing success which exploded into a new and exciting world of art and design. Now artists could explore their creativity in more expressive ways in a new commercial market. During the 1940s, ’50s and ’60s Jim Flora, Ben Shahn, Rudolph de Harak, Reid Miles, Steinweiss, and even Andy Warhol were major contributors to album cover design." — "Classic LP covers and why they're still fresh" e-mail from DiscMakers

"If I create from the heart, nearly everything works; if from the head, almost nothing." — Marc Chagall, answer to Celebrity Cipher

"My art is for anybody, it's for people who wouldn't go into an art gallery. It's art for the people." — Julian Beever aka "Pavement Picasso" (chalk artist)

"Art shouldn't be locked away in galleries and libraries and books. Art should be for everybody and not just art buffs, historians and so-called experts." — Julian Beever aka "Pavement Picasso" (chalk artist)

"That, to me, is the part that's the most frustrating — having something that is not in a state to be seen, or publicly reviewed, getting out there. I'm keeping things secret ultimately for the audience.
"You're taking things too seriously if you're losing too much sleep over plotlines getting hout here and there. ... This is entertainment, and I feel like at a certain point, entertainment needs to be an experience and not information." — J.J. Abrams, quoted by Brian Truitt in "The man who holds the secrets," USA Weekend, October 24-26, 2008

"For students in Kit Carson's kindergarten through fifth-grade classes, the arts are a regular part of each school day — just like reading or math.
"Not only are students winning national music awards, they're also building strong work ethics, learning about team-work and sharpening their creativity. Those skills carry over into academics and, later, the workplace. ...
"Work is now under way to improve arts education in Colorado's public schools and to better weave the arts into math, science, reading and writing. Origami, for example, can introduce a child to the principles of geometry. Musical notes — a half note, a quarter note — help a child begin to learn fractions. ...
"We must provide a complete education that includes the arts if we want to graduate students with the creativity and innovation they'll need to soar." — Dwight Jones and Elaine Mariner, "Arts as key to learning as the 3 R's," The Denver Post, October 12, 2008

"One of the best things about paintings is their silence — which prompts reflection and random reverie." — Mark Stevens, answer to "Celebrity Cipher" by Luis Campos, Rocky Mountain News, August 28, 2008

"The true artists is one who insists on producing a supply, whether or not there's any demand." — Ashleigh Brilliant, "Pot Shots," The Rocky Mountain News August 22, 2008

"Read the classics one hour every day, drunk or sober. Reading the classics gives one a feeling of confidence. It familiarizes one with the vagaries of life. It shows one that there are really no new plots." — Racehorse Haynes, quoted by Kinky Friedman in "Kinky Friedman's Guide to Texas Etiquette"

"Movies used to be filmed at a much more languorous pace. Today's movies look like they cut up the frames .... and mixed them with a salad shooter." — Batiuk & Ayers, "Crankshaft," The Denver Post, August 3, 2008

"Putting together a piece of art is more than creating something that is aesthetically beautiful, although that's part of it. You have to put meaning in it, and to do that ... you have to know yourself and truly know what you believe." — Michael Lente, quoted by Megan Kimble, "One to Watch / Michael Lente, creative writing and art," University of Denver Magazine, Summer 2008

"...a new kind of interactive fiction. These narratives unfold in fragments, in all sorts of media, from Web sites to phone calls to live events, and the audience pieces together the story from shards of information. The task is too complicated for any one person, but the Web enables a collective intelligence to emerge to assemble the pieces, solve the mysteries, and in the process, tell and retell the story online. The narrative is shaped—and ultimatelyowned—by the audience in ways that other forms of story tellingcannont match. No longer passive consumers, the players live out the story. Eight years ago, this kind of entertainment didn't exist; now dozens of such games are launched every year, many of them attracting millions of followers on every continent." — Frank Rose, "This Buzz for You," Wired magazine, Jan 2008

"...inspired by the spectacular sunsets visible from his new home, our here takes up painting—but through his newfound talent he soon discovers he can channel both secrets of the past...and scary visions of the future.'Okay, buddy, put down the brush and step away from the easel...'" — review of Stephen King's novel Duma Key, "Navigator," AARP magazine, March&April 2008

"Life may not be the party we hoped for,but while we`re here we should dance." — unknown

