When you fall, get up quickly.

19 Nov 2015 | habit

Randall Munroe:

When you get answers that don’t fit together, it can make you feel like you’re not very good at thinking. Or, if you’re the kind of person who feels like you’re good at thinking, it can make you think that the space doctor’s numbers must be wrong. But a lot of the time it’s not you or the numbers—instead, it’s the picture that’s wrong in some small way.

Ted Mosby:

It’s only once you’ve stopped that you realize how hard it is to start again, so you force yourself not to want it.

/u/Brian9577:

Every day it gets a little easier. But you have to do it every day. That’s the hard part. But it does get easier.

Jack of all trades, master of some.

19 Nov 2015 | piracy

Ernesto:

I believe this is important because people like stability and assurance with what they are downloading. By adding consistency to a reasonable file-size, we have filled a spot in the community, which seemingly has a lot of demand.

Jason Crouse:

I’m an insomniac. You’d be surprised what I get into late at night.

Set one heart on fire.

15 Nov 2015 | kate earl

Roger Holm:

Always make sure you’ve got time for somebody’s heart. That’s the key to life.

Fred Rogers:

When I was a boy and I would see scary things in the news, my mother would say to me, ‘Look for the helpers. You will always find people who are helping.’

Also, odd friendship. And Megan Phelps-Roper.

I tried to return home, but I discovered that I had none.

15 Nov 2015 | shattered, the state of harmony

Dido:

I haven’t ever really found a place that I call home. I never stick around quite long enough to make it.

Enid:

I used to think about one day, just not telling anyone, and going off to some random place. And I’d just disappear. And they’d never see me again.

When you’ve given everything, what do you have left?

Is it all going to be so interactive?

20 Oct 2015 | inside out

Amy Farrah Fowler:

Our record for sitting in a room together and not speaking to each other is six-and-a half hours. He said it was a magical evening.

On Being Smart.

11 Oct 2015 | dilbert

dilbert work ethic

Excerpt from The Office:

Jan: How would a movie increase productivity, Michael? How on earth would it do that?
Michael: People work faster after.
Jan: Magically?
Michael: No, they have to make up for the time they lost watching the movie.

Jeff Winger:

Well, the funny thing about being smart is that you can get through most of life without ever having to do any work.

Closed due to budget cuts and general lack of interest.

11 Oct 2015 | weeds

Ron Swanson:

I like Tom. He doesn’t do a lot of work around here. He shows zero initiative. He’s not a team player. He’s never one to go that extra mile. Tom is exactly what I’m looking for in a government employee.

Jeff Winger:

I’m always willing to go the extra mile to avoid doing something.

When wealth is lost, nothing is lost; when health is lost, something is lost; when character is lost, all is lost.

Knowledge is never useless.

09 Oct 2015 | utopia

Mike Shiner:

A man becomes a critic when he cannot be an artist, the same way that a man becomes an informer when he cannot be a soldier.

Michael Norr:

The endgame, in terms of academics, should not be a grade. It should be understanding.

Heavy is the head that wears the crown.

09 Oct 2015 | the wire, the state of harmony

Kelly Quirino:

But there will always be a small piece of me that finds fault with my aversion to ambition—a little voice that tells me I am wasting what I have been given, that what I am is not enough.

Martin Vanger:

It’s hard to believe that the fear of offending can be stronger than the fear of pain, but you know what? It is.

You see things and you understand.

25 Sep 2015 | the state of harmony

John Spencer:

Too often, quiet students struggle academically because they seem to be an anomaly in a system that equates silence with good behavior and good behavior with academic achievement. They never cause problems. They are often too shy to ask for help. They struggle in silence, waiting for a teacher to notice.

Nathan Ellis:

I find any communication of a non-mathematical nature very difficult. Because I don’t talk much, people think I don’t have anything to say, or that I’m stupid. And that’s not true. I have lots of things to say. I’m just afraid to say them. I know that I’m strange in lots of ways. I think I see the world in a different way to other people. I’ve always been like that.

Jim Prideaux:

You’re a good watcher, though, eh? Us loners always are.

You’re a wallflower.

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