„Today's worries are yesterday's fears and tomorrow's stories.“

—  Alyson Nöel, buch Evermore

Quelle: Evermore

Letzte Aktualisierung 3. Juni 2021. Geschichte
Alyson Nöel Foto
Alyson Nöel1
US-amerikanische Autorin 1965

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Ann Brashares Foto

„Today is the tomorrow we worried about yesterday.“

—  Ann Brashares, The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants

Quelle: The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants

„Remember, today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday.“

—  Dale Carnegie, buch How to Stop Worrying and Start Living

Quelle: How to Stop Worrying and Start Living (1948), p. 237. Part 8 : How I Conquered Worry,

„I am in yesterday, today. And tomorrow? In tomorrow I was.“

—  Antonio Porchia Italian Argentinian poet 1885 - 1968

Estoy en el ayer, en el hoy. ¿Y en mañana? En el mañana estuve.
Voces (1943)

William Saroyan Foto

„In the end, today is forever, yesterday is still today, and tomorrow is already today.“

—  William Saroyan American writer 1908 - 1981

My Heart's in the Highlands (1939)

Shaun Tan Foto

„Today is the tomorrow you were promised yesterday.“

—  Shaun Tan, buch The Lost Thing

Quelle: The Lost Thing

Leo Tolstoy Foto
Cecelia Ahern Foto

„Yesterday was a closed book, tomorrow, however, was another story.“

—  Cecelia Ahern Irish novelist 1981

Quelle: The Book of Tomorrow

Jerry Spinelli Foto
Neamat Imam Foto
Albert Einstein Foto

„Learn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomorrow.“

—  Albert Einstein German-born physicist and founder of the theory of relativity 1879 - 1955

Kālidāsa Foto
Corrie ten Boom Foto
R. K. Narayan Foto
John Grisham Foto
Cecelia Ahern Foto

„For the yesterdays and todays, and the tomorrows I can hardly wait for - Thank you.“

—  Cecelia Ahern Irish novelist 1981

Quelle: The Book of Tomorrow

Alice Morse Earle Foto
Yevgeny Zamyatin Foto

„A literature that is alive does not live by yesterday's clock, nor by today's but by tomorrow's.“

—  Yevgeny Zamyatin Russian author 1884 - 1937

On Literature, Revolution, Entropy and Other Matters (1923)
Kontext: A literature that is alive does not live by yesterday's clock, nor by today's but by tomorrow's. It is a sailor sent aloft: from the masthead he can see foundering ships, icebergs, and maelstroms still invisible from the deck. He can be dragged down from the mast and put to tending the boilers or working the capstan, but that will not change anything: the mast will remain, and the next man on the masthead will see what the first has seen.
In a storm, you must have a man aloft. We are in the midst of storm today, and SOS signals come from every side.

Yevgeny Zamyatin Foto

„Today is doomed to die — because yesterday died, and because tomorrow will be born.“

—  Yevgeny Zamyatin Russian author 1884 - 1937

"Tomorrow" (1919), as translated in A Soviet Heretic : Essays by Yevgeny Zamyatin (1970) edited and translated by Mirra Ginsburg
Kontext: Every today is at the same time both a cradle and a shroud: a shroud for yesterday, a cradle for tomorrow. Today, yesterday, and tomorrow are equally near to one another, and equally far. They are generations, they are grandfathers, fathers, and grandsons. And grandsons invariably love and hate the fathers; the fathers invariably hate and love the grandfathers.
Today is doomed to die — because yesterday died, and because tomorrow will be born. Such is the wise and cruel law. Cruel, because it condemns to eternal dissatisfaction those who already today see the distant peaks of tomorrow; wise, because eternal dissatisfaction is the only pledge of eternal movement forward, eternal creation. He who has found his ideal today is, like Lot's wife, already turned to a pillar of salt, has already sunk into the earth and does not move ahead. The world is kept alive only by heretics: the heretic Christ, the heretic Copernicus, the heretic Tolstoy. Our symbol of faith is heresy: tomorrow is an inevitable heresy of today, which has turned into a pillar of salt, and to yesterday, which has scattered to dust. Today denies yesterday, but is a denial of denial tomorrow. This is the constant dialectic path which in a grandiose parabola sweeps the world into infinity. Yesterday, the thesis; today, the antithesis, and tomorrow, the synthesis.

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