"In the isolated farmland counties of eastern Nebraska, where it is not uncommon to drive 30 miles for groceries, polka helps tie people together. The dances and the radio shows devoted to the music keep old friends in touch and circulate local news. But the music has been slowly fading since the 1980s as the farming population in Nebraska shrinks. 'It's our generation's fault,' said Darlene Kliment, 68, who owns the Starlite Ballroom west of Omaha with her husband, Ron. 'When we were growing up, our parents would take us to the dances. We'd fall asleep on the side of the stage, or in the booths. But then when our generation grew up, we got babysitters.'" — "In Focus: The last dance," The Denver Post, December 30, 2007

"I just wanted to take a moment and thank the Writers Guild for their strike. It has forced television networks to play older shows and reruns that are of a better quality than any of the current shows have. Thanks for making TV good again — I hope you all continue striking!" — Rich Passarelli, Aurora, Perspective, The Denver Post, December 30, 2007

"Winter is an etching, spring a watercolor, summer an oil painting and autumn a mosaic of them all." — Stanley Horowitz, answer to Celebrity Cipher, Colorado Springs Gazette, Dec 22, 2007

"The Arts teach us nothing except the significance of life." — Henry Miller, quoted in a Stinson Morrison Hecker LLP ad

"The Arts allow us to discover who we can be." — Northern Trust ad

"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." — Friedrich Nietzsche, quoted by David Baird, A Thousand Paths to Happiness

"Life is rather like acting lessons while you are on stage giving a public performance!" — David Baird, A Thousand Paths to Happiness

"It was a career-defining moment. It defined that fact that I still have something that passes for a career." — Jim Ratts of Runaway Express Runaway Express: Bands, Singers, Songwriters / Composers, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians, Cowboy Poets, Oct 31, 2007

"An athlete cannot run with money in his pockets. He must run with hope in his heart and dreams in his head." — Emil Zapotek, answer to Celebrity Cipher, Colorado Springs Gazette, Nov. 5, 2007

"Great art picks up where nature ends." — Marc Chagall, answer to Celebrity Cipher, Colorado Springs Gazette, Nov. 1, 2007

"Laughter is the glue of creation." — unknown

"All art is quite useless." — Oscar Wilde

"A man paints with his brains not with his hands." — Michelangelo

"You've achieved success in your field when you don't know whether what you're doing is work or play." — Warren Beatty (answer to 6/29/07 Celebrity Cipher)

"The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance." — Aristotle (answer to 6/28/07 Celebrity Cipher)

"Founders: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians, Places to Hear Acoustic Music, Locations, Venues, Clubs, Festivals, Business and Services Supporting Acoustic Music, Music Stores, Musical Instruments, Music Teachers Ernie [Martinez Ernie Martinez: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians] doesn't read minds. He waits for the movie." — Jim Ratts of Runaway Express Runaway Express: Bands, Singers, Songwriters / Composers, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians, Cowboy Poets

Bob Hope on his career:

  • ON GIVING UP HIS EARLY CAREER, BOXING "I ruined my hands in the ring ... the
    referee kept stepping on them."
  • ON NEVER WINNING AN OSCAR "Welcome to the Academy Awards or, as it's called at my home, 'Passover'."
  • ON GOLF "Golf is my profession. Show business is just to pay the green fees."
  • ON RECEIVING THE CONGRESSIONAL GOLD MEDAL "I feel very humble, but I think I have the strength of character to fight it."
  • ON HIS SIX BROTHERS "That's how I learned to dance. Waiting for the bathroom."
  • ON GOING TO HEAVEN "I've done benefits for ALL religions. I'd hate to blow the hereafter on a technicality."
    — contributed by Bob Turner

"Even as a listener and fan, I have to pace myself. We get 'burn out' on this side of the fence, too." — Kim Davison

"... look at the list of liberals who are active in politics, if not running. Barbra Streisand, Sean Penn, Warren Beatty, Springsteen, Spielberg... And then you look at the conservatives, it's like Chuck Norris, Bo Derek and the Gatlin Brothers. I don't know if being liberal makes you more right, but it does seem like it makes you more talented." — Bill Maher
— contributed by Bob Turner

"In theory, there is no difference between theory and practice. In practice, there is." — Joe DiMaggio

"I want to move to theory. Everything works in theory." — Stuart Tarbuck

"The difference between fiction and reality? Fiction has to make sense." — Tom Clancy (as quoted in "Don't Follow The Rules", James Van de Walle, Women's Edition, Sept 2004

"You learn this great lesson of life: it's not about me. It's just not. The matter of talent—which seemed so important to you when you were young—is not of great importance. We're simply a conduit. We take things out of the air into us and put them in the form of stories. That's pretty much it." — Garrison Keillor, "Keillor Instinct", AARP Magazine, March&April, 2005

