— T. E. Lawrence British archaeologist, military officer, and diplomat 1888 - 1935
„Respect was mingled with surprise,
And the stern joy which warriors feel
In foeman worthy of their steel.“
— Walter Scott Scottish historical novelist, playwright, and poet 1771 - 1832
Canto V, stanza 10.
— Stan Lee American comic book writer 1922
— William James American philosopher, psychologist, and pragmatist 1842 - 1910
„Doctor Who: You want weapons? We're in a library. Books are the best weapon in the world. This room's the greatest arsenal we could have. Arm yourself!
(from Tooth and Claw in Season 2)“
— Russell T. Davies Screenwriter, former executive producer of Doctor Who 1963
— Steve Irwin Australian environmentalist and television personality 1962 - 2006
Radio interview on Radio Alice (KLLC 97.3)
„The single greatest problem the world has is nuclear armament, nuclear weapons, not global warming, like you think and your -- your president thinks.“
— Donald J. Trump 45th President of the United States of America 1946
„Maugham then offers the greatest advice anyone could give to a young author: "At the end of an interrogation sentence, place a question mark. You'd be surprised how effective it can be.“
— Woody Allen American screenwriter, director, actor, comedian, author, playwright, and musician 1935
„Every Warrior of the Light has suffered for the most trivial of reasons. Every Warrior of the Light has, at least once, believed he was not a Warrior of the Light.“
— Paulo Coelho Brazilian lyricist and novelist 1947
Context: Every Warrior of the Light has suffered for the most trivial of reasons. Every Warrior of the Light has, at least once, believed he was not a Warrior of the Light. Every Warrior of the Light has failed in his spiritual duties. Every Warrior of the Light has said "yes" when he wanted to say "no." Every Warrior of the Light has hurt someone he loved. That is why he is a Warrior of the Light, because he has been through all this and yet has never lost hope of being better than he is. Each stone, each bend cries welcome to him. He identifies with the mountains and the streams, he sees something of his own soul in the plants and the animals and the birds of the field. Then, accepting the help of God and of God's signs, he allows his personal legend to guide him toward the tasks that life has reserved for him. On some nights, he has nowhere to sleep, on others he suffers from insomnia. "That's just how it is," thinks the warrior. "I was the one who chose to walk this path." In these words lies all his power: He chose the path along which he is walking and so has no complaints.