classes ::: media,
children :::
branches ::: magazines

Instances, Classes, See Also, Object in Names
Definitions, . Quotes . - . Chapters .


  The Advent (Editor: Samir Kanta Gupta)

  esoterica :::

The Advent
Quarterly, English
Editor: Samir Kanta Gupta
Sri Aurobindo Ashram, Pondicherry 605 002
Single issue price: Rs.10
Annual price: Rs.30; $25 (overseas);

Three issues per year, English
Editor: Lynda Lester
P.O.Box 163237, Sacramento, CA-95816 USA
Single issue: free
Annual price: $20; $32 (overseas, air)


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select ::: Being, God, injunctions, media, place, powers, subjects,
favorite ::: cwsa, everyday, grade, mcw, memcards (table), project, project 0001, Savitri (cento), Savitri (extended toc), the Temple of Sages, three js, whiteboard,
temp ::: consecration, experiments, knowledge, meditation, psychometrics, remember, responsibility, temp, the Bad, the God object, the Good, the most important, the Ring, the source of inspirations, the Stack, the Tarot, the Word, top priority, whiteboard,

--- DICTIONARIES (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)

magazined ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Magazine

magazine ::: n. --> A receptacle in which anything is stored, especially military stores, as ammunition, arms, provisions, etc.
The building or room in which the supply of powder is kept in a fortification or a ship.
A chamber in a gun for holding a number of cartridges to be fed automatically to the piece.
A pamphlet published periodically containing miscellaneous papers or compositions.

magaziner ::: n. --> One who edits or writes for a magazine.

magazined ::: imp. & p. p. --> of Magazine

magazine ::: n. --> A receptacle in which anything is stored, especially military stores, as ammunition, arms, provisions, etc.
The building or room in which the supply of powder is kept in a fortification or a ship.
A chamber in a gun for holding a number of cartridges to be fed automatically to the piece.
A pamphlet published periodically containing miscellaneous papers or compositions.

magaziner ::: n. --> One who edits or writes for a magazine.

--- QUOTES [4 / 4 - 500 / 2718] (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)

KEYS (10k)

   1 Lewis Carroll
   1 John Bunyan
   1 Editors of Discovery Magazine
   1 Allen Ginsberg


   11 Anonymous
   3 Stephen King
   3 Michael Jackson
   3 Jerry Seinfeld
   3 Jay Leno
   3 Hugh Hefner
   3 Bill Maher
   2 Walter Isaacson
   2 Vivienne Westwood
   2 Robert Bresson
   2 Rachel Johnson
   2 Penny Reid
   2 O Henry
   2 Nan Goldin
   2 Mokokoma Mokhonoana
   2 Michael Wolff
   2 Marshall McLuhan
   2 Marie Kond
   2 Marc Newson
   2 Lauren Conrad
   2 Lady Gaga
   2 Khloe Kardashian
   2 Joel Stein
   2 Jewel
   2 Jennifer Aniston
   2 Jeffrey Bewkes
   2 Jann Wenner
   2 Janice Dickinson
   2 Greg Gutfeld
   2 Gloria Steinem
   2 Frederick Crews
   2 Franca Sozzani
   2 Elton John
   2 Drew Carey
   2 Dean Koontz
   2 David Cross
   2 David Byrne
   2 Dave Attell
   2 Bret Easton Ellis
   2 Bill Bryson
   2 Ben Affleck
   2 Ann Patchett
   2 Anne Lamott

1:I looked whence the voice came, and was then ware of a shining shape, with bright wings, who diffused much light. As I looked the shape dilated more and more; he waved his hands; the roof of my study opened; he ascended into heaven; he stood in the sun, and, beckoning to me, moved the universe. An angel of evil could not have done that - it was the archangel Gabriel! ~ John Bunyan, Fraser's Magazine for Town and Country Volume 31,
2:science reading list ::: 1. and 2. The Voyage of the Beagle (1845) and The Origin of Species (1859) by Charles Darwin [tie 3. Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy) by Isaac Newton (1687) 4. Dialogue Concerning the Two Chief World Systems by Galileo Galilei (1632) 5. De Revolutionibus Orbium Coelestium (On the Revolutions of Heavenly Spheres) by Nicolaus Copernicus (1543) 6. Physica (Physics) by Aristotle (circa 330 B.C.) 7. De Humani Corporis Fabrica (On the Fabric of the Human Body) by Andreas Vesalius (1543) 8. Relativity: The Special and General Theory by Albert Einstein (1916) 9. The Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins (1976) 10. One Two Three . . . Infinity by George Gamow (1947) 11. The Double Helix by James D. Watson (1968) 12. What Is Life? by Erwin Schrodinger (1944) 13. The Cosmic Connection by Carl Sagan (1973) 14. The Insect Societies by Edward O. Wilson (1971) 15. The First Three Minutes by Steven Weinberg (1977) 16. Silent Spring by Rachel Carson (1962) 17. The Mismeasure of Man by Stephen Jay Gould (1981) 18. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat and Other Clinical Tales by Oliver Sacks (1985) 19. The Journals of Lewis and Clark by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark (1814) 20. The Feynman Lectures on Physics by Richard P Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, and Matthew Sands (1963) 21. Sexual Behavior in the Human Male by Alfred C. Kinsey et al. (1948) 22. Gorillas in the Mist by Dian Fossey (1983) 23. Under a Lucky Star by Roy Chapman Andrews (1943) 24. Micrographia by Robert Hooke (1665) 25. Gaia by James Lovelock (1979) ~ Editors of Discovery Magazine,">Website.php">Website ,
3:Death & FameWhen I dieI don't care what happens to my body throw ashes in the air, scatter 'em in East River bury an urn in Elizabeth New Jersey, B'nai Israel CemeteryBut I want a big funeral St. Patrick's Cathedral, St. Mark's Church, the largest synagogue in ManhattanFirst, there's family, brother, nephews, spry aged Edith stepmother 96, Aunt Honey from old Newark,Doctor Joel, cousin Mindy, brother Gene one eyed one ear'd, sister-in-law blonde Connie, five nephews, stepbrothers & sisters their grandchildren, companion Peter Orlovsky, caretakers Rosenthal & Hale, Bill Morgan--Next, teacher Trungpa Vajracharya's ghost mind, Gelek Rinpoche, there Sakyong Mipham, Dalai Lama alert, chance visiting America, Satchitananda Swami Shivananda, Dehorahava Baba, Karmapa XVI, Dudjom Rinpoche, Katagiri & Suzuki Roshi's phantoms Baker, Whalen, Daido Loorie, Qwong, Frail White-haired Kapleau Roshis, Lama Tarchen --Then, most important, lovers over half-century Dozens, a hundred, more, older fellows bald & rich young boys met naked recently in bed, crowds surprised to see each other, innumerable, intimate, exchanging memories"He taught me to meditate, now I'm an old veteran of the thousandday retreat --""I played music on subway platforms, I'm straight but loved him he loved me""I felt more love from him at 19 than ever from anyone""We'd lie under covers gossip, read my poetry, hug & kiss belly to belly arms round each other""I'd always get into his bed with underwear on & by morning my skivvies would be on the floor""Japanese, always wanted take it up my bum with a master""We'd talk all night about Kerouac & Cassady sit Buddhalike then sleep in his captain's bed.""He seemed to need so much affection, a shame not to make him happy""I was lonely never in bed nude with anyone before, he was so gentle my stomach shuddered when he traced his finger along my abdomen nipple to hips-- ""All I did was lay back eyes closed, he'd bring me to come with mouth & fingers along my waist""He gave great head"So there be gossip from loves of 1948, ghost of Neal Cassady commin-gling with flesh and youthful blood of 1997 and surprise -- "You too? But I thought you were straight!""I am but Ginsberg an exception, for some reason he pleased me.""I forgot whether I was straight gay queer or funny, was myself, tender and affectionate to be kissed on the top of my head, my forehead throat heart & solar plexus, mid-belly. on my prick, tickled with his tongue my behind""I loved the way he'd recite 'But at my back allways hear/ time's winged chariot hurrying near,' heads together, eye to eye, on a pillow --"Among lovers one handsome youth straggling the rear"I studied his poetry class, 17 year-old kid, ran some errands to his walk-up flat, seduced me didn't want to, made me come, went home, never saw him again never wanted to... ""He couldn't get it up but loved me," "A clean old man." "He made sure I came first"This the crowd most surprised proud at ceremonial place of honor--Then poets & musicians -- college boys' grunge bands -- age-old rock star Beatles, faithful guitar accompanists, gay classical con-ductors, unknown high Jazz music composers, funky trum-peters, bowed bass & french horn black geniuses, folksinger fiddlers with dobro tamborine harmonica mandolin auto-harp pennywhistles & kazoosNext, artist Italian romantic realists schooled in mystic 60's India, Late fauve Tuscan painter-poets, Classic draftsman Massa-chusets surreal jackanapes with continental wives, poverty sketchbook gesso oil watercolor masters from American provincesThen highschool teachers, lonely Irish librarians, delicate biblio-philes, sex liberation troops nay armies, ladies of either sex"I met him dozens of times he never remembered my name I loved him anyway, true artist""Nervous breakdown after menopause, his poetry humor saved me from suicide hospitals""Charmant, genius with modest manners, washed sink, dishes my studio guest a week in Budapest"Thousands of readers, "Howl changed my life in Libertyville Illinois""I saw him read Montclair State Teachers College decided be a poet-- ""He turned me on, I started with garage rock sang my songs in Kansas City""Kaddish made me weep for myself & father alive in Nevada City""Father Death comforted me when my sister died Boston l982""I read what he said in a newsmagazine, blew my mind, realized others like me out there"Deaf & Dumb bards with hand signing quick brilliant gesturesThen Journalists, editors's secretaries, agents, portraitists & photo-graphy aficionados, rock critics, cultured laborors, cultural historians come to witness the historic funeral Super-fans, poetasters, aging Beatnicks & Deadheads, autograph-hunters, distinguished paparazzi, intelligent gawkersEveryone knew they were part of 'History" except the deceased who never knew exactly what was happening even when I was aliveFebruary 22, 1997 ~ Allen Ginsberg,
4:One little picture in this book, the Magic Locket, was drawn by 'Miss Alice Havers.' I did not state this on the title-page, since it seemed only due, to the artist of all these (to my mind) wonderful pictures, that his name should stand there alone.The descriptions, of Sunday as spent by children of the last generation, are quoted verbatim from a speech made to me by a child-friend and a letter written to me by a lady-friend.The Chapters, headed 'Fairy Sylvie' and 'Bruno's Revenge,' are a reprint, with a few alterations, of a little fairy-tale which I wrote in the year 1867, at the request of the late Mrs. Gatty, for 'Aunt Judy's Magazine,' which she was then editing.It was in 1874, I believe, that the idea first occurred to me of making it the nucleus of a longer story.As the years went on, I jotted down, at odd moments, all sorts of odd ideas, and fragments of dialogue, that occurred to me--who knows how?--with a transitory suddenness that left me no choice but either to record them then and there, or to abandon them to oblivion. Sometimes one could trace to their source these random flashes of thought--as being suggested by the book one was reading, or struck out from the 'flint' of one's own mind by the 'steel' of a friend's chance remark but they had also a way of their own, of occurring, a propos of nothing --specimens of that hopelessly illogical phenomenon, 'an effect without a cause.' Such, for example, was the last line of 'The Hunting of the Snark,' which came into my head (as I have already related in 'The Theatre' for April, 1887) quite suddenly, during a solitary walk: and such, again, have been passages which occurred in dreams, and which I cannot trace to any antecedent cause whatever. There are at least two instances of such dream-suggestions in this book--one, my Lady's remark, 'it often runs in families, just as a love for pastry does', the other, Eric Lindon's badinage about having been in domestic service.And thus it came to pass that I found myself at last in possession of a huge unwieldy mass of litterature--if the reader will kindly excuse the spelling --which only needed stringing together, upon the thread of a consecutive story, to constitute the book I hoped to write. Only! The task, at first, seemed absolutely hopeless, and gave me a far clearer idea, than I ever had before, of the meaning of the word 'chaos': and I think it must have been ten years, or more, before I had succeeded in classifying these odds-and-ends sufficiently to see what sort of a story they indicated: for the story had to grow out of the incidents, not the incidents out of the story I am telling all this, in no spirit of egoism, but because I really believe that some of my readers will be interested in these details of the 'genesis' of a book, which looks so simple and straight-forward a matter, when completed, that they might suppose it to have been written straight off, page by page, as one would write a letter, beginning at the beginning; and ending at the end.It is, no doubt, possible to write a story in that way: and, if it be not vanity to say so, I believe that I could, myself,--if I were in the unfortunate position (for I do hold it to be a real misfortune) of being obliged to produce a given amount of fiction in a given time,--that I could 'fulfil my task,' and produce my 'tale of bricks,' as other slaves have done. One thing, at any rate, I could guarantee as to the story so produced--that it should be utterly commonplace, should contain no new ideas whatever, and should be very very weary reading!This species of literature has received the very appropriate name of 'padding' which might fitly be defined as 'that which all can write and none can read.' That the present volume contains no such writing I dare not avow: sometimes, in order to bring a picture into its proper place, it has been necessary to eke out a page with two or three extra lines : but I can honestly say I have put in no more than I was absolutely compelled to do.My readers may perhaps like to amuse themselves by trying to detect, in a given passage, the one piece of 'padding' it contains. While arranging the 'slips' into pages, I found that the passage was 3 lines too short. I supplied the deficiency, not by interpolating a word here and a word there, but by writing in 3 consecutive lines. Now can my readers guess which they are?A harder puzzle if a harder be desired would be to determine, as to the Gardener's Song, in which cases (if any) the stanza was adapted to the surrounding text, and in which (if any) the text was adapted to the stanza.Perhaps the hardest thing in all literature--at least I have found it so: by no voluntary effort can I accomplish it: I have to take it as it come's is to write anything original. And perhaps the easiest is, when once an original line has been struck out, to follow it up, and to write any amount more to the same tune. I do not know if 'Alice in Wonderland' was an original story--I was, at least, no conscious imitator in writing it--but I do know that, since it came out, something like a dozen storybooks have appeared, on identically the same pattern. The path I timidly explored believing myself to be 'the first that ever burst into that silent sea'--is now a beaten high-road: all the way-side flowers have long ago been trampled into the dust: and it would be courting disaster for me to attempt that style again.Hence it is that, in 'Sylvie and Bruno,' I have striven with I know not what success to strike out yet another new path: be it bad or good, it is the best I can do. It is written, not for money, and not for fame, but in the hope of supplying, for the children whom I love, some thoughts that may suit those hours of innocent merriment which are the very life of Childhood; and also in the hope of suggesting, to them and to others, some thoughts that may prove, I would fain hope, not wholly out of harmony with the graver cadences of Life.If I have not already exhausted the patience of my readers, I would like to seize this opportunity perhaps the last I shall have of addressing so many friends at once of putting on record some ideas that have occurred to me, as to books desirable to be written--which I should much like to attempt, but may not ever have the time or power to carry through--in the hope that, if I should fail (and the years are gliding away very fast) to finish the task I have set myself, other hands may take it up.First, a Child's Bible. The only real essentials of this would be, carefully selected passages, suitable for a child's reading, and pictures. One principle of selection, which I would adopt, would be that Religion should be put before a child as a revelation of love--no need to pain and puzzle the young mind with the history of crime and punishment. (On such a principle I should, for example, omit the history of the Flood.) The supplying of the pictures would involve no great difficulty: no new ones would be needed : hundreds of excellent pictures already exist, the copyright of which has long ago expired, and which simply need photo-zincography, or some similar process, for their successful reproduction. The book should be handy in size with a pretty attractive looking cover--in a clear legible type--and, above all, with abundance of pictures, pictures, pictures!Secondly, a book of pieces selected from the Bible--not single texts, but passages of from 10 to 20 verses each--to be committed to memory. Such passages would be found useful, to repeat to one's self and to ponder over, on many occasions when reading is difficult, if not impossible: for instance, when lying awake at night--on a railway-journey --when taking a solitary walk-in old age, when eyesight is failing or wholly lost--and, best of all, when illness, while incapacitating us for reading or any other occupation, condemns us to lie awake through many weary silent hours: at such a time how keenly one may realise the truth of David's rapturous cry "O how sweet are thy words unto my throat: yea, sweeter than honey unto my mouth!"I have said 'passages,' rather than single texts, because we have no means of recalling single texts: memory needs links, and here are none: one may have a hundred texts stored in the memory, and not be able to recall, at will, more than half-a-dozen--and those by mere chance: whereas, once get hold of any portion of a chapter that has been committed to memory, and the whole can be recovered: all hangs together.Thirdly, a collection of passages, both prose and verse, from books other than the Bible. There is not perhaps much, in what is called 'un-inspired' literature (a misnomer, I hold: if Shakespeare was not inspired, one may well doubt if any man ever was), that will bear the process of being pondered over, a hundred times: still there are such passages--enough, I think, to make a goodly store for the memory.These two books of sacred, and secular, passages for memory--will serve other good purposes besides merely occupying vacant hours: they will help to keep at bay many anxious thoughts, worrying thoughts, uncharitable thoughts, unholy thoughts. Let me say this, in better words than my own, by copying a passage from that most interesting book, Robertson's Lectures on the Epistles to the Corinthians, Lecture XLIX. "If a man finds himself haunted by evil desires and unholy images, which will generally be at periodical hours, let him commit to memory passages of Scripture, or passages from the best writers in verse or prose. Let him store his mind with these, as safeguards to repeat when he lies awake in some restless night, or when despairing imaginations, or gloomy, suicidal thoughts, beset him. Let these be to him the sword, turning everywhere to keep the way of the Garden of Life from the intrusion of profaner footsteps."Fourthly, a "Shakespeare" for girls: that is, an edition in which everything, not suitable for the perusal of girls of (say) from 10 to 17, should be omitted. Few children under 10 would be likely to understand or enjoy the greatest of poets: and those, who have passed out of girlhood, may safely be left to read Shakespeare, in any edition, 'expurgated' or not, that they may prefer: but it seems a pity that so many children, in the intermediate stage, should be debarred from a great pleasure for want of an edition suitable to them. Neither Bowdler's, Chambers's, Brandram's, nor Cundell's 'Boudoir' Shakespeare, seems to me to meet the want: they are not sufficiently 'expurgated.' Bowdler's is the most extraordinary of all: looking through it, I am filled with a deep sense of wonder, considering what he has left in, that he should have cut anything out! Besides relentlessly erasing all that is unsuitable on the score of reverence or decency, I should be inclined to omit also all that seems too difficult, or not likely to interest young readers. The resulting book might be slightly fragmentary: but it would be a real treasure to all British maidens who have any taste for poetry.If it be needful to apologize to any one for the new departure I have taken in this story--by introducing, along with what will, I hope, prove to be acceptable nonsense for children, some of the graver thoughts of human life--it must be to one who has learned the Art of keeping such thoughts wholly at a distance in hours of mirth and careless ease. To him such a mixture will seem, no doubt, ill-judged and repulsive. And that such an Art exists I do not dispute: with youth, good health, and sufficient money, it seems quite possible to lead, for years together, a life of unmixed gaiety--with the exception of one solemn fact, with which we are liable to be confronted at any moment, even in the midst of the most brilliant company or the most sparkling entertainment. A man may fix his own times for admitting serious thought, for attending public worship, for prayer, for reading the Bible: all such matters he can defer to that 'convenient season', which is so apt never to occur at all: but he cannot defer, for one single moment, the necessity of attending to a message, which may come before he has finished reading this page,' this night shalt thy soul be required of thee.'The ever-present sense of this grim possibility has been, in all ages, 1 an incubus that men have striven to shake off. Few more interesting subjects of enquiry could be found, by a student of history, than the various weapons that have been used against this shadowy foe. Saddest of all must have been the thoughts of those who saw indeed an existence beyond the grave, but an existence far more terrible than annihilation--an existence as filmy, impalpable, all but invisible spectres, drifting about, through endless ages, in a world of shadows, with nothing to do, nothing to hope for, nothing to love! In the midst of the gay verses of that genial 'bon vivant' Horace, there stands one dreary word whose utter sadness goes to one's heart. It is the word 'exilium' in the well-known passageOmnes eodem cogimur, omniumVersatur urna serius ociusSors exitura et nos in aeternumExilium impositura cymbae.Yes, to him this present life--spite of all its weariness and all its sorrow--was the only life worth having: all else was 'exile'! Does it not seem almost incredible that one, holding such a creed, should ever have smiled?And many in this day, I fear, even though believing in an existence beyond the grave far more real than Horace ever dreamed of, yet regard it as a sort of 'exile' from all the joys of life, and so adopt Horace's theory, and say 'let us eat and drink, for to-morrow we die.'We go to entertainments, such as the theatre--I say 'we', for I also go to the play, whenever I get a chance of seeing a really good one and keep at arm's length, if possible, the thought that we may not return alive. Yet how do you know--dear friend, whose patience has carried you through this garrulous preface that it may not be your lot, when mirth is fastest and most furious, to feel the sharp pang, or the deadly faintness, which heralds the final crisis--to see, with vague wonder, anxious friends bending over you to hear their troubled whispers perhaps yourself to shape the question, with trembling lips, "Is it serious?", and to be told "Yes: the end is near" (and oh, how different all Life will look when those words are said!)--how do you know, I say, that all this may not happen to you, this night?And dare you, knowing this, say to yourself "Well, perhaps it is an immoral play: perhaps the situations are a little too 'risky', the dialogue a little too strong, the 'business' a little too suggestive.I don't say that conscience is quite easy: but the piece is so clever, I must see it this once! I'll begin a stricter life to-morrow." To-morrow, and to-morrow, and tomorrow!"Who sins in hope, who, sinning, says,'Sorrow for sin God's judgement stays!'Against God's Spirit he lies; quite stops Mercy with insult; dares, and drops,Like a scorch'd fly, that spins in vainUpon the axis of its pain,Then takes its doom, to limp and crawl,Blind and forgot, from fall to fall."Let me pause for a moment to say that I believe this thought, of the possibility of death--if calmly realised, and steadily faced would be one of the best possible tests as to our going to any scene of amusement being right or wrong. If the thought of sudden death acquires, for you, a special horror when imagined as happening in a theatre, then be very sure the theatre is harmful for you, however harmless it may be for others; and that you are incurring a deadly peril in going. Be sure the safest rule is that we should not dare to live in any scene in which we dare not die.But, once realise what the true object is in life--that it is not pleasure, not knowledge, not even fame itself, 'that last infirmity of noble minds'--but that it is the development of character, the rising to a higher, nobler, purer standard, the building-up of the perfect Man--and then, so long as we feel that this is going on, and will (we trust) go on for evermore, death has for us no terror; it is not a shadow, but a light; not an end, but a beginning!One other matter may perhaps seem to call for apology--that I should have treated with such entire want of sympathy the British passion for 'Sport', which no doubt has been in by-gone days, and is still, in some forms of it, an excellent school for hardihood and for coolness in moments of danger.But I am not entirely without sympathy for genuine 'Sport': I can heartily admire the courage of the man who, with severe bodily toil, and at the risk of his life, hunts down some 'man-eating' tiger: and I can heartily sympathize with him when he exults in the glorious excitement of the chase and the hand-to-hand struggle with the monster brought to bay. But I can but look with deep wonder and sorrow on the hunter who, at his ease and in safety, can find pleasure in what involves, for some defenceless creature, wild terror and a death of agony: deeper, if the hunter be one who has pledged himself to preach to men the Religion of universal Love: deepest of all, if it be one of those 'tender and delicate' beings, whose very name serves as a symbol of Love--'thy love to me was wonderful, passing the love of women'--whose mission here is surely to help and comfort all that are in pain or sorrow!'Farewell, farewell! but this I tellTo thee, thou Wedding-Guest!He prayeth well, who loveth wellBoth man and bird and beast.He prayeth best, who loveth bestAll things both great and small;For the dear God who loveth us,He made and loveth all.' ~ Lewis Carroll, Sylvie and Bruno ,

