Welcome to our extensive collection of Expression quotes! Here, you will discover a wide range of insightful and thought-provoking quotes that delve into the essence of human expression in its various forms. From the written word to visual art, from music to dance, and from spoken language to body language, expression takes on countless dimensions and plays an integral role in our lives.
Through the power of words, renowned authors, poets, and philosophers have captured the beauty and complexity of human expression. These quotes not only inspire us to reflect on the significance of self-expression but also encourage us to embrace our own unique ways of communicating with the world around us.
Equally compelling are the quotes that explore the art of nonverbal expression. They remind us that our emotions, gestures, and facial expressions can convey profound messages without a single word being spoken. This category of quotes dives into the subtle nuances of expression, reminding us of its capacity to bridge gaps, foster understanding, and connect individuals across different cultures and backgrounds.
Whether you are seeking inspiration, insight, or simply a moment of reflection, our collection of Expression quotes will undoubtedly stimulate your mind and touch your heart. So, delve into the world of expression as you explore the profound wisdom encapsulated within these timeless quotes.
When you consider that there are a thousand ways to express even the simplest idea, it is no wonder writers are under a great strain. Writers care greatly how a thing is said - it makes all the difference. So they are constantly faced with too many choices and must make too many decisions.
The things that are said in literature are always the same. What is important is the way they are said. Looking for metaphors, for example: When I was a young man I was always hunting for new metaphors. Then I found out that really good metaphors are always the same.
In the nature of things, a person engaged in the flimsy business of expressing himself on paper is dependent on the large general privilege of being heard. Any intimation that this privilege may be revoked throws a writer into panic.
I like to interpret 'Call me a River', as if I'm saying, 'Now you're telling me you love me after all that, and I'm telling you to shove off.' That's my interpretation. But I would never 'say' that because somebody else might interpret the song in another way.
Drop Out--detach yourself from the external social drama which is as dehydrated and ersatz as TV. Turn On--find a sacrament which returns you to the temple of God, your own body. Go out of your mind. Get high. Tune In--be reborn. Drop back in to express it. Start a new sequence of behavior that reflects your vision.