"A German shepherd dog could walk in the office with a script in his mouth, and if that script was really good, they'd buy the script." — Peter Guber, chairman of Mandalay Entertainment, in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"Guber says that's not age discrimination. 'You're actually making a judgment of who's more likely to execute the material in a manner that will address the audience you want to reach.'" in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"I never watched Friends, maybe because it was written by people straight out of college....The only way to avoid age discrimination in Hollywood is to die young." — Larry Gelbart, creator of M*A*S*H, in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"We don't need anyone over 50 years of age to succeed with our business plan." — former Fox Broadcasting president Jamie Kellner, in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"It's a myth that older writers can't write for younger audiences. Shakespeare wasn't 15 when he wrote Romeo and Juliet." — Tracy Keenan Wynn, in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"Once you hit 40, you can't do it anymore. Who's got this energy to go on three hours of sleep? You just can't do it." — Marta Kauffman, TV executive and co-creator of the hit television series Friends, in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"A comedy writer who asked not to be named wanted a young writer to 'front' for him. 'But,' he recalls, 'I didn't know any young writers. And I didn't want to hang around outside writing schools saying, Hey, come here kid, i've got a script to show you.'" — in "Hollywood to Writers: You're Fired!" by Barbara Basler, AARP Bulletin, Jan 2005

"On Nov. 13, 1850, Robert Louis Stevenson, author of 'Treasure Island' and 'Doctor Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,' is born in Scotland. Stevenson's decision to pursue a career as a writer alienated his parents, who expected him to follow the family trade of lighthouse keeping." — "Moments in time, The History Channel", in Tidbits of Northern El Paso County, November 8, 2004

"Listening to radio was like group meditation or a moment of silence in church. You can't get the same effect with TV unless you're very drunk." — Jackson Beck, the man who regularly introduced Superman to radio fans, as told to Newsweek
— contributed by Bob Turner

"Dyslexic poets write inverse." — John Licht

"On a personal note, I remember observing, some 40+ years ago, that one reason I was a good dancing teacher was that I had only limited talent. Because my talent was limited, I encountered most of the problems that the average dancing student encountered. Because I had *some* talent, I could solve those problems. Because I could communicate (a key requirement for any teacher) I could tell others how to solve those problems. (A 'natural' talent never encounters the problems, and therefore doesn't know the solutions.)" — Bob Dolan

"We found that people receive more enduring pleasure and satisfaction from investing in life experiences than material possessions," says [Leaf Van] Boven, and assistant psychology professor [at the University of Colorado]." — Linda Castrone, "In the end, we always go back to the classics", Denver Post, April 26, 2004

"Popular culture has always been moronic. It has to be, by mathematics. I mean, one-half of the population is by definition below median intelligence." — P. J. O'Rourke

"Great dancers are not great because of their technique, they are great because of their passion." — Martha Graham
— contributed by Founders: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians, Places to Hear Acoustic Music, Locations, Venues, Clubs, Festivals, Business and Services Supporting Acoustic Music, Music Stores, Musical Instruments, Music Teachers Mark Merryman Mark Merryman: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians

"Remember, Art is not just another man's name." — John Macey
— contributed by Founders: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians, Places to Hear Acoustic Music, Locations, Venues, Clubs, Festivals, Business and Services Supporting Acoustic Music, Music Stores, Musical Instruments, Music Teachers Ernie Martinez Ernie Martinez: Bands, Singers, Songwriters, Solo Performers, Sidemen, Instrumentalists, Performers, Entertainers, Musicians

"Critics can't even make music by rubbing their back legs together." — Mel Brooks, contributed by Stuart Tarbuck

"Anyone who thinks sunshine is happiness has never danced in the rain." — Unknown

"'Isuzu' means '50 bells' in Japanese." — unknown, Southeast Tidbits, Dec. 9, 2002

"We do not stop playing because we grow old; we grow old because we stop playing." — unknown

"Boxing is like ballet, except there's no music, no choreography, and the dancers hit each other." — attributed to Jack Handey by Stuart Tarbuck

"If you can't get rid of the skeleton in your closet, you best teach it to dance." — George Bernard Shaw

"We're fools whether we dance or not, so we might as well dance." — Confucius

Slogan of a country radio station in Kansas: "Am I a winner, or what?"

Slogan of 105.9, the classic rock radio station in Chicago: "Of all the radio stations in Chicago, we're one of them."

"...when the schtick hits the fans ..." — Joe Jewel


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