*** NEWFULLDB 2.4M ***

1:123 ~ Granta The Magazine of New Writing,
2:Excuse me, is that a good magazine? ~ Roosh V,
3:That’s So Hot! magazine ~ Rachel Ren e Russell,
4:Air France’s in-flight magazine. ~ Ervin Laszlo,
5:All I see is sissies in magazines smiling... ~ Eminem,
6:He ejects the depleted magazine from the ~ Dean Koontz,
7:6 reasons to stop with your internal magazine ~ Anonymous,
8:Glock with an exceptionally long magazine. ~ Barry Eisler,
9:Go far, stay long, see deep. —OUTSIDE MAGAZINE ~ Anonymous,
10:The only magazines I read are car magazines. ~ Simon Cowell,
11:I never buy magazines, I never even buy books. ~ Marc Newson,
12:I was twelve when I read my first sf magazine ~ Philip K Dick,
13:and magazines and listen to the same economists. ~ Peter Lynch,
14:magazine published by the famous Junichi Nakahara ~ Marie Kond,
15:I have a section for New Nameless Web Magazine. ~ Jennifer Niven,
16:It is a documented fact. I read it in People magazine. ~ Meg Cabot,
17:Nobody cares if you're on the cover of a magazine! ~ Devon Windsor,
18:It was like throwing Hustler magazines at sex addicts. ~ Penny Reid,
19:A magazine is so much more beautiful than what's online. ~ Mike McCue,
20:Every since high school I've been drawn to magazines. ~ Robert Benton,
21:Magazine reading appears to promote more reading. ~ Stephen D Krashen,
22:Far From Home was also my idea from a magazine I'd seen. ~ Jim Capaldi,
23:Whenever I get married, I start buying Gourmet magazine. ~ Nora Ephron,
24:Any types of auditions will be posted in trade magazines. ~ Paula Abdul,
25:I just enjoy lying on the couch and reading a magazine. ~ David Sedaris,
26:Every company is its own TV station, magazine, and newspaper. ~ Jay Baer,
27:I started in 1957 when I sold my first story to a magazine. ~ Jean Giraud,
28:I've been on the cover of every magazine in the world. ~ Janice Dickinson,
29:The worst thing to do is to die while reading LIFE magazine. ~ Bill Cosby,
30:You can be a slave to current magazines or a slave to history ~ Mary Karr,
31:Fashion magazine disease articles. My personal Kryptonite. ~ Carolyn Crane,
32:My very first magazine cover was the National Enquirer. ~ Carrie Underwood,
33:Paste may be the last great American music magazine left. ~ Patterson Hood,
34:People in magazines are 50% bimbo and 50% pregnant women. ~ Karl Lagerfeld,
35:I have the LIFE magazine of the men walking on the moon. ~ Christa McAuliffe,
36:I like to read dramatic novels and I absolutely love magazines. ~ Maud Welzen,
37:I know that to be a true fact because I read it in Heat magazine ~ Bill Bailey,
38:The first time my friends saw me in a magazine I was so excited. ~ Chanel Iman,
39:Direct mail - it falls out of every magazine you open these days ~ Derek Jameson,
40:Garrett Hardin. Parenthood: Right or Privilege? Science Magazine. ~ Bob Marshall,
41:You really have got lots of issues! Yeah, of 'What Car Magazine'! ~ Steve Coogan,
42:I do read many of the photography magazines from the UK and abroad. ~ Martin Parr,
43:I'm not the guy who wins awards and gets mentioned in magazines. ~ Jhonen V squez,
44:I will no longer be referred to as Miss Steinem of Ms. magazine. ~ Gloria Steinem,
45:It shocks me when young kids still say, 'I want to do a magazine,' ~ Scott Schuman,
46:A magazine is not just one person. And a fashion shoot is the same! ~ Carine Roitfeld,
47:I never look at fashion magazines. I find them incredibly boring. ~ Vivienne Westwood,
48:Just be yourself and forget all of the stuff you read in 'GQ' magazine. ~ Chris Pratt,
50:People hear about stuff from their friends or a magazine or a newspaper. ~ David Byrne,
51:Slate is not a political magazine but a lot of what it does is politics. ~ David Plotz,
52:I stared at her black hair. It was shiny like the promises in magazines. ~ Alice Sebold,
53:She's got electric boots, a mohair suit, you know I read it in a magazine. ~ Elton John,
54:I'm in the worst place you can be. I sell magazines and not movie tickets. ~ Ben Affleck,
55:Wearing a bikini on a magazine cover is my 41st birthday present to myself. ~ Faith Hill,
56:I'm into politics, and I love watching the heavier news magazine shows. ~ Chelsea Handler,
57:The Lady' is a piddling little magazine that no one cares about or buys. ~ Rachel Johnson,
58:Analog, or Asimov's Magazine, or The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction. ~ David Brin,
59:Female magazines were rubbish--most of them were candy-floss for the brain. ~ Jess C Scott,
60:If you're on the cover of any magazine, you certainly get recognized more. ~ Lauren Conrad,
61:I watched television a little, but I mostly just drew and read magazines. ~ Stephen Sprouse,
62:KIJ JOHNSON The Apartment Dweller’s Bestiary FROM Clarkesworld Magazine ~ John Joseph Adams,
63:My career is media. One can turn on the TV or look at a magazine and see me. ~ Leryn Franco,
64:It wasn't until I was 26 or 25 when I started sending work out to magazines. ~ Anthony Doerr,
65:I got $30 from Nation magazine for a poem and $500 for my first book of poems. ~ Jim Harrison,
66:I hate it as one hates sin or pestilence or--the color work in a ten-cent magazine. ~ O Henry,
67:Look at all the magazines: There's always 10 ways to be better at something. ~ Brooke Elliott,
68:The wind smelled clean, like clean magazines. It smelled like invisible ink. ~ Sarah Schulman,
69:I don't care very much for the People Magazine approach to applied economics. ~ Paul Samuelson,
70:I'm timid, apparently I look like hell and have as many issues as People magazine ~ Maya Banks,
71:In a man-to-man fight, the winner is he who has one more round in his magazine. ~ Erwin Rommel,
72:I worked at magazines for over 10 years before I even thought of writing a book. ~ Dave Eggers,
73:Magazines like that are for girls! And woofters!” “SHUT UP!” said Dad. Dennis ~ David Walliams,
74:We're always bombarded with images from magazines of what looks cool and sexy. ~ Marilu Henner,
75:When I was 16, I started publishing all kinds of things in school magazines. ~ Margaret Atwood,
76:[Bob] Dylan would cut out phrases from magazines and then paste them together. ~ Jay Michaelson,
77:Naked people look funny when they are for-real naked, outside-a-magazine naked. ~ Donald Miller,
78:The American advertiser has made the superior American magazine of today possible. ~ Edward Bok,
79:I don't call magazines and let them know about things so they can write stories. ~ Lauren Conrad,
80:"Little magazines" are, for the most part, the mayflies of the literary world. ~ Frederick Crews,
81:What’s that old saying? “Advice is like opinions. Everyone’s an asshole. ~ The Believer Magazine,
82:Andrew Sullivan,Going Down Screaming,The New York Times Magazine,Oct.11,1998.pp.46ff. ~ Anonymous,
83:I always carry a pair of scissors around with me to cut things out of magazines. ~ Sally Phillips,
84:I am addicted to 'Vogue' magazines, be they French, British - I adore, adore, adore. ~ Cat Deeley,
85:It’s like reading a bad newspaper or a bad piece in a magazine."
(on Tom Wolfe) ~ John Irving,
86:Of course,' Spider said. 'I'd bring you Popsicles and cheesy celebrity magazines. ~ Heidi R Kling,
87:Reputable companies don’t get their test subjects through ads in gaming magazines, ~ Graham Parke,
88:Whatever I wrote was heretical. It offended the editors of the women's magazines. ~ Betty Friedan,
89:Most women's magazines simply try to mold women into bigger and better consumers. ~ Gloria Steinem,
90:If you wanna find out 101 things to do with plums, heh, read your in-flight magazine. ~ David Cross,
91:I know it looks like a straw mop but I don’t look like the girl on that magazine do I? ~ Elle Klass,
92:The quarry will be armed with a nine-millimeter Glock featuring a ten-round magazine. ~ Dean Koontz,
93:These tabloid magazines - I think they're hideous and the downfall of society. ~ Scarlett Johansson,
94:From age 16, I lived and breathed wine. I read every magazine and book about wine. ~ Gary Vaynerchuk,
95:I have a sentimental feeling for my very first cover I was on - it was 'Bazaar' Magazine ~ Carol Alt,
96:Money talks, bullshit walks. First and foremost the magazine had to pay its way. ~ David Lagercrantz,
97:One guy told me I was a great actor, I just would never be on the cover of a magazine. ~ Ben Affleck,
98:Rule #1 in all bridal magazines. Give yourself a year to plan the
perfect wedding. ~ Jillian Dodd,
99:The stories in the magazines are lies: hard work and perseverance don’t lead to success. ~ Eric Ries,
100:By the time something reaches the cover of Time magazine, it's old news anyway. ~ Marianne Williamson,
101:I don't read "letters" sections of magazines, but I'll read anyone's blog post about me. ~ Joel Stein,
102:I love that magazine, man - Victoria's Secret - and it comes, like, every three hours. ~ Adam Ferrara,
103:A person has to keep something to herself or you're life is just a layout in a magazine. ~ Grace Kelly,
104:I started my own magazine with drawings, commentary, news, film reviews and drawings. ~ Carlos Fuentes,
105:It was a story called ‘The Hero’ which I sold to Galaxy magazine in 1970, for $94. ~ George R R Martin,
106:Healthy body image is not something that youre going to learn from fashion magazines. ~ Erin Heatherton,
107:I don't want no lies, I don't watch TV. I don't waste my time, won't read a magazine. ~ Madonna Ciccone,
108:I just saw a copy of a cover of a magazine that I'm on, and it's very weird and unusual. ~ Mia Kirshner,
109:Tablets generally have made it pretty obvious that magazines have a new lease on life. ~ Jeffrey Bewkes,
110:The Rockwell magazine cover was more a part of the American reality than a record of it. ~ Arthur Danto,
111:You shouldn't presume that all quotes that are in a magazine or a newspaper are accurate. ~ Andrew Card,
112:I am powerless against the great magazines - I am an artist, and I will always be that. ~ Werner Bischof,
113:Architecture is not just for the moment, it is not just for the next fashion magazine. ~ Daniel Libeskind,
114:I don't want to be the type of person to have my relationships plastered in magazines. ~ Victoria Justice,
115:The book of books, the storehouse and magazine of life and comfort, the holy Scriptures. ~ George Herbert,
116:I buy magazines. I'm not floating around in my own universe. I'm interested in everything. ~ Kevin Shields,
117:I like my mug shot. I think I have a really great mug shot. It looks like a magazine shoot. ~ Paris Hilton,
118:I was editor of my high school literary magazine and a reporter for the school newspaper. ~ Jeffery Deaver,
119:Psychology Today is probably one of my favorite magazines, Guitar, Guitar World. People. ~ Meredith Brooks,
120:She got the magazine on a Wednesday morning, and on Thursday announced our marriage was over. ~ David Gest,
121:Today, in the newspapers and magazines, the first sentence is, my restaurant is expensive. ~ Masa Takayama,
122:He spoke like a man who'd been born in a barn and raised by a pile of porn magazines. ~ Mimi Jean Pamfiloff,
123:Hugo Gernsback invented pulp magazines and the grandfather paradox. Not bad for a charlatan. ~ James Gleick,
124:The definition of obscenity on the newsstands should be extended to many hunting magazines. ~ Wayne Pacelle,
125:They're from France, Ruby said, Vogue magazine. They only speak French except for fuck you. ~ Tom Spanbauer,
126:Before that I wanted to be a magazine illustrator - I probably would have painted Gothic scenes. ~ Ira Levin,
127:Growing up in a house of five girls, I couldn't help but glance at a fashion magazine or two. ~ Karlie Kloss,
128:Producers of TV newsmagazines routinely let emotional accounts trump objective information. ~ Barry Glassner,
129:There is a pretty girl on the face of the magazine and all I see is my dirty hands turning the page. ~ Jewel,
130:Beau only read two kinds of magazines. Both had pictures of headlights. Only one was about cars. ~ Penny Reid,
131:I decided to make my living as a magazine writer. And I found that it was really easy and fun. ~ Ann Patchett,
132:I was always reading those beauty magazines and wanting to become this unattainable thing. ~ Jennifer Aniston,
133:One time I actually cleaned out my closet so good I ended up on the cover of Time magazine. ~ Ellen DeGeneres,
134:I don't have a publicist, I don't go to events, I don't do magazines, and it's just not my life. ~ Diora Baird,
135:If anybody reads a story in a magazine or book, different pictures compete in their minds. ~ Vincente Minnelli,
136:magazine editor, Pagán has written for the New York Times; O, The Oprah Magazine; Parade; Real ~ Camille Pag n,
137:When you've had a little success, magazines are a lot less apt to use that phrase, 'Not for us. ~ Stephen King,
138:The same ten minutes that magazines urge me to use for sit-ups and triceps dips, I used for sobbing. ~ Tina Fey,
139:A church service starts and ends with a prayer. A magazine starts and ends with an advert. ~ Mokokoma Mokhonoana,
140:Bring her People magazine and a coconut FrozFruit,” I call after him. “Then you’re golden. ~ Huntley Fitzpatrick,
