weather

A Quote by Bill Hicks on consciousness, imagination, weather, and young man

Today a young man on acid realized that all matter is merely energy condensed to a slow vibration, that we are all one consciousness experiencing itself subjectively, there is no such thing as death, life is only a dream, and we are the imagination of ourselves. Here’s Tom with the weather.

Bill Hicks

Contributed by: Louëlla

A Quote by Chuck Palahniuk on denial and weather

The weather today is an increasing trend towards denial.

Chuck Palahniuk

Source: Diary: A Novel

Contributed by: Lauren

A Quote by Alfred Wainwright on weather and clothing

"There's no such thing as bad weather, only unsuitable clothing."

Alfred Wainwright

Source: London Daily Telegraph

Contributed by: mathi

A Quote by Zairin Zafri Yuhyi on rock, boat, weather, storm, zairin, zafri, and yuhyi

If you dont rock the boat, then how will you know whether it can weather the storm.

Zairin Yuhyi

Contributed by: Zuhri

A Quote by Richard Adams on time, weather, direction, travel, creatures, and rabbits

One watch succeeded another through the day, though how the rabbits judged the passing of the time is something that civilized human beings have lost the power to feel. Creatures that have neither clocks nor books are alive to all manner of knowledge about time and the weather; and about direction too, as we know from their extraordinary migratory and homing journeys. The changes in the warmth and dampness of the soil, the falling of the sunlight patches, the altering movement of the beans in the light wind, the direction and strength of the air currents along the ground - all these were perceived by the rabbit awake.

Richard Adams

Source: Watership Down, Pages: 55.56

Contributed by: chase

A Quote by Leonardo da Vinci on inaction, mind, purity, water, and weather

Iron rusts from disuse; stagnant water loses its purity and in cold weather becomes frozen; even so does inaction sap the vigor of the mind.

Leonardo da Vinci (1452 - 1519)

Source: The Republic

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by William Makepeace Thackeray on christmas, fear, and weather

Christmas is here: Winds whistle shrill, Icy and chill. Little care we; Little we fear Weather without, Sheltered about The Mahogany Tree.

William Thackeray (1811 - 1863)

Source: The Mahogany Tree.

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by William Carlos Williams on grief, hell, and weather

Hell take curtains! Go with some show of inconvenience; sit openly - to the weather as to grief. Or do you think you can shut your grief in?

William Carlos Williams (1883 - 1963)

Source: Tract, 1917

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Washington Irving on gifts, good, heaven, mind, nature, thought, and weather

An inexhaustible good nature is one of the most precious gifts of heaven, spreading itself like oil over the troubled sea of thought, and keeping the mind smooth and equable in the roughest weather.

Washington Irving (1783 - 1859)

Contributed by: Zaady

A Quote by Walker Percy on boredom, circumstances, civilization, dawn, death, dogs, food, good, guidance, imagination, people, seriousness, sleep, thought, and weather

Why is it that no other species but man gets bored? Under the circumstances in which a man gets bored, a dog goes to sleep. Thought Experiment: Imagine that you are a member of a tour visiting Greece. The group goes to the Parthenon. It is a bore. Few people even bother to look - it looked better in the brochure. So people take half a look, mostly take pictures, remark on the serious erosion by acid rain. You are puzzled. Why should one of the glories and fonts of Western civilization, viewed under pleasant conditions - good weather, good hotel room, good food, good guide - be a bore? Now imagine under what set of circumstances a viewing of the Parthenon would not be a bore. For example, you are a NATO colonel defending Greece against a Soviet assault. You are in a bunker in dowtown Athens, binoculars propped on sandbags. It is dawn. A medium-range missile attack is under way. Half a million Greeks are dead. Two missiles bracket the Parthenon. The next will surely be a hit. Between columns of smoke, a ray of golden light catches the portico. Are you bored? Can you see the Parthenon?

Walker Percy

Source: 1983

Contributed by: Zaady

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