I would rather be living in Philadelphia. In the movie My Little Chickadee , Fields' character is about to be hanged. With the noose around his neck, he makes his last request to the lynching party.
In fact, Al Gore did not claim to have "invented" the internet. This is a distortion of statements in which Gore claims credit for his role within Congress in funding the internet's development. While popularized by Gore's political opponents as a quote from Gore, the initial use of the word "invented" in this context was by Wired News author Declan McCullagh, who in turn was paraphrasing House Majority Leader Armey's criticism of Gore's claims. I took the initiative in moving forward a whole range of initiatives that have proven to be important to our country's economic growth and environmental protection, improvements in our educational system.
Al Gore "invented the Internet" — resources. This statement appears as a caption of narration in the last panel of the story and was not a spoken line by any character in the story. In most retellings of Spider-Man's origin, including the film , the quote has been retconned the alteration of previously established facts in the continuity of a fictional work to depict Uncle Ben's final lecture to Peter Parker before Ben's tragic death and as the words that continue to drive Peter as Spider-Man.
Also, the correct Amazing Fantasy quote is, "With great power there must also come great responsibility. The Original Series , but the phrase was never uttered. The similar phrase "not life as we know it" is spoken by Spock in the season one episode "The Devil in the Dark".
The spurious phrase originated in the novelty song " Star Trekkin' ", in which the quote is attributed to Spock. McCoy's line in the song was, "It's worse than that, he's dead, Jim! The Oxford Dictionary of Modern Quotations, edition Oxford University Press , entry by Elizabeth Knowles; ISBN "We sleep safely in our beds because rough men stand ready in the night to visit violence on those who would harm us.
Sometimes also misattributed to Winston Churchill without citation. Quote Investigator found the earliest known appearance in a Washington Times essay by Richard Grenier: In his "Notes on Nationalism", Orwell wrote that pacifists cannot accept the statement "Those who 'abjure' violence can do so only because others are committing violence on their behalf. He sees clearly that men can be highly civilized only while other men, inevitably less civilized, are there to guard and feed them.
The correct quote is "Boy, that escalated quickly". The correct quote is "Please, Sir, I want some more". Its first print appearance is by F. This phrase actually originates in a retelling of the story of Muhammad by Francis Bacon in And when the Hill stood still, he was neuer a whit abashed, but said; If the Hill will not come to Mahomet, Mahomet wil go to the Hill. This phrase is often misquoted due to widespread misunderstanding of the phrase's meaning.
It does not refer to "going after opportunity instead of waiting for it to come to you". Its meaning translates, "If one's will does not prevail, one must submit to an alternative. Dirksen occasionally used the phrase "a billion here, a billion there" in his speeches, but the latter appendage was apparently the work of a newspaper reporter. Dirksen noted that although he never said the whole comment, he liked the misquotation and never seriously objected to its misattribution.
According to urban legend, while interviewing Marion and Charlotte Story for a episode of You Bet Your Life , Marx uttered the phrase in response to Charlotte, who had mothered 20 children with her husband, saying how much she loved her husband.
According to surviving recordings of the episode in question, Marx actually said "With each new kid, do you go around passing out cigars? A version of this was apparently spoken by Leonard Bacon , although the earliest known source is from , seven years after Bacon's death, and there is significant variation between the wording of these and other early sources.
Bacon's great-grandson confirms a version of this quotation in his own autobiography. It has been notably corrupted twice: All those books barely read, those friends barely loved, those cities barely visited, those women barely possessed! I went through the gestures out of boredom or absent-mindedness. Then came the human beings, they wanted to cling, but there was nothing to cling to, and that was unfortunate — for them.
As for me, I forgot. I never remembered anything but myself. A variant of the phrase, which divided witnesses into "liars, damned liars and experts," is first noted in late , with the phrase in its best-known form, used instead to describe categories of falsehoods, in common parlance by There survives no clear evidence as to who coined the phrase in either form. While this quote may have encapsulated his sentiments regarding the attack, there is no printed evidence to prove Yamamoto made this statement or wrote it down.
Although some Australian cricketers claim they heard this exchange, Waugh himself denies it was said. Questions have been raised about the authenticity of this quote.
