„When he kisses me again, the last part of me that could stand myself dies.“

Fuente: Shadowfever

Última actualización 3 de Junio de 2021. Historia

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„I was born when he kissed me, I died when he left me, I lived a few weeks while he loved me“

—  Dorothy B. Hughes, libro In a Lonely Place

Variante: I was born when you kissed me. I died when you left me. I lived a few weeks while you loved me.
Fuente: In a Lonely Place

„A part of me died,” he says. “And it was the best part.“

—  E. Lockhart, libro We Were Liars

Fuente: We Were Liars

Percy Bysshe Shelley Foto
Nastassja Kinski Foto

„When he died I had a moment of grief that lasted about five minutes. It was very intense, then never again. Not because I forced myself, but I think it was because he caused us too much pain.“

—  Nastassja Kinski German actress 1961

On her father, Klaus Kinski, as quoted in Cameron Docherty, Interview: Nastassja Kinski - Still a daddy's girl http://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/interview-nastassja-kinski--still-a-daddys-girl-1241160.html, The Independent, September 26, 1997

Richelle Mead Foto
Cheryl Strayed Foto

„He kissed me hard and I kissed him back harder, like it was the end of an era that had lasted all of my life.“

—  Cheryl Strayed, libro Salvaje

Fuente: Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail

Richelle Mead Foto
Alfred, Lord Tennyson Foto

„The trance gave way
To those caresses, when a hundred times
In that last kiss, which never was the last,
Farewell, like endless welcome, lived and died.“

—  Alfred, Lord Tennyson British poet laureate 1809 - 1892

"Love and Duty" l. 57 - 67 (1842).
Contexto: The slow sweet hours that bring us all things good,
The slow sad hours that bring us all things ill,
And all good things from evil, brought the night
In which we sat together and alone,
And to the want, that hollow'd all the heart,
Gave utterance by the yearning of an eye,
That burn'd upon its object thro' such tears
As flow but once a life. The trance gave way
To those caresses, when a hundred times
In that last kiss, which never was the last,
Farewell, like endless welcome, lived and died.

Diana Gabaldon Foto
Rick Riordan Foto
Tanith Lee Foto
Suzanne Collins Foto

„He kissed me, and I pulled my personal psycho into bed with me.“

—  Ilona Andrews American husband-and-wife novelist duo

Fuente: Magic Slays

Martin Luther King, Jr. Foto

„A man dies when he refuses to stand up for that which is right.“

—  Martin Luther King, Jr. American clergyman, activist, and leader in the American Civil Rights Movement 1929 - 1968

1960s, Address on Courage (1965)
Contexto: Deep down in our nonviolent creed is the conviction that there are some things so dear, some things so precious, some things so eternally true that they’re worth dying for. And if a man happens to be 36 years old, as I happen to be, and some great truth stands before the door of his life, some great opportunity to stand up for that which is right, he’s afraid his home will get burned, or he’s afraid that he will lose his job, or he’s afraid that he will get shot or beat down by state troopers. He may go on and live until he’s 80, but he’s just as dead at 36 as he would be at 80. And the cessation of breathing in his life is merely the belated announcement of an earlier death of the spirit. He died...
A man dies when he refuses to stand up for that which is right. A man dies when he refuses to stand up for justice. A man dies when he refuses to take a stand for that which is true.
So we're going to stand up right here amid horses. We're going to stand up right here, in Alabama, amid the billy-clubs. We're going to stand up right here in Alabama amid police dogs, if they have them. We're going to stand up amid tear gas! We're going to stand up amid anything they can muster up, letting the world know that we are determined to be free!

Charlaine Harris Foto
Jerome David Salinger Foto

„Could you try not aiming so much?" he asked me, still standing there. "If you hit him when you aim, it'll just be luck.“

—  Jerome David Salinger, libro Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters and Seymour: An Introduction

He was speaking, communicating, and yet not breaking the spell. I then broke it. Quite deliberately. "How can it be luck if I aim?" I said back to him, not loud (despite the italics) but with rather more irritation in my voice than I was actually feeling. He didn't say anything for a moment but simply stood balanced on the curb, looking at me, I knew imperfectly, with love. "Because it will be," he said. "You'll be glad if you hit his marble — Ira's marble — won't you? Won't you be glad? And if you're glad when you hit somebody's marble, then you sort of secretly didn't expect too much to do it. So there'd have to be some luck in it, there'd have to be slightly quite a lot of accident in it."
Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters and Seymour: An Introduction (1963), Seymour: An Introduction (1959)

Gabrielle Zevin Foto
Tom Robbins Foto

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