„Revolution begins in the kitchen.“

—  Helen Garner, Other Peoples Children (1980)
Helen Garner Foto
Helen Garner
australische Schriftstellerin 1942
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Adlai Stevenson Foto

„The time to stop a revolution is at the beginning, not the end.“

—  Adlai Stevenson mid-20th-century Governor of Illinois and Ambassador to the UN 1900 - 1965
Speech, San Francisco, California (9 September 1952)

Woodrow Wilson Foto

„There is a very great thrill to be had from the memories of the American Revolution, but the American Revolution was a beginning, not a consummation, and the duty laid upon us by that beginning is the duty of bringing the things then begun to a noble triumph of completion.“

—  Woodrow Wilson American politician, 28th president of the United States (in office from 1913 to 1921) 1856 - 1924
1910s, “On the Spirit of America” http://books.google.com/books?id=w0IOAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA122, Address to Daughters of the American Revoltion (11 October 1915)

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Barack Obama Foto
Friedrich Engels Foto

„The anarchists put the thing upside down. They declare that the proletarian revolution must begin by doing away with the.“

—  Friedrich Engels German social scientist, author, political theorist, and philosopher 1820 - 1895
Letter to Philipp Van Patten http://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1883/letters/83_04_18.htm (18 April 1883)

Mike Lange Foto

„And ladies and gentlemen, the kitchen is closed!“

—  Mike Lange Canadian sportscaster 1948
Lange described the call: "I went into a place to try and get something to eat and the lady very distinctly said to me, 'The kitchen is closed!' I said, 'Wow. There's the end, that's it, you can't eat any more, you haven't got a prayer.' I said, 'That's finality, baby!'"

George Gordon Byron Foto

„Born in the garret, in the kitchen bred.“

—  George Gordon Byron English poet and a leading figure in the Romantic movement 1788 - 1824
A Sketch, reported in Bartlett's Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. (1919).

Thomas Heywood Foto

„Her that ruled the rost in the kitchen.“

—  Thomas Heywood English playwright, actor, and author 1574 - 1641
History of Women (ed. 1624), p. 286. Compare: "He ruleth all the roste", John Skelton, Why Come ye not to Courte (published c. 1550), Line 198; "Rule the rost", John Heywood, Proverbs (1546) part i. chap. v.; "Rules the roast", Ben Jonson, George Chapman, Marston: Eastward Ho, act ii. sc. 1.; William Shakespeare, 2 Henry VI. act i. sc. 1.

„My girl works at Hooters, in the kitchen.“

—  Mitch Hedberg American stand-up comedian 1968 - 2005
Do You Believe in Gosh?

Margot Asquith Foto

„Kitchener, a great man or a great poster?“

—  Margot Asquith Anglo-Scottish socialite, author and wit 1864 - 1945
Misattributed, Attributed to Margot Asquith, as in Sir Philip Magnus, Kitchener: Portrait of an Imperialist (1938, ch. xiv): "Mrs. Asquith remarked indiscreetly that if Kitchener was not a great man, he was, at least, a great poster." Asquith herself, however, wrote in More Memories (London: Cassel, 1933, p. 135) that the remark was made by her daughter, Elizabeth Bibesco.

„Good kitchens are not about size; they are about ergonomics and light.“

—  Nigel Slater English food writer, journalist and broadcaster 1958
The Guardian, London, Not roquette science, 2005-10-29, 2010-05-20 http://books.guardian.co.uk/reviews/houseandgarden/0,,1602953,00.html,

C. J. Cherryh Foto

„Poisoning rarely happens in a well-managed kitchen.“

—  C. J. Cherryh United States science fiction and fantasy author 1942
Pretender (2005)

Elliott Smith Foto

„Veins full of disappearing inkVomitting in the kitchen sink.<BR“

—  Elliott Smith American singer-songwriter 1969 - 2003
Lyrics, From a Basement on the Hill (posthumous, 2004), Fond Farewell.

Harry Truman Foto

„If you can't stand the heat, get out of the kitchen.“

—  Harry Truman American politician, 33rd president of the United States (in office from 1945 to 1953) 1884 - 1972
Misattributed, This saying was popularized by Truman after he publicly used it in 1952. It was soon credited to his aide Harry H. Vaughan in TIME (28 April 1952) but apparently originated with a Missouri colleague of Truman, Eugene "Buck" Purcell, according to The Quote Verifier: Who Said What, Where, And When (2006) by Ralph Keyes. Truman himself later made reference to his popularization of the remark in his book Mr. Citizen (1960), p. 229: : There has been a lot of talk lately about the burdens of the Presidency. Decisions that the President has to make often affect the lives of tens of millions of people around the world, but that does not mean that they should take longer to make. Some men can make decisions and some cannot. Some men fret and delay under criticism. I used to have a saying that applies here, and I note that some people have picked it up, "If you can't stand the heat, get out of the kitchen."

„Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. Etiam egestas wisi a erat. Morbi imperdiet, mauris ac auctor dictum.“