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A list of Gilda Radner quotes. Here are the best quotes by Gilda Radner on various subjects, including things, stuff, and other topics. These descriptive professional Gilda Radner quotations cover the several units of time of her career, and include famous quotes from this event. These memorable quotations have become part of the collective conscience of Gilda Radner's contemporaries and will be remembered for generations.
Gilda Radner is known as one of the greatest female comedians of all time. She was best known as an original cast member of Saturday Night Live (she was one of the show's first major stars), for which she won an Emmy Award in 1978. She also starred in a few movies. She died from ovarian cancer in 1989, but remains one most beloved figures in SNL history.
Funny quotes from movies, TV, and professional comedians are repeated and shared, uniting fans of different ages, genders, and nationalities. Inspirational quotes from authors, religious leaders, and political figures are cited as words of wisdom, if not printed in history books. The famous last words of everyone from Julius Caesar to Chris Farley are oft quoted as summations of their illustrious lives. The funniest quotes and most famous quotes are words strung together so eloquently and perfectly that audiences can not help but repeat them in everything from speeches to academic papers to Facebook profiles.
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I wanted a perfect ending. Now I’ve learned, the hard way, that some poems don’t rhyme, and some stories don’t have a clear beginning, middle and end. Life is about not knowing, having to change, taking the moment and making the best of it, without knowing what’s going to happen next.
It is so hard for us little human beings to accept this deal that we get. It's really crazy, isn't it? We get to live, then we have to die. What we put into every moment is all we have… What spirit human beings have! It is a pretty cheesy deal—all the pleasures of life, and then death.
I'd much rather be a woman than a man. Women can cry, they can wear cute clothes, and they're the first to be rescued off sinking ships.
I think dogs are the most amazing creatures; they give unconditional love. For me they are the role model for being alive.
There is no real security except for whatever you build inside yourself.
I base most of my fashion taste on what doesn't itch.
It's always something. . . .
Doctors are whippersnappers in ironed white coats Who spy up your rectums and look down your throats And press you and poke you with sterilized tools And stab at solutions that pacify fools. I used to revere them and do what they said Till I learned what they learned on was already dead.
Life is about not knowing, having to change, taking the moment and making the best of it, without knowing what's going to happen next. Delicious Ambiguity.
While we have the gift of life, it seems to me that only tragedy is to allow part of us to die - whether it is our spirit, our creativity, or our glorious uniqueness.
Dreams are like paper, they tear so easily.
If humor was the foundation of my life, men were definitely the first floor.
Adopted kids are such a pain - you have to teach them how to look like you.
Fame changes a lot of things, but it can't change a light bulb.
I can always be distracted by love, but eventually I get horny for my creativity.
It's such an act of optimism to get through a day & enjoy it and laugh and do all that without thinking about death. What spirit human beings have!
The more I protested about this ambiguity, the more Joanna pointed out to me that it was both a terrible and wonderful part of life: terrible because you can't count on anything for sure--like certain good health and no possibility of cancer; wonderful because no human being knows when another is going to die--no doctor can absolutely predict the outcome of a disease. The only thing that is certain is change. Joanna calls all of this 'delicious ambiguity.' 'Couldn't there be comfort and freedom in no one knowing the outcome of anything and all things being possible?' she asked. Was I convinced? Not completely. I still wanted to believe in magic thinking. But I was intrigued.”