Quotations About / On: SWIMMING

  • 41.
    Morals are like series of islands, at a short distance to each other.Politics is the deep water in between, the everyday living, that you need to swim to reach the islands.
    There is no point in getting stranded on one island.
    (life)
    More quotations from: Upendra Majhi
  • 42.
    It doesn't matter that the water is shallow
    you can't swim.
    (Juan olivarez)
    More quotations from: Juan Olivarez
  • 43.
    Why now, blow wind, swell billow, and swim bark!
    The storm is up, and all is on the hazard.
    (William Shakespeare (1564-1616), British dramatist, poet. Cassius, in Julius Caesar, act 5, sc. 1, l. 67-8. Anticipating the battle to come.)
    More quotations from: William Shakespeare, wind
  • 44.
    But they are swimming now and this belief they keep
    That there's a blue-boat sail upon the other shore.

    Wieslaw Musialowski (1948-) , Polish poet. 'Sailing Away.'
    (hope, boat, blue)
    More quotations from: Wieslaw Musialowski
  • 45.
    No river is too deep or too wide
    to swim to your destiny;
    as long as God is on your side
    (UWIMANA Meshack)
    More quotations from: Uwimana Meshack
  • 46.
    “You’re falling now. You’re swimming. This is not
              harmless. You are not
                        breathing.”
    ()
    More quotations from: Richard Siken
  • 47.
    carry me with the stream that once flowed
    don't want to be a silt in the dying river
    let me swim again across my destiny
    (Destiny)
    More quotations from: black nazarene
  • 48.
    My pillow is as good as any ocean
    to drown in the nightmare of myself.
    I swam all the way here from the moon.
    (I Liked You When I Thought I was Dead)
    More quotations from: Casey Renee Kiser
  • 49.
    the moon is high
    the night is cool
    the pool inviting
    for a moonlight swim
    (life)
    More quotations from: persian khushi
  • 50.
    He that depends
    Upon your favors swims with fins of lead,
    And hews down oaks with rushes.
    (William Shakespeare (1564-1616), British dramatist, poet. Caius Marcius, later Coriolanus, in Coriolanus, act 1, sc. 1, l. 179-81. A patrician view of the people as unreliable.)
    More quotations from: William Shakespeare
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