141:Vogue is not a practical magazine, it provides sensations, feeling, moods, you like the photos. ~ Franca Sozzani,
142:I don't want to be in magazines everyday, because I don't want people to get used to one thing. ~ Amanda Seyfried,
143:It was exactly what he did, but for the CIA and not for the national magazines that ran his pictures. ~ S E Jakes,
144:With this magazine, you could change the 'H' to 'G', it may be funnier and better for sales. ~ Wladimir Klitschko,
145:Every video I'm in, every magazine cover, they stretch you; they make you perfect. It's not real life. ~ Lady Gaga,
146:Have you seen that magazine Barely Legal? That means when you look at it, you're almost a pedophile. ~ Dave Attell,
147:Fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, and I’ll put a whole magazine of bullets in your skull. ~ Robert J Crane,
148:I don't like expensive things... I just can't help looking in a magazine for the splurge and the save. ~ Tyra Banks,
149:I'm not a media darling. I'm not on the cover of all these magazines. I just quietly do my thing. ~ Sarah McLachlan,
150:Playboy seems like a sad magazine for me. It seems like for men who would sit around in a bath robe. ~ Greg Gutfeld,
151:Soren lets me know what magazines you’re in so I can pick them up when I go to the grocery store, ~ Nicole Williams,
152:The hand that rules the press, the radio, the screen and the far-spread magazine, rules the country. ~ Learned Hand,
153:Magazines, books, novels, TV, internet, movies - all of those things is what creates our consciousness. ~ Jane Fonda,
154:Objective journalism and an opinion column are about as similar as the Bible and Playboy magazine. ~ Walter Cronkite,
155:To me, reading a fashion magazine is the last thing I need to do. I've got books I need to read. ~ Vivienne Westwood,
156:Well, I grew up around the magazine and was part of a generation that was embracing our sexuality. ~ Christie Hefner,
157:Only two people have been on the cover of Time Magazine in bare feet. I'm one, the other is Gandhi. ~ Marc Andreessen,
158:The road to enlightenment is long and difficult, and you should try not to forget snacks and magazines. ~ Anne Lamott,
159:wireframes in tools such as Adobe Illustrator, OmniGraffle and Microsoft Visio. Originally, these ~ Smashing Magazine,
160:I'd experienced the '40s and '50s by looking at my grandparents' old clothes, books, and magazines ~ Christian Lacroix,
161:make a mark as a ‘knowledge powerhouse’, thanks to his interest in biographies and business magazines. ~ Rashmi Bansal,
162:Well, I guess that in the computer magazines God is more often spelled Gates, but you know what I mean. ~ Stephen King,
163:I am just a copier, an impostor. I wait, I read magazines. After a while my brain sends me a product. ~ Philippe Starck,
164:I don't read books. I like to read newspapers and magazines, but I've never learnt to enjoy books or novels. ~ Kid Rock,
165:Johnson Publishing offered me an opportunity to build back iconic brands like Ebony and Jet magazines. ~ Desiree Rogers,
166:(One newsmagazine, in 1987, defined them, half facetiously, as “cognitively infectious musical agents.”) ~ Oliver Sacks,
167:So many differing opinions and philosophies... are rarely housed under the roof of a single magazine. ~ Jeff VanderMeer,
168:The New York Quarterly is an amazing, intelligent, crazy, creative, strange, and indispensable magazine. ~ James Dickey,
169:The online music magazine Pitchfork once wrote that I would collaborate with anyone for a bag of Doritos. ~ David Byrne,
170:You leave the Pennsylvania Station ’bout a quarter to four, Read a magazine and then you’re in Baltimore … ~ Anne Tyler,
171:American magazines are becoming very patriotic beyond belief to the point that I can't live there any more. ~ Nan Goldin,
172:Henry Luce to his Time magazine writers: "Tell the history of our time through the people who make it. ~ Walter Isaacson,
173:I had to jump out of a plane! The shoot was for an editorial for a magazine; and it called for skydiving. ~ Bridget Hall,
174:It’s like this essential feature of human beings simply doesn’t exist in the full-color magazine world. ~ Naomi Alderman,
175:I want 'The Lady' magazine to be restored to its traditional place in the pantheon of weekly magazines. ~ Rachel Johnson,
176:The magazine said to blend. Daisy blended for all she was worth, trying to spread that dark stuff around. ~ Linda Howard,
177:When I feel like shoveling in food, the emptiness can be filled only with love
(April 2012, O Magazine) ~ Anne Lamott,
178:After I had done a handful of cartoons I was satisfied with, I started submitting them to the magazines. ~ Joseph Barbera,
179:He loved TV Guide. He never watched television, didn’t need to—he got everything he needed from the magazine ~ J D Barker,
180:I always revise when I publish in a book. So versions in magazines are sometimes slightly different. ~ Rigoberto Gonzalez,
181:In a magazine, one can get - from cover to cover - 15 to 20 different ideas about life and how to live it. ~ Maya Angelou,
182:in New Jersey this evening, an Irish band called U2 who were on the cover of Time magazine last week. ~ Bret Easton Ellis,
183:It's in the films and songs and all your magazines. It's everywhere that you may go, the devil's radio. ~ George Harrison,
184:I want a platform that, like a book or a magazine, I can carry into the bath or leave at the beach. ~ Walter Jon Williams,
185:Kids get caught up in technical & electronic things like games & videos when all we had were magazines. ~ Christian Hosoi,
186:Magazine sent Stephen J. Dubner, an author and journalist, to write a profile of Steven D. Levitt, a heralded ~ Anonymous,
187:No book or magazine article is for "everyone" so know your audience, then target them with your writing. ~ W Terry Whalin,
188:Sometimes I'll flip through a magazine and do a double take when I see myself in it, it's just crazy! ~ Kimberly Caldwell,
189:There are times when I flick through magazines and think I'm in danger of becoming a prisoner of my own hair. ~ Brian May,
190:Personal style gives women power. Personal style is derived from you, not from a magazine or a designer. ~ Valerie Frankel,
191:Talking to all those great writers and artists for the magazine was a form of graduate school for me. ~ Christopher Bollen,
192:Allthough that doesn't happen often lately, I like to read exciting thrillers and those kinky magazines. ~ Jonathan Brandis,
193:I feel like everything great that's beginning to happen in my career started with the 'ink' Paste Magazine gave me! ~ Meiko,
194:To see what they look like, women look at a mirror. To look like what they see, women read magazines. ~ Mokokoma Mokhonoana,
195:What’s news?” She put the magazine down and looked at me. “Philip K. Dick is dead.” “Who’s that?” I asked. ~ Adrian McKinty,
196:Alice Walker published her important essay (“In Search of Zora Neale Hurston”) in Ms. magazine in 1975, ~ Zora Neale Hurston,
197:I brought Yoko Ono to New York and gave her her first job there. I was editing a magazine called Film Culture. ~ Jonas Mekas,
198:I first decided architecture was for me when I saw Le Corbusier's designs in a Japanese magazine in the 1930s. ~ Kenzo Tange,
199:Martians published magazines, just like we do. Something familiar; make the Martians seem more real. More human. ~ Anonymous,
200:I read the Life magazine articles about free love and free dope in California. At age 20 I drove to Los Angeles. ~ Glenn Frey,
201:Almost every magazine piece I've ever written, I felt like I haven't done it justice, like it was just a gloss. ~ Jon Krakauer,
202:For me, the magazine was always the heart of what my life was all about, and the other half was living the life. ~ Hugh Hefner,
203:I find fashion magazines so incredibly boring . . . There still is no new photography and no new concerns. ~ Wolfgang Tillmans,
204:It's everywhere, constant criticism of women's appearance in magazines and online. It's not easy to navigate. ~ Shirley Manson,
205:Personally, I wouldn’t mind Alzheimer’s. You buy one magazine, and you’re entertained for the rest of your life. ~ J A Konrath,
206:You will start a band.
You will start a magazine.
You will start a family.
You will finish nothing. ~ Nicole Blackman,
207:After eating a protein slab, she donned an envirosuit, then girded on her kinetic pistol with a ten-round magazine. ~ Tony Peak,
208:A magazine to have style, must need and understand and invest in what jingles - not jiggles - in designer jeans. ~ Frances Lear,
209:America puts killers on the cover of Time magazine, giving them as much notoriety as our favorite movie stars. ~ Marilyn Manson,
210:If you look at a magazine and something catches your eye, are you not going to open it up to see what's inside? ~ Summer Altice,
211:The trade magazine and all was banned in my house. The first time I read a film magazine was when I was 18. ~ Abhishek Bachchan,
212:This was Stiletto magazine, not Dr. Phil. Stiletto was sex and high heels, not companionship and freaking clogs. ~ Lauren Layne,
213:I never really took a proper art class in college. I just started reading art magazines and going to galleries. ~ Larry Gagosian,
214:It's like this, by not giving my album a classic rating, you diminish your magazine's credibility. And that's real. ~ Kanye West,
215:Like a subscription to a magazine, thought Peter. The period during which I am allowed to be happy has expired. ~ Charlie Lovett,
216:of Esquire contained an article entitled “On the Blue Water: A Gulf Stream Letter,” written by the magazine’s ~ Ernest Hemingway,
217:This is so lame to say in a magazine, but I just grabbed some pink wallpaper. I find it to be a very relaxing color. ~ Paul Dano,
218:Baby girl you need to stop it, all that pride and self esteem got you angry bout this girl I'm wit in all them magazines. ~ Drake,
219:Dogs get lost hundreds of times and no one ever notices it or sends an account of it to a scientific magazine. ~ Edward Thorndike,
220:I was the first size 14 model to be featured in an ad in the magazine,I was the first size 14 model on the cover! ~ Ashley Graham,
221:Show me a woman with a subscription to a bridal magazine and I'll show you someone who doesn't even have a boyfriend. ~ Mimi Pond,
222:While a facilitator, detective magazines or porn on their own do not necessarily make people into serial killers. ~ Peter Vronsky,
223:fact-checkers from the magazine called him for comment about Scaramucci’s accusation that he sucked his own cock.) ~ Michael Wolff,
224:Faded posters of Donald Trump on the cover of Time magazine cover the windows of another abandoned restaurant, ~ Bret Easton Ellis,
225:I don't think there's a... boundary between digital media and print media. Every magazine is doing an online version. ~ Bill Gates,
226:I would like to see every newspaper and every magazine have a network of bureaus all over the world, gathering news. ~ Nancy Gibbs,
227:Rum makes a fine hot drink, a fine cold drink, and is not so bad from the neck of a bottle. —FORTUNE MAGAZINE, 1933 ~ Wayne Curtis,
228:The only thing I remember writing in prison is a couple of poems for an inmate magazine they did once a year. ~ Patricia McConnell,
229:To rush to throw away your magazine business and move it on the iPad is just sheer insanity and insecurity and fear. ~ Jann Wenner,
230:A lot of times, magazines end up presenting me as some type of weirdo, but I make my music for everyday people. ~ Christopher Owens,
231:In terms of stories I would buy for a science fiction magazine, if they take place in the future, that might do it. ~ Frederik Pohl,
232:I pretty much keep everything; we have drawers full of samples and tests and every old catalogue and magazine. ~ Patricia Piccinini,
233:Very few people, thank God, look like the pictures of them which are published in the papers and the weekly magazines. ~ Ilka Chase,
234:Early on, I found the attention completely embarrassing. I'd cringe if I saw my picture on the cover of a magazine. ~ Julie Christie,
235:I used to read every golf magazine front to back; I was addicted to Golf Channel, read Rotella, read every golf book. ~ Trent Dilfer,
236:I've thought about it a hundred times. I even buy bridal magazines sometimes. I want David Tutera to do my wedding. ~ Marlen Esparza,
237:Magazines all too frequently lead to books and should be regarded by the prudent as the heavy petting of literature. ~ Fran Lebowitz,
238:make sure you wore gloves when you loaded the magazines so there won't be any prints on the ejected cartridges. Then ~ David Morrell,
239:the mild June nightbreeze frisking around their ankles and leafing through the pages of a magazine on the hall table. ~ Stephen King,
240:As for me, I knew nothing except what I gathered from Time magazine and reading everything I could lay hands on at home, ~ Harper Lee,
241:Clothing was something I always wanted to do. I've been pulling tear sheets from magazines since I was a little girl. ~ Nicole Richie,
242:Don't judge it. Just write it. Don't judge it. It's not for you to judge it.

