Quotations About / On:
Today I know more than yesterday; tomorrow I will know more than today.
I'm not afraid of dying tomorrow, only of being killed.
(Stanley Kubrick (b. 1928), U.S. director, screenwriter. Private Arnaud (Joe Turkel), Paths of Glory, the night before his unit goes into battle (1957).)
The meaning of today will not be clear until tomorrow.
(Mason Cooley (b. 1927), U.S. aphorist. City Aphorisms, Eleventh Selection, New York (1993).)
Under the Big Top, only two days counttoday and tomorrow.
(Fredric M. Frank (1911-1977), U.S. screenwriter, Barre Lyndon (1896-1972), British, and Theodore St. John (1907-1956), U.S. screenwiter. Narrator (Cecil B. Deille), The Greatest Show On Earth (1952).)
After all, tomorrow is another day.
(Margaret Mitchell (1900-1949), U.S. novelist. Scarlett O'Hara, in Gone with the Wind, pt. 5, ch. 63 (1936).
Closing words of the bookand film.)
The word "tomorrow" was invented for indecisive people and for children.
(Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev (1818-1883), Russian author. Narrator, "Andrei Kolosov," (1852).)
The rule is, jam tomorrow and jam yesterdaybut never jam today.
(Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832-1898), British author, mathematician. The White Queen, in Through the Looking-Glass, "Wool and Water," (1872).)
Tomorrow, you're always a day away.
(Martin Charnin (b. 1934), U.S. songwriter. "Tomorrow," Annie, Edwin H. Morris & Co. (1977).
Music composed by Charles Strouse (b. 1928).)
I will soon be going out to shape all the singing tomorrows.
(Gabriel Péri, French Communist leader. Letter, July 1942, written shortly before his execution by the Germans. Quoted in New York Times (April 11, 1943).)
Today is, after all, today, but yesterday is of the same substance as tomorrow.
(Franz Grillparzer (1791-1872), Austrian author. Primislaus, in Libussa, act 3 (1872).)