Quotations About / On: WEATHER

  • 21.
    He carries his English weather in his heart wherever he goes, and it becomes a cool spot in the desert, and a steady and sane oracle amongst all the delirium of mankind.
    (George Santayana (1863-1952), U.S. philosopher, poet. "The British Character," Soliloquies in England (1922).)
    More quotations from: George Santayana, weather, heart
  • 22.
    What dreadful hot weather we have! It keeps me in a continual state of inelegance.
    (Jane Austen (1775-1817), British novelist. letter, Sept. 18, 1796.)
    More quotations from: Jane Austen, weather
  • 23.
    Pray don't talk to me about the weather, Mr. Worthing. Whenever people talk to me about the weather, I always feel quite certain that they mean something else.
    (Oscar Wilde (1854-1900), Anglo-Irish playwright, author. Gwendolen, in The Importance of Being Earnest, act 1.)
    More quotations from: Oscar Wilde, weather, people
  • 24.
    The British weather is schizophrenic cause it never knows whether it wants too rain, be sunny or cloudy? ? ? So you are not sure where you stand with it! ! !
    (The British people.)
    More quotations from: Christina Simmons
  • 25.
    People may correctly remember the events of twenty years ago (a remarkable feat), but who remembers his fears, his disgusts, his tone of voice? It is like trying to bring back the weather of that time.
    (Martha Gellhorn (b. 1908), U.S. journalist, author. "The War in Finland," introduction, The Face of War (1959, rev. 1986).)
  • 26.
    All we need is a meteorologist who has once been soaked to the skin without ill effect. No one can write knowingly of the weather who walks bent over on wet days.
    (E.B. (Elwyn Brooks) White (1899-1985), U.S. author, editor. repr. in Writings from the New Yorker 1927-1976, ed. Rebecca M. Dale (1991). "Dismal?" New Yorker (Feb. 25, 1950).)
    More quotations from: E.B. (Elwyn Brooks) White, weather
  • 27.
    Family values are a little like family vacations—subject to changeable weather and remembered more fondly with the passage of time. Though it rained all week at the beach, it's often the momentary rainbows that we remember.
    (Leslie Dreyfous (20th century), U.S. author. AP story, The New York Times (October 25, 1992).)
  • 28.
    I couldn't find the spot where Frank had hidden the bag with the clothes. You can't imagine how cold I was until I found them. You know, I'm beginning to understand why ghosts moan so in this sort of weather.
    (Lester Cole (1904-1985), U.S. screenwriter, Kurt Siodmak (1902-1988), German, and Joe May (1880-1954). Geoffrey Radcliffe (Vincent Price), The Invisible Man Returns, explaining to Helen Manson why he was late meeting her (1940). Radcliffe had to be naked to make his invisible escape.)
    More quotations from: Lester Cole, weather, imagine, cold
  • 29.
    My religion is no garment to be put on and off with the weather. You had better know that, all of you. I shall worship as I please and hope for all men to worship as they please in Scotland.
    (Dudley Nichols (1895-1960), U.S. screenwriter, and John Ford. Mary Stuart (Katharine Hepburn), Mary of Scotland, admonishing her court when they question her religious beliefs (1936). Based on the play by Maxwell Anderson.)
    More quotations from: Dudley Nichols, weather, hope
  • 30.
    Bobby read his future in women; his girls were omens, changes in the weather, and he'd sit all night in the Gentleman Loser waiting for the season to lay a new face down in front of him like a card.
    (William Gibson (b. 1948), U.S. science fiction (cyberpunk) writer. repr. Burning Chrome, Ace Books (1987). "Burning Chrome," Omni (July, 1982).)
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