Interview in Esquire Magazine 10/10 ~ Philip Roth,
243:[He]talks so fast that listening to him is like trying to read Playboy magazine with your wife turning the pages. ~ Barry M Goldwater,
244:I didn't grow up in a home that glorified Hollywood. We didn't watch TV. We didn't have a lot of magazines around. ~ Evangeline Lilly,
245:If we consume toxic magazine articles, movies, or video games, they will feed our craving, our anger, and our fear. ~ Thich Nhat Hanh,
246:It always feels like im sitting in a waiting room with guys, a boring waiting room, I’ve always read all the magazines. ~ Lena Dunham,
247:I wanted life to be episodic. I wanted to be a magazine photographer and I was willing to do what it took to become that. ~ Sam Abell,
248:The fashion magazines are suggesting that women wear clothes that are 'age appropriate.' For me that would be a shroud. ~ Joan Rivers,
249:You know what I do? I steal things. Fuck 'em! I grab a handful of candy bars and six magazines and head for the gate. ~ George Carlin,
250:Your environment (your home, your office, the magazines you read etc.) dramatically affects your levels of achievement ~ Robin Sharma,
251:He did look like an ancient Viking. If they'd had a Viking Vogue magazine in their day, he'd have been on the front cover. ~ A Z Green,
252:He enjoys reading film magazines."
Gaoyin pursed her lips. In our family, that made Tienzhen practically illiterate. ~ Janie Chang,
253:If I had to pick three of my favorite magazines, they would be 'Fast Company', 'Silicon India', and 'Smithsonian.' ~ Padmasree Warrior,
254:Not every article in every magazine or newspaper is meant to be a valentine card addressed to every reader's self-esteem. ~ Rex Murphy,
255:The iPad! What is better designed than that? I read magazines on it, I play Scrabble. I use it for everything. ~ Diane von Furstenberg,
256:A mom and dad found an S&M magazine under their 10-year-old son's bed, and the dad said, 'Well, we sure can't spank him.' ~ Dana Carvey,
257:Elsewhere in the world, fashion magazines like Vogue and GQ use models for its covers and only occasionally feature actors. ~ Anonymous,
258:I hate how in magazine pictures, they always stick me somewhere in the back. It means they don't think I'm the cute one. ~ Billy Corgan,
259:It's been a strange [summer].... I was sent by a magazine to photograph famous photographers.... Of course, I included myself. ~ Weegee,
260:I've heard that Black people and Black faces don't sell magazines, but one day you're going to beg me to be on there. ~ Michael Jackson,
261:Reusing pieces of code is like picking off sentences from other people's stories and trying to make a magazine article. ~ Bob Frankston,
262:Cinema, radio, television, magazines are a school of inattention: people look without seeing, listen in without hearing ~ Robert Bresson,
263:Editors of conservative magazines aren't out trying to raise money. The money is there; the cash reserves are in the bank. ~ David Brock,
264:I do think it's important for young women to know that magazine covers are retouched. People don't really look like that. ~ Kate Winslet,
265:I have been on the cover of Time magazine. My father was on the cover of Time, and my grandfather was on the cover of Time. ~ Gore Vidal,
266:She'd like to model or maybe act or star in a magazine. Before she signs any big contracts, she better learn how to read. ~ Thomas Dolby,
267:The magazine at the health food store said, Stop Aging! Isn't that what death is for? Trust me, we're all gonna stop aging. ~ Dana Gould,
268:Cinema, radio, television, magazines are a school of inattention: people look without seeing, listen in without hearing. ~ Robert Bresson,
269:I carry a knife now because I read in a white magazine that all black people carry knives. So I rushed out and bought me one. ~ Redd Foxx,
270:I never thought I was a libertarian until I picked up Reason magazine and realized I agree with everything they had printed. ~ Drew Carey,
271:Leafing through Forbes or Fortune [magazine]s is like reading the operating manual of a strangely sanctimonious pirate ship ~ Adam Gopnik,
272:Phooey, I say, on all white-shoe college boys who edit their campus literary magazines. Give me an honest con man any day. ~ J D Salinger,
273:Everything is about color. If you look at magazines and advertising and television, the thing you remember is the color. ~ Kelly Wearstler,
274:General (books you read for pleasure) Practical (references, cookbooks, etc.) Visual (photograph collections, etc.) Magazines ~ Marie Kond,
275:If I was a singer who won those Grammys, I'd be gracing all the magazine covers... I barely got asked to do an interview. ~ Robert Glasper,
276:I'm a news junkie who's constantly reading newspapers and magazines. I look around and see what's happening in the world. ~ Michael Franti,
277:It seems like everyone's got an agenda, and the agenda seems to be selling magazines or air time with sensational stories. ~ Scott Weiland,
278:Magazine stories, the best ones anyway, are generally a combination of three elements: access, narrative, and disclosure. ~ Graydon Carter,
279:Ronan said, “Keep it up, and you just might be a mechanic after you graduate. They’ll put that in the alumni magazine. ~ Maggie Stiefvater,
280:SERIAL, n. A literary work, usually a story that is not true, creeping through several issues of a newspaper or magazine. ~ Ambrose Bierce,
281:She also kept literary indexes of books, newspapers, magazines, etc., which she purchased or obtained from the library. ~ Helena Whitbread,
282:The age of the pulp magazine was the last in which youngsters, to get their primitive material, were forced to be literate. ~ Isaac Asimov,
283:I am really proud that I am one of the artists that has the opportunity to be on magazine covers and to be in the movies. ~ Beyonce Knowles,
284:I dont believe you need high capacity magazines to go hunt. If you have to use 100 rounds to shoot a deer, youre in trouble. ~ Bob Menendez,
285:I do think that the kind of writing that I do will always be around and printed in books, magazines, and now blogs. ~ Stephen Vincent Benet,
286:I enjoy doing digital work. I enjoy sculpting digitally. I've had my digital sculptures on covers of the top digital magazines. ~ Rick Baker,
287:A harsh reality of newspaper editing is that the deadlines don't allow for the polish that you expect in books or even magazines ~ Bill Walsh,
288:Guitar Player Magazine says Dick Dale is the father of Heavy Metal, blowing up 48 amplifiers, creating the first power amplifier. ~ Dick Dale,
289:I was in a convenience store, reading a magazine. The clerk told me, "this is not a library!" "OK! I will talk louder, then!" ~ Mitch Hedberg,
290:I was the only guy who is referred to as Mr. Smith in the New York Times and in the same week as Sexy Rexy in some teen magazine. ~ Rex Smith,
291:Magazines are another medium I love, because 95% is simply based on 'How the hell are we going to fill all this blank space? ~ Jerry Seinfeld,
292:To go to seances with good intentions is like holding a smoking concert in a powder-magazine on behalf of an orphan asylum.’4 ~ Joseph Pearce,
293:When I began taking photographs I thought they might work better in magazines, in a journalistic sense, rather than as art. ~ Gillian Wearing,
294:According to the magazine, if you turned the runes on their heads they revealed a spell to make your enemy's ears into kumquats. ~ J K Rowling,
295:Ladies, please remember that every single picture you see in a magazine is airbrushed...we do not look like that. Love yourself! ~ Jenna Dewan,
296:With Instapaper, I can take a few months off. I can't stop publishing 'The Magazine' for two months and work on something else. ~ Marco Arment,
297:And with that, my friend drove away and left me at the gates of hell, deceptively decorated to look like a Martha Stewart magazine. ~ Cardeno C,
298:Everybody has a magazine and a channel. There are 500 channels and 500 magazines, and we wonder why we're not united as a country. ~ Bill Maher,
299:Hubert Humphrey talks so fast that listening to him is like trying to read Playboy magazine with your wife turning the pages. ~ Barry Goldwater,
300:If people were paid for writing rot such as I read in some of those magazines that I could write stories just as rotten. ~ Edgar Rice Burroughs,
301:I try and be as stupid as possible regarding my profession, which means I try to look at as few design magazines as possible. ~ Ettore Sottsass,
302:Benchley and I had an office in the old Life magazine that was so tiny, if it were an inch smaller it would have been adultery. ~ Dorothy Parker,
303:Girls are so often pitted against each other as enemies or adversaries. We even see it in 'Us' magazine: Who wore it better? ~ Elizabeth Berkley,
304:Real success is not being on the cover of a magazine; it's knowing that you've done, and enjoyed doing, what you set out to do. ~ Chrissie Hynde,
305:This is the result of a Harper’s Bazaar commission for a new version of the face that had long been a signature of the magazine. ~ Stephen Coles,
306:If you look at all the pictures of women in magazines, everybody's got a forehead that looks like a billboard. Completely blank. ~ Amy Heckerling,
307:I'm not going to read any of these magazines. I mean, because they've just got too much to lose by printing the truth. You know that. ~ Bob Dylan,
308:I wrote for magazines. I wrote adventure stuff, I wrote for the 'National Enquirer,' I wrote advertising copy for cemeteries. ~ Walter Dean Myers,
309:National Lampoon lost its audience when it went from monthly magazine to bimonthly to quarterly to annual to just making movies. ~ Ricky Van Veen,
310:The first real thought that I had of something that I might do was to write for car magazines, because I always had a car thing. ~ Jerry Seinfeld,
311:Fashion is a mirror of the era in which we live. Why should the magazine be disconnected from reality? It's not like in the past. ~ Franca Sozzani,
312:She knew all the indices to the idle lonely, never bought a small tube of toothpaste, never dropped a magazine in her shopping card. ~ Joan Didion,
313:There is a big difference between what I do onstage and what I do in my private life. I don't put my living room on magazine pages. ~ Annie Lennox,
314:Acting wasn't even in my world at all. My oldest sister worked at 'Glamour' magazine and said I should model, but I had no interest. ~ Laura Prepon,
315:Ephemerality is the little magazine's generic fate; by promptly dying it gives proof that it remained loyal to its first program. ~ Frederick Crews,
316:Failure is part of the natural cycle of business. Companies are born, companies die, capitalism moves forward. Fortunemagazine{115} ~ Thomas Sowell,
317:Josh speculated about the hypothetical contents of an imaginary porn magazine for intelligent trees that would be entitled Enthouse. ~ Lev Grossman,
318:We do not talk - we bludgeon one another with facts and theories gleaned from cursory readings of newspapers, magazines and digests. ~ Henry Miller,
319:And then, every so often, there are setbacks because, well, life just happens and being human gets the best of us. - unknown from magazine ~ Unknown,
320:When you pick up your first magazine you definitely hope you can be like the guy on the magazine. That's usually why you start lifting. ~ Phil Heath,
321:A magazine or a newspaper is a shop. Each is an experiment and represents a new focus, a new ratio between commerce and intellect. ~ John Jay Chapman,
322:I can write for any magazine now, in any voice. I can do it in two hours, I could do it in my sleep, it's like writing a grocery list. ~ Ann Patchett,
323:I just imagined that he and God had a lot of things in common, that they subscribed to the same magazines and wore similar shoes. ~ Rachel Held Evans,
324:Young artists must pave their way to Art by drawing pictures for magazine stories that young authors write to pave their way to Literature. ~ O Henry,
325:I hope the car they (Sport Magazine who awarded it to the World Series MVP) give him (Brooks Robinson) has an extra large glove box. ~ Sparky Anderson,
326:I live in a world where there's magazines and blogs, and people feel like they are allowed to criticize me, and in the meanest way. ~ Khloe Kardashian,
327:I'm just wondering, folks, if I gave a speech on anti-capitalism, do you think I could be named Person of the Year by 'TIME Magazine?' ~ Rush Limbaugh,
328:It isn't glamorous until after the film is finished, and you are at the premiere and getting your picture on the cover of magazines. ~ Taylor Hackford,
329:His paper, titled “Cramming More Components onto Integrated Circuits,” was published in the April 1965 issue of Electronics magazine. ~ Walter Isaacson,
330:I don't read the "letters" section of Time magazine. I think it's just my habit as a reader. I don't read comments on stories, in general. ~ Joel Stein,
331:Every kid I knew had a father with a little stash of men's magazines which the father thought was secret and which the kid knew all about. ~ Bill Bryson,
332:Four Seasons Magazine or InStyle, or promoting her book The Last-Minute Party Girl: Fashionable, Fearless, and Foolishly Simple Entertaining ~ Anonymous,
333:I graduated from Brown in 2001, moved to New York, and spent a year and a half just looking up Backstage magazine auditions and grinding. ~ David Walton,
334:Like every girl, I felt amazing pressure to look like the popular girls, but no one told me the popular girls were all air brushed in magazines. ~ Jewel,
335:Tabletalk Magazine exists to help establish us in the Word to deepen our understanding of God and apply this knowledge to our daily living. ~ R C Sproul,
336:I'm as excited as a kid with a new toy to be able to create a unique, exciting, urban superhero for a magazine that I respect as much as VIBE. ~ Stan Lee,
337:Most Sunday magazines, with the New York Times as an exception, are kind of sleepy, weekend service vehicles to move living room products. ~ David Talbot,
338:When I'm working, I'm going to avoid all media. No newspapers, no magazines, no movies, no radio, no TV. I'm just going to do creative work. ~ Drew Carey,
339:When you have a TV show or when you are running a magazine, you have to remember that your audience isn't rich. They're not made of money. ~ Greg Gutfeld,
340:According to a survey in this week's Time magazine, 85% of Americans think global warming is happening. The other 15% work for the White House. ~ Jay Leno,
341:I love magazines and film critics, so I eat it up. I'm not one of those people who says 'I never read anything.' I generally read all of it. ~ Judd Apatow,
342:I realized that everything important in sci-fi showed up in the magazines first. It's the proving ground for new writers and new ideas. ~ Orson Scott Card,
343:I taught workshops at universities. I wrote for magazines. This took time and insane amounts of juggling, but it's how I earned a living. ~ Cheryl Strayed,
344:I used to follow trends and try to do exactly what I saw in the magazines, but I'm not a Victoria's Secret model who can wear anything. ~ Khloe Kardashian,
345:Newspapers and magazines didn't want pictures of musicians behaving badly back then. Now, because of the Internet, that's all the media wants. ~ Mick Rock,
346:I laugh and go back to looking at my magazine. Actually, it’s not really a magazine. It’s a math journal, because I’m super cool like that. ~ Tarryn Fisher,
347:I'm more inclined to linger in the science pages of 'The Week' magazine. But my principle obsessions are still watching sitcoms and football. ~ Alan Davies,
348:It's all such crap," she said. "I find this magazine called People in garbage cans," she said, "but it isn't about people. It's about crap. ~ Kurt Vonnegut,
349:Eighteen Illinois companies earned high marks within their industries in this year’s Fortune magazine “World’s Most Admired Companies” rankings. ~ Anonymous,
350:I have nothing but very sad associations with the Old and rotting World. No colored ads in your magazines will change the situation.’ ‘My ~ Vladimir Nabokov,
351:Playboy magazine is now doing a 'Women of Enron' pictorial spread. ... Apparently the only thing these women have left to shred is their dignity. ~ Jay Leno,
352:Wearing dark denim, he look more like one of those guys in GQ magazine than a soulless alien version of the goat-sucking chupacabra. ~ Jennifer L Armentrout,
353:[about tabloid magazines] Just because you read it in a magazine or see it on a TV screen doesn't make it factual. To buy it is to feed it. ~ Michael Jackson,
354:Girls' is a huge show, as far as buzz, and magazine covers, and getting a ton of copy, and awards. And yet I don't think the viewership is huge. ~ Mike White,
355:Her bedroom walls are covered with magazine pictures, so that the walls don't end at the walls. They go outward, to a dream of somewhere else. ~ Ava Dellaira,
356:I appreciate that the New York Daily News will show dead bodies but blur the cover of a French parody magazine. Just out of respect, right guys? ~ Jim Norton,
357:I remember when I first started being in magazines, I had pretty thin skin. I was this nerd that read books and stayed home and didn't go out. ~ Winona Ryder,
358:Mark Zuckerberg was named Time's Person of the Year. I'm sorry if you don't recognize the name. A magazine is something people used to read. ~ Craig Ferguson,
359:Portions of this interview first appeared in OncNurse magazine in February 2011. We are grateful to Christin Melton for her questions. ~ Siddhartha Mukherjee,
360:I was tired of illustration. You'd work so hard on a commission and it would go in to a magazine, and you'd turn the page and it was gone. ~ Richard MacDonald,
361:Life (according to the faith) is very like a serial story in a magazine: life ends with the promise (or menace) "to be continued in our next. ~ G K Chesterton,
362:To tell the truth she was quite thrilled to be working at the very source of a magazine which helped build up much of her present misinformation. ~ Rona Jaffe,
363:would feel if we just had a really great guest room or a better kitchen, or if I got to speak here or write an article for that popular magazine. ~ Bren Brown,
364:I began my journalistic career on the day Ronald Reagan was sworn in. That's the day I showed up for work at 'The New Republic' magazine. ~ Charles Krauthammer,
365:I like upright vacuums. I think canisters are like dragging a dead pig through the house on the end of a rope. ~People Magazine, 1990 interview ~ Don Aslett,
366:My creative process involves reading books and magazines, writing outside, and moving around a lot. I like to pace around when I'm writing songs. ~ Judith Hill,
367:Permanence, I once copied down from a magazine, is what we all want when we can love and can be loved; change is what we want when we cannot. ~ Nuala O Faolain,
368:Sometimes people talk about music, whether blogs or magazines, in a strange way where it doesn't seem like they're actually listening to it. ~ Victoria Legrand,
369:When I see some of the people who are glorified in magazines these days - who are so thin it's bordering on sickness - I just feel exhausted. ~ Katherine Heigl,
370:I also enjoy writing my regular column for Organic Gardening magazine, so I may do more of that sort of thing in the future, if anybody wants it! ~ Ken Thompson,
371:I discovered that I act because I really love to act. I don't act because maybe it will get me a magazine cover or that I can get on a talk show. ~ John Corbett,
372:I’ve loved learning about the position,” I said. “It sounds incredibly exciting, and I know I could take the magazine exactly where you want to go. ~ Kate White,
373:Maybe when they no longer receive Sierra magazine in their mailboxes, journalists will understand how campaign finance reform abridges free speech. ~ Matt Welch,
374:Meanwhile, news has been leaked to the press that the Hero of Drummond Street will be pictured on the cover of a national magazine, nude. ~ Lilian Jackson Braun,
375:My prerogative right now is to just chill and let all the other overexposed blondes on the cover of Us Weekly (magazine) be your entertainment. ~ Britney Spears,
376:The ideal life is you don't sell a single magazine, nobody's interested, but they want to come see your movie. Because that gives you true freedom. ~ Matt Damon,
377:The purpose of a writer is to keep civilisation from destroying itself."

