IN CHAPTERS TITLE
IN CHAPTERS CLASSNAME
IN CHAPTERS TEXT
clean your room
NEW FULL DB (2.4M)
*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***
1:When I get out of here I’m going to clean your room, just to spite you! ~ K M Shea
2:Life and death played out before my very eyes.
You don't see these things if you clean your room regularly. ~ Joan Bauer
3:Do you know how you get the urge to clean your room, and it’s no big deal? But when your mom tells you that you have to clean your room, you don't want to? That's me, anyway. ~ Bill Konigsberg
4:Kelly, if you clean your room it makes her happy. If she's happy she lets you go do things." Doug popped himself in the forehead. "I don't understand why it's so hard to figure this out. ~ Diane Greenwood Muir
5:Girls like guys to be a challenge. It gives them some mold to fit in how they act. Like a mom. What would a mom do if she couldn't fuss over you and make you clean your room? And what would you do without her fussing and making you do it? Everyone needs a mom. And a mom knowns this. And it gives her a sense of purpose. You get it? ~ Stephen Chbosky
6:Her mother always said that when you were sad or worried or angry, that you had to do something. Anything. Go for a walk. Make cookies. Draw a picture. Clean your room. Never just lie there and feel sad or mad, because those feelings become like weights, holding you down, and they only get heavier, and you only get less likely to move them. ~ Lisa Unger
7:When I was maybe five or six years old, a woman down the street...got flattened by a train. When I got older I realized it probably wasn't an accident. It was a late train and she was so sick and swollen with age she could barely move, so what the hell was she doing crossing the tracks at midnight on a Tuesday? But at the time my mom only said that God works in mysterious ways. AKA, God will make a pancake of a sick old woman who never did harm to anybody, so what do you think he'll do to you if you don't clean your room and brush your teeth and mind your gospel? ~ Lauren Oliver
8:Who let you in?” asked the Party-Monster.
“Your mom,” said Linda. “You still live with your mom, by the way? There’s nothing wrong with still living with your folks, of course there’s not, but you still live with them like this? You’re not a teenager anymore, Kevin.”
“Party-Monster,” said the Party-Monster somewhat feebly.
“You’re a grown-up,” Linda continued. “Do you have a job? Or is Party-Monstering a full-time occupation?”
The Party-Monster didn’t answer.
“So you don’t have a job, then. You live with your folks, you don’t clean your room, you probably never even open a window in here, and you don’t pay your own way.”
Kelly shook her head sadly. “Oh, Party-Monster … ~ Derek Landy
9:...TV was entertainment of the last resort. There was nothing on during the day in the summer other than game shows and soap operas. Besides, a TV-watching child was considered available for chores: take out the trash, clean your room, pick up that mess, fold those towels, mow the lawn... the list was endless. We all became adept at chore-avoidance. Staying out of sight was a reliable strategy. Drawing or painting was another: to my mother, making art trumped making beds. A third choir-avoidance technique was to read. A kid with his or her nose in a book is a kid who is not fighting, yelling, throwing, breaking things, bleeding, whining, or otherwise creating a Mom-size headache. Reading a book was almost like being invisible - a good thing for all concerned. ~ Pete Hautman