It may have been invented by a newspaper reporter. The misquotation may arise from a trailer for the Central Television programme Spitting Image during the mids. Lord Acton actually wrote: Great men are almost always bad men. Kirk From the Star Trek science fiction television series. Several variants of this occur in the series, such as "Energize", "Beam me aboard," "Beam us up home," or "Two to beam up," but "Beam me up, Scotty" was never said during the run of the original Star Trek series.
However, the quote "Beam us up, Scotty" was uttered in Star Trek: The movie Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home included the closest other variation: I'm a doctor, not a McCoy had several lines of this sort, except that he never said "damn it". Only one "swear word" was used on the original Star Trek series before the movies: It was most famously spoken at the end of the episode entitled "City on the Edge of Forever": The phrase, complete with "damn it" probably originated from Dan Ackroyd's Dr.
The Wrath of Khan, followed directly by, "what the hell's the matter with you? The Fellowship of the Ring", referring to the character Aragorn, who "looks foul and feels fair". In the chorus of the Smash Mouth song "All Star" can be found the phrase "All that glitters is gold".
The text, describing Freder Fredersen as he has just finished his first day working to keep the machines of Metropolis alive, states, "He tasted a salty taste on his lips, and did not know if it was from blood, sweat, or tears. A similar quote from Winston Churchill can be found in a recorded speech he gave to the House of Commons where he says " I have never promised anything but blood, sweat and tears, now however we have a new experience.
A bright gleam has caught the helmets of our soldiers and warmed and cheered all our hearts. Filled with blood and sweat and tears [ This is more or less identical to the message in one of the Aesop's fables, about a man praying to Hercules--the fable "Heracles and the Driver" The moral to this fable is "The gods help those who help themselves" This is a likely origin as the fable is well known and the moral is the closest to the actual phrase.
The saying is also found in Xenophon 's masterpiece about Cyrus, Cyropaedia. Pretty much the motto on the coat of arms of Huddersfield , England 'Juvat impigros deus'.
Strictly speaking, God helps the industrious, but locally translated as "God helps those who help themselves". Leave this island on the double. During the time of Shakespeare, the word "protest" meant "vow" or "declare solemnly" rather than "deny". In this manner, Gertrude is making a comment about the Player Queen's overzealous attachment to the Player King rather than a denial of guilt. The quote is Gertrude's response to Hamlet's asking her if she is enjoying the play. All translations agree that it is the love of money, rather than money itself, that is associated with evil.
This is not a misquotation but a selective quotation, because the grammar of the quotation is different from the grammar of the original, and hence the meaning may be lost on some. As misquoted, is is the main verb, and the phrase means, "The winter of our discontent is happening now. I knew him well.
I knew him, Horatio — a fellow of infinite jest, of most excellent fancy. If she can stand to listen to it, I can. Woody Allen paid homage to Casablanca under the title Play It Again, Sam, which is likely the source of the misquotation. The line first occurred in the Marx Brothers' film A Night in Casablanca , another possible source of the misquotation. Greed is right, greed works. From a Japanese video game, Zero Wing , with a very unskilled and amusing English translation. The original Japanese - nanimonoka niyotte bakuhatsubutsu ga shikakerareta youdesu - is natural and unbroken, although it conveys much greater uncertainty about what has happened.
Similar to " all your base are belong to us ", which occurs in the same game. This phrase may also be used as a play on words, or even plain prose, as when Steve Swallow, the jazz musician, said about jazz composition, "Eventually, an idea always comes, and then the rest is science".
They do not labor or spin. Yet I tell you that not even Solomon in all his splendor was dressed like one of these". I'm home every evening". A mechanical mouse in a Tom and Jerry cartoon repeated, "Come up and see me sometime".
Nixon's response, properly worded, was: Well, I'm not a crook. I've earned everything I've got". However, in Blonde Crazy he says that another character is a "dirty, double-crossing rat! Also quoted in the movie Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles by the character Michelangelo in an attempt to impersonate James Cagney "The only traditions of the Royal Navy are rum, sodomy and the lash.
This was stated by John F. Kennedy and attributed by him to Dante . He actually said, "It has been a damn nice thing-the nearest run thing you ever saw