(Interview, New York Post Magazine, September 14, 1958) ~ Bernard Malamud,
378:THE TERRORISTS hoped their deadly attack would spell the end of Charlie Hebdo magazine, but the publication’s staff is showing no sign of surrender. ~ Anonymous,
379:According to Time magazine, global warming is 33% worse than we thought. You know what that means? Al Gore is one-third more annoying than we thought. ~ Jay Leno,
380:Einstein pronounced the doom of continuous or 'rational' space, and the way was made clear for Picasso and the Marx Brothers and Mad magazine. ~ Marshall McLuhan,
381:I really hate people who feel their private lives should be paraded, and there are magazines like 'Hello!,' 'OK' and 'Bella' totally devoted to this. ~ Ross Kemp,
382:Magazines that depend on photography, and design, and long reads, and quality stuff, are going to do just fine despite the Internet and cable news. ~ Jann Wenner,
383:On the plane was a Time magazine and there was a 30 page article on diabetes, and I read every page. By the time that plane landed, I had diabetes. ~ Lewis Black,
384:People magazine had been around for a short period of time, but nobody had thought about putting entertainment news on a nightly basis on television. ~ Mary Hart,
385:The Economist is undoubtedly the smartest weekly newsmagazine in the English language. I always look forward to its quirky year-end double issue. ~ Eric Alterman,
386:There’s a difference between having maturity and being mature. I’m not ready to be mature. I don’t want to see the AARP magazine in my mailbox. ~ Janet Evanovich,
387:But there was something on the floor that hadn’t been there before—a tiny image, carefully cut out of a magazine: a little box of cat food. Weird. ~ Katie Alender,
388:I couldn't open up a magazine, you couldn't read a newspaper, you couldn't turn on the TV without hearing about the obesity epidemic in America. ~ Morgan Spurlock,
389:I don't go to movies, I don't own a television, I don't buy magazines and I try not to receive mail, so I'm not really aware of popular culture. ~ Jesse Eisenberg,
390:I started noticing a lot of big companies are bored with ads; they feel sort of lost in the advertising world. They're not into magazines anymore. ~ Gavin McInnes,
391:People are very narcissistic. It's not all their fault. We live in a society where there is a magazine for you, a channel for you, a perfume for you. ~ Bill Maher,
392:Time magazine’s Jay Carney and Richard Stengel are now in government while Obama aides David Axelrod and Robert Gibbs are commentators on MSNBC. ~ Glenn Greenwald,
393:In terms of fashion, I think the biggest influence that I had was my father. My pops, he was really into men's fashion and read all of the magazines. ~ Danny Brown,
394:I remember reading a fascinating article in the New York Times Magazine once where this guy said... Every woman has the exact love life she wants ~ Elizabeth Young,
395:It had three or four book-cases, all of them very full, and a rack of wands, with newspapers and magazines hung out upon them like dripping laundry. ~ Sarah Waters,
396:The whole thing about magazines is that, magazines are going to become deeper and more tutorial, and the nature of the magazine is going to change. ~ Kelly Cutrone,
397:Clutter is knowing all of the things that you absorb through your fashion magazines. Clutter is knowing which celebrities broke up with whom and why. ~ Emily Giffin,
398:Hermione end up with Ron. As the author told Emma Watson, guest editor for the upcoming edition of the quarterly British lifestyle magazine "Wonderland, ~ Anonymous,
399:I had grown up as a feature writer, and basically my career had been in The National Lampoon and as a magazine editor, and I'd never been a reporter. ~ P J O Rourke,
400:I hated the place (Hollywood), not the work, but the lack of privacy, those terrible prying fan magazine writers and all the surrounding exploitation. ~ Jean Arthur,
401:I'm sitting in the bus station, minding my own business, reading 'Ta-Da!' magazine; a magazine by and for gay magicians, but that's a different story. ~ Dave Attell,
402:There's no magazine you open, unless its AARP, that shows a woman over the age of 45 in any other light, other than having to buy Depends or Viagra. ~ Doris Roberts,
403:The single biggest reason I got my stories taken in various literary magazines - and I want to stress this - is because I refused to give up. Period. ~ Steve Almond,
404:You buy a movie, you should get it anywhere you want it. You pay for a network, you should have that anywhere you want. Same thing with a magazine. ~ Jeffrey Bewkes,
405:All the pictures in magazines and all of that is fun but in the end it's all about your soul and who you are and have you connected with the people. ~ Renee O Connor,
406:If you've been on the covers of some magazines and been in a few movies that have been seen by people, for some reason, women seem to be drawn to you. ~ Vince Vaughn,
407:I respect newspapers but the reality is that magazine "photojournalism" is finished. They want illustrations, Photoshopped pictures of movie stars. ~ Mary Ellen Mark,
408:That was the wonderful thing about historical novels, one met so many famous people. It was like reading a very old copy of Hello! magazine. ~ Edward St Aubyn,
409:You been to school, you say you are a lawyer, you walked out of a magazine. I've been a drifter and a low-life loser, you can learn a lot from me. ~ Billy Joe Shaver,
410:A magazine on the seat beside hers had opened to Florida, trees dripping golden fruit, sun, luxe. Heat. Women in fishtails undulating in mottled green. ~ Lauren Groff,
411:Apparently, you never watched the ‘A Team’. The guys on that show could empty an entire magazine and never hit the side of a barn, from inside a barn. ~ Craig Alanson,
412:Bannon learned about the piece when fact-checkers from the magazine called him for comment about Scaramucci’s accusation that he sucked his own cock.) ~ Michael Wolff,
413:High Times magazine is a notch intellectually below Highlights for Children. I mean, they're both great to read when you're baked, but come on, ya know. ~ David Cross,
414:I love the way the American trade magazines never give anybody a bad review because they're afraid the advertising will be taken out. It's so hysterical. ~ Elton John,
415:I remember my mom had a big collection of copies of Saturday Evening Post magazines, and that was really my introduction to those great illustrators. ~ Thomas Kinkade,
416:The world when I was 13 wasn't truly driven by tabloid magazines and social media and reality shows. I was able to have a little more of a private life. ~ LeAnn Rimes,
417:What about the world do you most love?

The fact that I'm not here by myself.

-from interview by Jeff Vandermeer in Clarkesworld magazine ~ Margo Lanagan,
418:For years I stopped reading beauty magazines because I couldn't look at one without wanting to blow my brains out. How can those women look so good? ~ Jamie Lee Curtis,
419:I dont want to write a book; I dont want to go on T.V., because I stink at it. The only thing I have always been comfortable with is being in magazines. ~ Patti Hansen,
420:I'm often reading a magazine and hearing about someone's new record, and I think: "Oh, boy, that's gonna be better than me". It's a very common thing. ~ Paul McCartney,
421:It's true that in reading an interview, I have a little critique of the objectification of women in a [Playboy] magazine that is perceived to doing that. ~ Cornel West,
422:We live in a society that worships youth. On television, in magazines, in advertisements and on billboards, what sells and what is sold to us is youth. ~ Andrew Denton,
423:What you need to know about me is that I always just wanted to be a country singer. I didn't choose the path of television or being on magazine covers. ~ Blake Shelton,
424:I see myself on the cover of a magazine and I don't think that it looks like me at all. My first-ever photo shoot was for the cover of a lads' magazine. ~ Elize du Toit,
425:I’ve never thought of Playboy, quite frankly, as a sex magazine. I always thought of it as a lifestyle magazine in which sex was one important ingredient. ~ Hugh Hefner,
426:Some people know me because of my music and come and see me in my concerts but you very rarely see me or hear me in press or TV or radio magazines. ~ Richard Clayderman,
427:I buy tons of magazines. They're a big part of how I research characters. And I keep them around and go back to them years later. I just have stacks. ~ Jennifer Morrison,
428:I have no secrets; all of these things have been discussed at length in guitar magazines over the years but are far too elaborate to cover in one article. ~ Adrian Belew,
429:I think I discovered my first, you know, my first image of a naked woman was sort of sneaking a peek at one of those magazines that was in my dad's store. ~ Aasif Mandvi,
430:I think when I write movies and plays and books and magazine articles, they're all storytelling, and reality is the common denominator that binds them. ~ Lawrence Wright,
431:My introduction to photography and a lot of how I developed aesthetically was through '50s and early-'60s fashion magazines like Harper's Bazaar and Vogue. ~ Patti Smith,
432:Never measure yourself against magazine covers. Every 'perfect' body you see in a bikini is a result of weeks of dieting and exercise. And airbrushing. ~ Chalene Johnson,
433:No less than GOD says she needs to put aside the sanity-producing magazine and pillow and start fucking her husband! Get over yourself and start fucking! ~ Maggie Nelson,
434:The cover story of the magazine [TIME magazine] depicting a few individuals who are acting contrary to most Myanmar, is creating misconceptions of Buddhism. ~ Thein Sein,
435:Time magazine put Chris Christie on the cover with the caption, 'The Elephant in the Room.' And People magazine named him 'Sexiest Garbage Truck in a Suit.' ~ Bill Maher,
436:Actually, I think what is being shown as beauty in fashion magazines right now has become particularly ugly. This kind of straight, blonde very conservative. ~ Nan Goldin,
437:All the magazines contradict each other because it is so diverse. Know what you like, know what looks good on you and keep doing it, no reason to chase trends. ~ Tim Gunn,
438:'Breathe In' was such a big deal for me. It was my first anything. Before that, I was going through 'Backstage Magazine' and applying for student films. ~ Mackenzie Davis,
439:I like upright vacuums. I think canisters are like dragging a dead pig through the house on the end of a rope. ~ Don AslettPeople Magazine, 1990 interview ~ Don Aslett,
440:I'm in the studio 24 hours a day. It's true that once you get a certain level of success, you become a target. Talk magazine should be ashamed of themselves. ~ Puff Daddy,
441:I read poems for the pleasure of the mouth. My heart is in my mouth, and the sound of poetry is the way in." ~from an interview in Narrative magazine ~ Donald Hall,
442:"Mad" magazine is like one of my few formative experiences, absolutely. "Mad" magazine teaches a whole generation of people to be irreverent toward power. ~ Daniel H Pink,
443:Magazines and TV shows spend a lot of time focusing on what to do when we fall off the wagon rather than teaching us how to stay on it in the first place. ~ Rachel Hollis,
444:My biggest satisfaction is always when I make something beautiful and well-done that I can see on a real man or woman - not only in the glossy magazines. ~ Frida Giannini,
445:My career as a magazine writer was largely prefaced on the idea of curiosity, to go on adventures and weasel my way into the lives of people that I admire. ~ John Hodgman,
446:They said this is Vanity Fair, and I said, Oh, I already take the magazine. They said Annie Leibovitz wants to take your picture and I thought, How nice! ~ Shirley Knight,
447:At Google, engineers were offered a class called “Neural Self-Hacking.” An article in Wired magazine referred to meditation as the tech world’s “new caffeine. ~ Dan Harris,
448:I came over here and worked for rock magazines, and I worked for Rolling Stone, which has a very high standard of journalism, a very good research department. ~ Kurt Loder,
449:I can only speak from my own personal experience, being behind the camera and in front of it, but every magazine cover you see is completely airbrushed. ~ Janice Dickinson,
450:Life isn't found on the pages of a magazine. Life is found in the glass of spilled milk and in the long, narrow hallway filled with socks and soccer balls. ~ Joanna Gaines,
451:So, I said I thought the magazine was trying to make him a hero, but then later somebody might dig up something to make him seem like less than a person. ~ Stephen Chbosky,
452:The corporal also reads glossy magazines,” Cass said. “When not composing Shakespearean-quality media advisories pertaining to our mission here. Sir. ~ Christopher Buckley,
453:According to Time Out magazine, at any given moment there are 600,000 people on the Underground, making it both a larger and more interesting place than Oslo. ~ Bill Bryson,
454:For me, just being on the cover of a magazine wasn't enough. I began to think, what value is there in doing something in which you have no creative input? ~ Elle Macpherson,
455:Healing is literally re-membering or knitting together body, heart, and mind, so we can know a life beyond the tunnel vision of our pain. ~ Tracy Cochran, Parabola Magazine,
456:I dont really take anything from home except some U.S. magazines and books and definitely some U.S. music. There are just certain songs that remind me of home. ~ A J McLean,
457:It is again the season for a woman with a strong identity, the magazine tells Ruth. Could she, did she have it in her to update her visual sense of herself? ~ Kate Zambreno,
458:I try to maintain a high level of coolness. Which means I've gotta look at lot of magazines. I've gotta look at a lot of ads to see what people want to wear. ~ Fred Armisen,
459:There certainly was a lot of potential in the air for doing a magazine which focused on the way business, in particular, was being transformed by the Internet. ~ James Daly,
460:They did an article in a major magazine, shortly after the war started. I think in '04. But they did an article which had me totally against the war in Iraq. ~ Donald Trump,
461:What you newspaper and magazine writers, who work in rabbit time, don't understand is that the practice of architecture has to be measured in elephant time. ~ Eero Saarinen,
462:Five thousand dollars for a baby doll?” Olive fanned herself with the magazine, lifting her peach-preserve hair. “I guess that’s why God invented white folks. ~ Tayari Jones,
463:I wrote for a weekly magazine and then edited a literary magazine, but I did not really feel comfortable with the profession of journalism itself ~ Guillermo Cabrera Infante,
464:Well, when I started modeling in the mid-'80s, the girls who did shows did shows, and the girls who did magazines did magazines. That's what was understood. ~ Naomi Campbell,
465:While other girls were reading teen magazines and romances, you found The Story of O, and it was like a homecoming.” “Yes,” she breathed. Oh god, yes. “You ~ Claire Thompson,
466:You can also stay in touch with news from home by having your newspaper, magazine, and blog subscriptions delivered wireless to your Kindle while you are abroad. ~ Anonymous,
467:Far more thought and care go into the composition of any prominent ad in a newspaper or magazine than go into the writing of their features and editorials. ~ Marshall McLuhan,
468:I don't like making a film and having the actors in character too much in magazines and on the net and everything else. Because you want to keep something back. ~ Graham King,
469:It's pretty lonely and sad to be single. Every night was the same for me, I'd go home and curl up in bed with my favorite book. Well, actually it was a magazine. ~ Tom Arnold,
470:knowing that history carried itself in the body and soul, not a physical location, not in letters burned in a fire or a magazine trapped beneath the rubble, ~ Kristen Simmons,
471:Money is not the thing that drives me. I like to develop assets to create value. No one cares how rich you are or what your ranking is in Forbes magazine. ~ Mikhail Prokhorov,
472:You see someone on the street wearing an outfit and then it's on the cover of a magazine. I love. But, you know, I'm Australian, so I'm not too flashy or glitzy. ~ Rose Byrne,
473:I have very strong theories about magazine publishing. And I think that it is the most personal form of journalism. And I think that a magazine is an old friend. ~ Hugh Hefner,
474:Nan, I’m cursed.”
“Yeah, I know. We all are.” Nan kicked her legs back and forth and grabbed a magazine from Mina’s nightstand. “It’s called being a teenager. ~ Chanda Hahn,
475:One magazine recently reported that a customer of one orchid kennel in San Francisco had so many plants that he was paying two thousand dollars in monthly rent. ~ Susan Orlean,
476:Remember,the press is a business: Newspapers and magazines are in business to make money - sometimes at the expense of accuracy, fairness and even the truth. ~ Michael Jackson,
477:They read in an airline magazine that they can manage their whole supply chain in the cloud for $499 per year, and suddenly that’s the main company initiative. When ~ Gene Kim,
478:You make more money selling advice than following it. It's one of the things we count on in the magazine business -- along with the short memory of our readers. ~ Steve Forbes,
479:I have a 6-year-old niece who doesn't look like the majority of girls on the covers of magazines. I hope that by the time she's 16, the world will have changed. ~ Prabal Gurung,
480:It is fair to write about the change in your magazines. But what I want to see is the change on your covers ... When the covers change, that's when culture changes. ~ Lady Gaga,
481:Modernizing the postal service was particularly important for the soldiers, who relied on letters, newspapers, and magazines from home to sustain morale. ~ Doris Kearns Goodwin,
482:only thing cover model about Dallas was his resting bitch face that was too aggressive to be on the cover of anything other than a survival guide magazine. That ~ Mariana Zapata,
483:Perhaps it is not correct to say that she read it, for unfortunately the number of people who actually read magazines, papers or even books is very small indeed. ~ Doris Lessing,
484:Very skinny girls were on the cover of magazines and that's what I was looking up to so that's what I had to idolize. I don't want that for young girls to idolize. ~ Demi Lovato,
485:Whenever I read _Time_ or _Newsweek_ or such magazines, I wash my hands afterward. But how to wash off the small but odious stain such reading leaves on the mind? ~ Edward Abbey,
486:As long as copyright is breached in Iran and international works are being freely published in magazines and newspapers, no one feels any need for Iranian works. ~ Javad Alizadeh,
487:A writer in early 1930, boosting the beauty business, started off a magazine article with the sentence: "The average American woman has sixteen square feet of skin. ~ Howard Zinn,
488:I make it a point not to buy certain magazines, not because I am against tabloids or things like that, but I want to fill my mind with valid issues in the world. ~ Angelina Jolie,
489:Now that I'm older, I like almost anything that's done well, even surf music and instrumentals; I really enjoyed the interviews with the Ventures in your magazine. ~ John Fogerty,
490:Then I started to do furniture and interiors for a friend and just to get stuff in a magazine, and then slowly started to build up and started to doing exhibitions. ~ Marc Newson,
491:By the time darkness crept up on them outside the store, they had enough bullets to load a half-dozen magazines, four clips for the M4A1s, and fifty shotgun shells. ~ Sam Sisavath,
492:He shoved a magazine into the receiver, and it snapped into place. If someone showed up intending to hurt Kate or Jack, they’d come face-to-face with his Glock 23. ~ Denise Hunter,
493:I don't know what it means to be a sex symbol. When I look myself on a magazine cover I don't see it as me, but as someone painted, fluffed, puffed and done up. ~ Jennifer Aniston,
494:I'd really like to write. Just write, whether it's for magazines or books, whatever. Not necessarily deep and meaningful, but just something that someone can enjoy. ~ Lindsey Kelk,
495:If I had caused any trouble worth mentioning, you would have read about it in 'Star' magazine, which is probably why I didn't cause any trouble worth mentioning. ~ Danica McKellar,
496:I just loved storytelling. That's what I thought I would end up doing. I thought I would probably go to school and end up writing for a magazine or something. ~ Michelle Rodriguez,
497:I never just sit down and see what's on TV anymore. And also, I hate almost everything, so that keeps you reading magazines and doing crossword puzzles or whatever. ~ Andy Richter,
498:I remember that even my first impression of Italian cinema was pictures by paparazzi because my mom was reading all of these trash magazines with paparazzo pictures. ~ Wim Wenders,
499:I was crazed with loneliness, cut off from everything and everyone I knew. The occasional sight of a New York Times, or a Time magazine, gave me a lump in my throat. ~ Phil Knight,
500:I wrote an article on a new Porsche for 'Automobile Magazine.' I knew the editor, and she asked me to write this article. So I'm more proud of that than anything. ~ Jerry Seinfeld,

--- IN CHAPTERS (in Dictionaries, in Quotes, in Chapters)


   5 Philosophy
   2 Occultism

   10 The Mother
   5 Aldous Huxley
   2 Sri Aurobindo
   2 Aleister Crowley

   10 The Mothers Agenda
   5 The Perennial Philosophy
   4 The Secret Doctrine
   4 The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna

1.00_-_Gospel, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  The temple garden stands directly on the east bank of the Ganges. The northern section of the land and a portion to the east contain an orchard, flower gardens, and two small reservoirs. The southern section is paved with brick and mortar. The visitor arriving by boat ascends the steps of an imposing bathing-Ght, which leads to the Chndni, a roofed terrace, on either side of which stand in a row six temples of iva. East of the terrace and the iva temples is a large court, paved, rectangular in shape, and running north and south. Two temples stand in the centre of this court, the larger one, to the south and facing south, being dedicated to Kli, and the smaller one, facing the Ganges, to Radhknta, that is, Krishna, the Consort of Rdh. Nine domes with spires surmount the temple of Kli, and before it stands the spacious Natmandir, or music hall, the terrace of which is supported by stately pillars. At the northwest and southwest corners of the temple compound are two Nahabats, or music towers, from which music flows at different times of day, especially at sunup, noon, and sundown, when the worship is performed in the temples. Three sides of the paved courtyard -all except the west - are lined with rooms set apart for kitchens, store-rooms, dining-rooms, and quarters for the temple staff and guests. The chamber in the northwest angle, just beyond the last of the iva temples, is of special interest to us; for here Sri Ramakrishna was to spend a considerable part of his life. To the west of this chamber is a semicircular porch overlooking the river. In front of the porch runs a footpath, north and south, and beyond the path is a large garden and, below the garden, the Ganges. The orchard to the north of the buildings contains the Panchavati, the banyan, and the bel-tree, associated with Sri Ramakrishna's spiritual practices. Outside and to the north of the temple compound proper is the Kuthi, or bungalow, used by members of Rni Rsmani's family visiting the garden. And north of the temple garden, separated from it by a high wall, is a powder-magazine belonging to the British Government.
  Keshab Chandra Sen and Sri Ramakrishna met for the first time in the garden house of Jaygopl Sen at Belgharia, a few miles from Dakshinewar, where the great Brhmo leader was staying with some of his disciples. In many respects the two were poles apart, though an irresistible inner attraction was to make them intimate friends. The Master had realized God as Pure Spirit and Consciousness, but he believed in the various forms of God as well. Keshab, on the other hand, regarded image worship as idolatry and gave allegorical explanations of the Hindu deities. Keshab was an orator and a writer of books and magazine articles; Sri Ramakrishna had a horror of lecturing and hardly knew how to write his own name. Keshab's fame spread far and wide, even reaching the distant shores of England; the Master still led a secluded life in the village of Dakshinewar. Keshab emphasized social reforms for India's regeneration; to Sri Ramakrishna God-realization was the only goal of life. Keshab considered himself a disciple of Christ and accepted in a diluted form the Christian sacraments and Trinity; Sri Ramakrishna was the simple child of Kli, the Divine Mother, though he too, in a different way, acknowledged Christ's divinity. Keshab was a householder and took a real interest in the welfare of his children, whereas Sri Ramakrishna was a paramahamsa and completely indifferent to the life of the world. Yet, as their acquaintance ripened into friendship, Sri Ramakrishna and Keshab held each other in great love and respect. Years later, at the news of Keshab's death, the Master felt as if half his body had become paralysed. Keshab's concepts of the harmony of religions and the Motherhood of God were deepened and enriched by his contact with Sri Ramakrishna.
  In the year 1879 occasional writings about Sri Ramakrishna by the Brahmos, in the Brhmo magazines, began to attract his future disciples from the educated middle-class Benglis, and they continued to come till 1884. But others, too, came, feeling the subtle power of his attraction. They were an ever shifting crowd of people of all castes and creeds: Hindus and Brahmos, Vaishnavas and kts, the educated with university degrees and the illiterate, old and young, maharajas and beggars, journalists and artists, pundits and devotees, philosophers and the worldly-minded, jnnis and yogis, men of action and men of faith, virtuous women and prostitutes, office-holders and vagabonds, philanthropists and self-seekers, dramatists and drunkards, builders-up and pullers-down. He gave to them all, without stint, from his illimitable store of realization. No one went away empty-handed. He taught them the lofty knowledge of the Vednta and the soul-melting love of the Purn. Twenty hours out of twenty-four he would speak without rest or respite. He gave to all his sympathy and enlightenment, and he touched them with that strange power of the soul which could not but melt even the most hardened. And people understood him according to their powers of comprehension.

1.01_-_Foreward, #Hymns to the Mystic Fire, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  in a series of articles with the title "The Secret of the Veda"
  in the monthly philosophical magazine, Arya, some thirty years
  ago; written in serial form while still developing the theory and

1.03_-_PERSONALITY,_SANCTITY,_DIVINE_INCARNATION, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  The will is free and we are at liberty to identify our being either exclusively with our selfness and its interests, regarded as independent of indwelling Spirit and transcendent Godhead (in which case we shall be passively damned or actively fiendish), or exclusively with the divine within us and without (in which case we shall be saints), or finally with self at one moment or in one context and with spiritual not-self at other moments and in other contexts (in which case we shall be average citizens, too theocentric to be wholly lost, and too egocentric to achieve enlightenment and a total deliverance). Since human craving can never be satisfied except by the unitive knowledge of God and since the mind-body is capable of an enormous variety of experiences, we are free to identify ourselves with an almost infinite number of possible objectswith the pleasures of gluttony, for example, or intemperance, or sensuality; with money, power or fame; with our family, regarded as a possession or actually an extension and projection of our own selfness; with our goods and chattels, our hobbies, our collections; with our artistic or scientific talents; with some favourite branch of knowledge, some fascinating special subject; with our professions, our political parties, our churches; with our pains and illnesses; with our memories of success or misfortune, our hopes, fears and schemes for the future; and finally with the eternal Reality within which and by which all the rest has its being. And we are free, of course, to identify ourselves with more than one of these things simultaneously or in succession. Hence the quite astonishingly improbable combination of traits making up a complex personality. Thus a man can be at once the craftiest of politicians and the dupe of his own verbiage, can have a passion for brandy and money, and an equal passion for the poetry of George Meredith and under-age girls and his mother, for horse-racing and detective stories and the good of his countrythe whole accompanied by a sneaking fear of hell-fire, a hatred of Spinoza and an unblemished record for Sunday church-going. A person born with one kind of psycho-physical constitution will be tempted to identify himself with one set of interests and passions, while a person with another kind of temperament will be tempted to make very different identifications. But these temptations (though extremely powerful, if the constitutional bias is strongly marked) do not have to be succumbed to; people can and do resist them, can and do refuse to identify themselves with what it would be all too easy and natural for them to be; can and do become better and quite other than their own selves. In this context the following brief article on How Men Behave in Crisis (published in a recent issue of Harpers magazine) is highly significant. A young psychiatrist, who went as a medical observer on five combat missions of the Eighth Air Force in England says that in times of great stress and danger men are likely to react quite uniformly, even though under normal circumstances, they differ widely in personality. He went on one mission, during which the B-17 plane and crew were so severely damaged that survival seemed impossible. He had already studied the on the ground personalities of the crew and had found that they represented a great diversity of human types. Of their behaviour in crisis he reported:

1.04_-_GOD_IN_THE_WORLD, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  In this delicately comic parable Chaos is Nature in the state of wu-weinon-assertion or equilibrium. Shu and Hu are the living images of those busy persons who thought they would improve on Nature by turning dry prairies into wheat fields, and produced deserts; who proudly proclaimed the Conquest of the Air, and then discovered that they had defeated civilization; who chopped down vast forests to provide the newsprint demanded by that universal literacy which was to make the world safe for intelligence and democracy, and got wholesale erosion, pulp magazines and the organs of Fascist, Communist, capitalist and nationalist propaganda. In brief, Shu and Hu are devotees of the apocalyptic religion of Inevitable Progress, and their creed is that the Kingdom of Heaven is outside you, and in the future. Chuang Tzu, on the other hand, like all good Taoists, has no desire to bully Nature into subserving ill-considered temporal ends, at variance with the final end of men as formulated in the Perennial Philosophy. His wish is to work with Nature, so as to produce material and social conditions in which individuals may realize Tao on every level from the physiological up to the spiritual.

1.07_-_A_Song_of_Longing_for_Tara,_the_Infallible, #How to Free Your Mind - Tara the Liberator, #Thubten Chodron, #unset
  The situation today is very different. Many Buddhist teachers are lay people who have a family to support. They need a house for their kids. They need
  a car, furniture, clothes, jewelry, magazine subscriptions, cd players, bicycles, and so on. They want their children to t in with everyone else, so they
  need all the things that middle-class people have. The question then arises,

1.18_-_FAITH, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  Faith in the first three senses of the word plays a very important part, not only in the activities of everyday life, but even in those of pure and applied science. Credo ut intelligamand also, we should add, ut agaim and ut vivam. Faith is a pre-condition of all systematic knowing, all purposive doing and all decent living. Societies are held together, not primarily by the fear of the many for the coercive power of the few, but by a widespread faith in the other fellows decency. Such a faith tends to create its own object, while the widespread mutual mistrust, due, for example, to war or domestic dissension, creates the object of mistrust. Passing now from the moral to the intellectual sphere, we find faith lying at the root of all organized thinking. Science and technology could not exist unless we had faith in the reliability of the universeunless, in Clerk Maxwells words, we implicitly believed that the book of Nature is really a book and not a magazine, a coherent work of art and not a hodge-podge of mutually irrelevant snippets. To this general faith in the reasonableness and trustworthiness of the world the searcher after truth must add two kinds of special faithfaith in the authority of qualified experts, sufficient to permit him to take their word for statements which he personally has not verified; and faith in his own working hypotheses, sufficient to induce him to test his provisional beliefs by means of appropriate action. This action may confirm the belief which inspired it. Alternatively it may bring proof that the original working hypothesis was ill founded, in which case it will have to be modified until it becomes conformable to the facts and so passes from the realm of faith to that of knowledge.

1.21_-_IDOLATRY, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  The many varieties of higher idolatry may be classed under three main heads: technological, political and moral. Technological idolatry is the most ingenuous and primitive of the three; for its devotees, like those of the lower idolatry, believe that their redemption and liberation depend upon material objectsin this case gadgets. Technological idolatry is the religion whose doctrines are promulgated, explicitly or by implication, in the advertisement pages of our newspapers and magazinesthe source, we may add parenthetically, from which millions of men, women and children in the capitalistic countries derive their working philosophy of life. In Soviet Russia too, technological idolatry was strenuously preached, becoming, during the years of that countrys industrialization, a kind of state religion. So whole-hearted is the modern faith in technological idols that (despite all the lessons of mechanized warfare) it is impossible to discover in the popular thinking of our time any trace of the ancient and profoundly realistic doctrine of hubris and inevitable nemesis. There is a very general belief that, where gadgets are concerned, we can get something for nothingcan enjoy all the advantages of an elaborate, top-heavy and constantly advancing technology without having to pay for them by any compensating disadvantages.

1.27_-_CONTEMPLATION,_ACTION_AND_SOCIAL_UTILITY, #The Perennial Philosophy, #Aldous Huxley, #Philosophy
  IN ALL the historic formulations of the Perennial Philosophy it is axiomatic that the end of human life is contemplation, or the direct and intuitive awareness of God; that action is the means to that end; that a society is good to the extent that it renders contemplation possible for its members; and that the existence of at least a minority of contemplatives is necessary for the well-being of any society. In the popular philosophy of our own time it goes without saying that the end of human life is action; that contemplation (above all in its lower forms of discursive thought) is the means to that end; that a society is good to the extent that the actions of its members make for progress in technology and organization (a progress which is assumed to be causally related to ethical and cultural advance); and that a minority of contemplatives is perfectly useless and perhaps even harmful to the community which tolerates it. To expatiate further on the modern Weltanschauung is unnecessary; explicitly or by implication it is set forth on every page of the advertising sections of every newspaper and magazine. The extracts that follow have been chosen in order to illustrate the older, truer, less familiar theses of the Perennial Philosophy.

1.78_-_Sore_Spots, #Magick Without Tears, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  Again with drugs, it is the unknown which is the horrific factor. Most people get their information on the subject from the yellowest of yellow newspapers, magazines and novels. So darkly deep is their ignorance that that do not know what the word means like us so often, yes?

2.07_-_I_Also_Try_to_Tell_My_Tale, #The Castle of Crossed Destinies, #Italo Calvino, #Fiction
  Of all this, writing warns like the oracle and purifies like the tragedy. So it is nothing to make a problem of. Writing, in short, has a subsoil which belongs to the species, or at least to civilization, or at least to certain income brackets. And I? And that amount, large or small, of myself, exquisitely personal, that I believed I was putting into it? If I can call up an author's shade to accompany my distrustful steps in the territories of individual destiny, of the ego, of (as they now say) "real life," it should be that of the Egotist of Grenoble, the provincial out to conquer the world, whom I once read as if I were expecting from him the story I was to write (or live: there was a confusion between the two verbs, in him, or in the me of that time). Which of these cards would he point out to me, if he were still to answer my call? The cards of the novel I have not written, with Love and all the energy it sets in motion and the fears and the deceits, the triumphal Chariot of ambition, the World that comes toward you, the happiness promised by beauty? But here I see only the blocks of scenes that are repeated, the same, the routine of the daily grind, beauty as the picture magazines photograph it. Was this the prescription I was expecting from him? (For the novel and for something obscurely related to the novel: "life"?) What is it that kept all this together and has gone away?
  Discarding first one tarot, then another, I find myself with few cards in my hand. The Knight of Swords, the Hermit, the Juggler are still me as I have imagined myself from time to time, while I remain seated, driving the pen up and down the page. Along paths of ink the warrior impetuosity of youth gallops away, the existential anxiety, the energy of the adventure spent in a slaughter of erasures and crumpled paper. And in the card that follows I find myself in the dress of an old monk, isolated for years in his cell, a bookworm searching by the lantern's light for a knowledge forgotten among footnotes and index references. Perhaps the moment has come to admit that only tarot number one honestly depicts what I have succeeded in being: a juggler, or conjurer, who arranges on a stand at a fair a certain number of objects and, shifting them, connecting them, interchanging them, achieves a certain number of effects.

2.17_-_M._AT_DAKSHINEWAR, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  It was nine o'clock in the morning. Sri Ramakrishna was talking to M. near the bel-tree at Dakshineswar. This tree, under which the Master had practised the most austere sadhana, stood in the northern end of the temple garden. Farther north ran a high wall, and just outside was the government magazine. West of the bel-tree was a row of tall pines that rustled in the wind. Below the trees flowed the Ganges, and to the south could be seen the sacred grove of the Panchavati. The dense trees and underbrush hid the temples. No noise of the outside world reached the bel-tree.

2.20_-_2.29_-_RULES_FOR_HOUSEHOLDERS_AND_MONKS, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  RAM: "The Brahmos have published something about you in their magazine."
  "Michael visited the temple garden when Narayan Shastri was living with me. Dwarika Babu, Mathur's eldest son, brought him here. The owners of the temple garden were about to get into a lawsuit with the English proprietors of the neighbouring powder magazine; so they wanted Michael's advice. I met him in the big room next to the manager's office. Narayan Shastri was with me. I asked Narayan to talk to him. Michael couldn't talk very well in Sanskrit. He made mistakes. Then they talked in the popular dialect. Narayan Shastri asked him his reason for giving up the Hindu religion. Pointing to his stomach, Michael said, 'It was for this.' Narayan said, 'What shall I say to a man who gives up his religion for his belly's sake?' Thereupon Michael asked me to say something. I said: 'I don't know why, but I don't feel like saying anything. Someone seems to be pressing my tongue.' "

2.40_-_2.49_-_THE_MASTER_AT_THE_HOUSES_OF_BALARM_AND_GIRISH, #The Gospel of Sri Ramakrishna, #Sri Ramakrishna, #Hinduism
  A DEVOTEE: "He has written in his magazine that the purpose of religion is to give expression to our various faculties: physical, mental, and spiritual."
  Then Dr. Sarkar told M. many stories about his homeopathic hospital. He showed M. the list of the patients who visited the hospital every day. He further remarked that at the beginning many medical practitioners had discouraged him about homeopathy and had even written against him in magazines.

3.18_-_Of_Clairvoyance_and_the_Body_of_Light, #Liber ABA, #Aleister Crowley, #Philosophy
  him to tell her much more of private matters than her parish
  magazine does of public. It depends entirely on the Magician how
  he is served. The greater the man, the greater must be his teacher.

3-5_Full_Circle, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  41. Lippmann, Walter, The Public Philosophy--On the Decline and Revival of Western Democracy, Little, Brown, Boston, I955.
  42. Dowling, Colette, "Dropping Out in Manhattan," New York (magazine), May I7, 1971.
  43. The present unification of the sciences was carried out during a twenty-odd year withdrawal (1948-I969). The symposium whose expanded proceedings are here published initiated the implementation of unified science in an allout attempt to halt the headlong rout of Lower Industrial civilization described by Lippmann, and to transform it into our culture's advance into Period 7, Figure IV-4.
  45. Kendall, Henry W. and Wolfgang K. H. Panofsky, "The Structure of the Proton and the Neutron," Scientific American, June, 1971.
  46. Petrie, M. Ann, "Up the Down Campus-Notes from a teacher, on Open Admissions," New York (magazine), May 17, 1971.
  47. Intensified by Max Ways and his friends under the slogan "More Power to Everybody." (See Ways, Max, "More Power to Everybody," Fortune, May, 1970.)
  43. Campbell, Joseph, The Masks of God (4 vols.). Viking/Compass, New York, last vol., 1968
  44. Clarke, Gerald, "The Need for New Myths," Time magazine, Jan. 17, 1972 (p. 50).
  45. Fosdick, Harry Emerson, Autobiography of Harry Emerson Fosdick--The Livtng of these Days. Harper, New York, 1956.

Agenda_Vol_11, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  does not doubt their authenticity; she particularly liked the manner in which the Swami
  73An old disciple, author of several books about Sri Aurobindo and editor of one of the Ashrams magazines.
  74Satprems letter to T. and the following letter from A. are retranslated here from the French translation.
  Only the introduction. And we should have thousands and thousands of copies.
  We should reach the big magazines.
  Yes. But I want it to come out everywhere at the same time not one here, then six months pass by,

Agenda_Vol_12, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  almost over.
  It was sent to France to the publisher of Plante [a magazine devoted to occultism and
  parapsychology] I still dont know if theyre going to take it, but it was sent to them.

Agenda_Vol_2, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  No, it's not true! This was never intended, never! The Arya was bilingual, one part in French and one in
  English, but it was one and the same magazine published here in Pondicherry. There was never any
  question of publishing anything in France; this is incorrect, entirely false - a myth. Besides, it was I
  Write it in a relaxed way, spontaneously. And we will give them some pretty little photos...
  magazine photos! It would be a very fine way to reply: 'Ah, that's what you want! Well, by all means!
  But I retain the right to publish my original manuscript - I won't be competing with you since we will

Agenda_Vol_3, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  Well, that's different.
  I was speaking about newspapers and magazines and the outside world. I said, "I don't want the outside
  world to scoff at something sacred." That's all.
  two.... People aren't ready to understand. And besides, they don't fit the style of the Bulletin. What we
  need is a "combat magazine," a journal that combats all the ordinary ideas; then all these aphorisms
  (the ones on doctors, for instance) would be like... yes, like commanders in the battle. A journal with
  the goal of "demolishing the old idols." Something along those lines. It would be very interesting to do
  such a magazine - a combat magazine.
  But it can't be an Ashram organ.... It should look like a literary review (it can't be political - you'd
  as literary or philosophical speculation; that wouldn't matter at all, but it would give the journal a
  certain security which, as a combat magazine, it would need.
  It's something that could very well be planned and prepared for '65 or '67. It could probably be done
  But do you feel inclined to tell a fairy tale?... It needn't be very long.
  And with pictures, mon petit! Pictures of all the outer activities, like a movie.... A lovely magazine
  full of pictures. This seems to me the only thing that could really be said, because that's all that can be
  But all that can be published separately.
  Keep on. Certain sections can be made into magazine articles for serious readers, the few who like
  to think.
  Just send it to your publisher, you'll see. We'll cut if they ask us to, and send what we cut to a
  magazine. Then they'll have their nice little storybook!134
  the work of a certain French metaphysician who was well known around the turn of the century - his
  name began with a B. He met Thon in Egypt when Thon was with Blavatski; they started a magazine
  with an ancient Egyptian name (I can't recall what it was), and then he told Thon (Thon must have

Agenda_Vol_4, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  Here, your flowers [roses]. A magnificent color....
  Then I have another photo of the Pope (Mother shows "Time" magazine).
  It seems it's the photo he chose himself for the press, to announce his election.
  We shall see.
  (Mother looks at the "Time" magazine photo again:) With these photos it's very interesting, I have
  intriguing experiences: all at once I'll see crystal clear (much clearer than I see physically), I'll see the
  (Before Satprem leaves, Mother gives him the latest issue of "World-Union," a magazine launched by
  some Ashram
  to give it a shape (gesture of molding). As I stared very carefully, it took the shape of Sri Aurobindo's
  head as it appears in newspapers and magazines (what I call the "popular" Sri Aurobindo, as he is
  shown in books), the substance took that form. Immediately I thought (ironic tone), "Oh, it's the

Agenda_Vol_5, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  It wouldn't be worthwhile.
  60Herms magazine, Spring 1963.
  It's like those messages people ask me every other minute: "Send me a message." That's it: you drop
  two coins into the box, and out it must come! "I have nothing for the first page of my magazine, send
  me a message," or else, "My daughter is getting married, send me a message," or else, "It's the

Agenda_Vol_6, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  What I meant by an "improved physical body" is that sort of mastery over the body that's being
  gained nowadays through physical training. I have seen lately magazines showing how it had started:
  the results in the beginning and today's results; and from the standpoint of the harmony of forms (I am
  practical question, it depends on what suits their taste better). It can be published in some newspapers
  or reviews or magazines before the release of the book, to announce it.
  Of the book... which book?
  (Towards the end of the conversation, Satprem, who has been approached a second time about an
  article for a magazine, asks for Mother's advice.)
  Do you know that they've asked me to write an article?
  (the photo is placed on a small table not far from Mother). He is the one who is now leading the
  80Satprem's article on Sri Aurobindo, which will eventually be published in the magazine Synthses.
  81Revolutionary unrest against the military caste. Confiscation of British and American assets.

Agenda_Vol_7, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  but as I saw him and he happens to be fine, I suspected from the way he asked the question that he must
  46Of the magazine called "= 1."
  47During the last conversation, Mother went into a deep trance, quite oblivious of the time.

Agenda_Vol_8, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  He's a man full of sexuality. When you enter his atmosphere there is sex and nothing else. It's the
  only problem he's interested in. So in his magazine and a few other similar ones, they are trying to
  make Tantrism "of the left hand," the "Vama Marga," fashionable.
  In a magazine (I think it's Life, an American magazine), they published the story of a man (who is in
  fact one of the editors or administrators of the magazine), a man who was given an injection of
  penicillin but was allergic to penicillin. And lo and behold, all his cells begin to dissolve, while he,
  himself melt into it, and after some time, order returned everywhere and he came back to life! He
  describes that. He describes it (with sentences: it's in a magazine, so he makes sentences), but his
  experience is really interesting. You see, because of that will to concentrate in what he conceived to be

Agenda_Vol_9, #The Mothers Agenda, #The Mother, #Integral Yoga
  coming with the idea of finding something a little true, and that's what they are going to find.
  The "city of love" is probably not going to be understood as it should be. You know, the magazine

  Mr. Grant Allen, was ably exposed by the eminent anatomist, Professor R. Owen, in "Longman's
  magazine," No. 1. Must it be repeated, moreover, that the Cro-Magnon Palaeolithic type is superior to
  a very large number of existing races?
  question of the distribution of animals, etc. -- Mr. Starkie Gardiner writes ("Subsidence and Elevation,"
  Geological magazine, June, 1881): -"By a process of reasoning supported by a large array of facts of different kinds, he
  arrives at the conclusion that the distribution of life upon the land as we now see it, has

BOOK_I._--_PART_I._COSMIC_EVOLUTION, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  unprepared multitude secrets of such tremendous importance, was equivalent to giving a child a lighted
  candle in a powder magazine.
  The answer to a question which has frequently arisen in the minds of students, when meeting with

BOOK_I._--_PART_III._SCIENCE_AND_THE_SECRET_DOCTRINE_CONTRASTED, #The Secret Doctrine, #H P Blavatsky, #Theosophy
  Dr. James Croll mean when, in speaking "On the Transformation of Gravity" (Philosophical
  magazine, Vol. II., p. 252), he brings forward the views advocated by Faraday, Waterston, and others?
  For he says very plainly that gravity -". . . . . is a force pervading Space external to bodies, and that, on the mutual approach of the bodies,
  "Gases consist of atoms which behave like solid, perfectly elastic spheres." (Kroenig, Clausius,
  Maxwell, etc., Philosophical magazine, Vol. XIX., p. 18.)
  Finally, to crown all, Sir W. Thomson is found declaring that:
  energy to assume inelasticity, or anything short of perfect elasticity of the ultimate molecules whether
  of ultra mundane or mundane matter." (!!!) ("Philosophical magazine," p. 321, loc. cit.)
  But what do the men of true Science say to all this? By the "men of true Science" we mean those who

  * See "magazine" for April, 1797.
  ** [[Etoi men protista chaos genet; geneto]] being considered in antiquity as meaning "Was
  disputations with the Brahman Yogis, who claim in their mystical visions to see the "Highest One."
  ** See T. Taylor's article in his Monthly magazine quoted in the Platonist, edited by T. M. Johnson,
  F.T.S., Osceola, Missouri. (Feb. Number of 1887.)

Evening_Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo, #Talks With Sri Aurobindo, #Sri Aurobindo, #Integral Yoga
  I went out from Pondicherry in 1947 when India was on the eve of securing her partitioned freedom. On my return-journey in the month of July 1947, I became conscious of the fact that it was my return to a place where I had passed nearly twenty-five years at a stretch. The memory of my first visit in 1918 awoke in me all the old impressions vividly. I saw then that even at that early period Sri Aurobindo had been for me the embodiment of the Supreme Consciousness. I began to search mentally for the exact time-moment when I had come to know him. Travelling far into the past I found it was in 1914 when I read a notice in the Bombay Chronicle about the publication of a monthly magazine the Arya from Pondicherry by Sri Aurobindo. I hastened to register my name in advance. In those days of political storms, to avoid the suspicion of the college authorities and the police, I had ordered the magazine to be delivered to an address outside the college. Sri Aurobindo then appeared to me to be the personification of the ideal of the life divine which he so ably put before humanity in the Arya.
  After 1910 when Sri Aurobindo was engrossed in Sadhana he read very few books. But he was in contact with the world through papers and magazines. Besides, the disciples that were living in the Ashram from 1923 used to read books and they brought some of the ideas and opinions from the books to Sri Aurobindos notice in the evening talks. Here it may be necessary only to state that the initiative in these talks was very often taken by the disciples and that these talks arc not complete reviews of the books mentioned. They will be found interesting as revealing a particular side of Sri Aurobindos personality, one in which he was speaking freely to disciples with whom he was familiar.
  A review of his poems appeared in a Christian monthly magazine, New Review. The reviewer there writes that Gerald Hopkins had tried a kind of quantitative verse in English. Bridges has written notes on the 2nd edition of these poems.
  Sri Aurobindo: When we three brothers were staying at Manchester. I began to write for the Fox family magazine. I was very young. It was an awful imitation of somebody I dont remember. Then I went to London where I began to write poetry. Some of the poems then written are published in Songs to Myrtilla.
  Disciple: It must be from the magazine in which A wrote an article giving his Ashram address from which he thought Aurobindo Ashram was a man! In that case, A must take up the matter and reply to this man.

For_a_Breath_I_Tarry, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
     "Bring them."
     He returned with pots and pans, gameboards and hand tools. He brought hairbrushes, combs, eyeglasses, human clothing. He showed Frost facsimiles of blueprints, paintings, newspapers, magazines, letters, and the scores of several pieces of music. He displayed a football, a baseball, a Browning automatic rifle, a doorknob, a chain of keys, the tops to several Mason jars, a model beehive. He played him the recorded music.
     Then he returned with nothing.

Maps_of_Meaning_text, #Maps of Meaning, #Jordan Peterson, #Psychology
  Goodall, J. (1990). Through a window. Boston: Houghton Mifflan Company.
  Gould, L., Andrews, D. & Yevin, J. (1996, December). The spy 100 line-up. Spy magazine.
  Granit, R. (1977). The purposive brain. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

MoM_References, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  Gould, L., Andrews, D. & Yevin, J. (1996, December). The spy 100 line-up. Spy magazine.

Talks_With_Sri_Aurobindo_1, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  SRI AUROBINDO: When my two brothers and I were staying at Manchester. I
  wrote for the Fox family magazine. It was an awful imitation of somebody I
  don't remember. Then I went to London where I began really to write; some
  SRI AUROBINDO: All kinds of half-crazy people write from everywhere. I wonder how they get our address.
  SATYENDRA: It must be from the magazine in which Anilbaran wrote an article.
  SRI AUROBINDO: It may be the article, and perhaps Anilbaran wrote "Sri Aurobindo Ashram" under it, and people thought Ashram a person.
  SATYENDRA: The magazine in which he wrote is published by the Institute. Its
  founder has made good business in America. His work is a combination of
  SRI AUROBINDO: He has justified his name which means "Long in the darkness".
  PURANI: There was an article about Saraswati in a magazine, saying that it
  was a river that flowed both into the Bay of Bengal and the Bay of Cambay.

The_Act_of_Creation_text, #The Act of Creation, #Arthur Koestler, #Psychology
  Shortly after the end of the war a memorable statement appeared
  in a fashion article in the magazine Vogue:
  sociated with one tragic, and another, utterly trivial context. The
  following quotation from Time magazine 5 strikes a related chord:
  event like a council election or an amateur theatrical through instal-
  ment after instalment with the tenacity of a parish magazine. Its
  characters provide parts that actors can sink their teeth into and
  modern development of the theme, it is of course treated in a more
  allusive, implicit manner; but in the mass media and pulp magazines,
  Supermen, Space Cadets, and Black Magicians are all happily running

The_Shadow_Out_Of_Time, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  strange conduct of my body's late tenant troubled me more and more as I learned further
  details from persons, papers, and magazines.
  Queernesses that had baffled others seemed to harmonize terribly with some background
  seen described in legends.
  He meant to write you, but was delayed. Meanwhile, he sent me most of the magazines
  with your articles, and I saw at once, from your drawings and descriptions, that my stones

The_Zahir, #unset, #Swami Vivekananda, #Hinduism
  Clementina Villar died on the sixth of June. Around 1930, her pictures were clogging the society magazines: perhaps it was this ubiquity that contributed to the legend that she was extremely pretty, although not every portrait bore out this hypothesis unconditionally. At any rate, Clementina Villar was interested less in beauty than in perfection. The Hebrews and the Chinese codified every conceivable human eventuality; it is written in the Mishnah that a tailor is not to go out into the street carrying a needle once the Sabbath twilight has set in, and we read in the Book of Rites that a guest should assume a grave air when offered the first cup, and a respectfully contented air upon receiving the second. Something of this sort, though in much greater detail, was to be discerned in the uncompromising strictness which Clementina Villar demanded of herself. Like any Confucian adept or Talmudist, she strove for irreproachable correctness in every action; but her zeal was more admirable and more exigent than theirs because the tenets of her creed were not eternal, but submitted to the shifting caprices of Paris or Hollywood. Clementina Villar appeared at the correct places, at the correct hour, with the correct appuretenances and the correct boredom; but the boredom, the appurtenances, the hour and the places would almost immediately become pass and would provide Clementina Villar with the material for a definition of cheap taste. She was in search of the Absolute, like Flaubert; only hers was an Absolute of a moment's duration. Her life was exemplary, yet she was ravaged unremittingly by an inner despair. She was forever experimenting with new metamorphoses, as though trying to get away from herself; the color of her hair and the shape of her coiffure were celebratedly unstable. She was always changing her smile, her complexion, the slant of her eyes. After thirty-two she was scrupulously slender. . . The war gave her much to think about: with Paris occupied by the Germans, how could one follow the fashions? A foreigner whom she had always distrusted presumed so far upon her good faith as to sell her a number of cylindrical hats; a year later it was divulged that those absurd creations had never been worn in Paris at all! -- consequently they were not hats, but arbitrary, unauthorized eccentricities. And troubles never come singly: Dr. Villar had to move to Araoz Street, and his daughter's portrait was now adorning advertisements for cold cream and automobiles. (The cold cream that she abundantly applied, the automobiles she no longer possessed.) She knew that the successful exercise of her art demanded a large fortune, and she preferred retirement from the scene to halfway effects. Moreover, it pained her to have to compete with giddy little nobodies. The gloomy Araoz apartment was too much to bear: on the sixth of June Clementina Villar committed the solecism of dying in the very middle of the Southern district. Shall I confess that I -- moved by that most sincere of Argentinian passions, snobbery -- was enamored of her, and that her death moved me to tears? Probably the reader has already suspected as much.

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