Panorama Quotes by Blaise Cendrars, Jerry Saltz, Gene Roddenberry, Mark Twain, Alan Watts, Bob Marshall and many others.
A writer should never install himself before a panorama, however grandiose it may be.
‘The Panorama’ is also the last place anywhere in New York where the World Trade Center still stands, whole, as it stood in the early morning of September 11. I can also see the corner where I saw the first tower fall and howled out loud. Seeing the buildings again here is uplifting, healing.
You can’t take this speck of dust in this midst of all this incredible panorama of birth and complexifying and say…this is the only place that [life] happens. It’s like turning your back on the whole idea of growth and evolution.
From the dome of St. Peter’s one can see every notable object in Rome… He can see a panorama that is varied, extensive, beautiful to the eye, and more illustrious in history than any other in Europe.
…for thousands of years human history has been a magnificently futile conflict, a wonderfully staged panorama of triumphs and tragedies based on the resolute taboo against admitting that black goes with white.
For me, and for thousands with similar inclinations, the most important passion of life is the overpowering desire to escape periodically from the clutches of a mechanistic civilization. To us the enjoyment of solitude, complete independence, and the beauty of undefiled panoramas is absolutely essential to happiness.
In the beginning, the cubists broke up form without even knowing they were doing it. Probably the compulsion to show multiple sides of an object forced us to break the object up – or, even better, to project a panorama that unfolded different facets of the same object.
Only by painting the great panorama of history, can the great history-reading public be entertained or satisfied.
A portrait of the young Charlie Parker with a degree of vivid detail never before approached. . . [Kansas City Lightning is] a deft, virtuosic panorama of early jazz. . . This is a mind-opening, and mind-filling, book.
My Real Children starts quietly, then suddenly takes you on two roller-coaster rides at once, swooping dizzily through a double panorama and ending in a sort of super Sophie’s Choice. A daring tour de force.
Certain people have certain ways of focusing on things, and some arrange their lens to a pinhole in order to focus only on their goal. Others have a giant lens, and they take in the whole panorama. I was that pinhole kind of person.
Your kids are launched. You love your work but you understand how to place it in the panorama of the rest of your life. There’s this line in the book, and when I wrote it I thought yes, that’s it – if you think of life as a job, maybe by the time you get to, say, in my case, 60, you’ve finally gotten good at it.
We can’t just have mainstream behavior on television in a free society, we have to make sure we see the whole panorama of human behavior.
Panorama is the first word for landscape in Greek. It was about [how today] we see everything, we get to see everything, everything is shown to you whether you want it or not, but all of the time you only see fragments of reality. The big picture we really don’t see; it’s kind of hard to make it up.
A short story padded. A species of composition bearing the same relation to literature that the panorama bears to art. As it is too long to be read at a sitting the impressions made by its successive parts are successively effaced, as in the pa
In writing ‘A Portrait of Athens’ I have attempted – rather impressionistically – to give a panorama of its present. But I have also brought in its past because I sincerely think that there is a continuity.
Ironically, when I was in Dubai with the BBC ‘Good Food Show,’ even though it’s an urban area, when you see the vast panorama from the top of the Burj Khalifa, it feels remote, as if it’s just sprung up out of the desert. I like Dubai. I didn’t think I would, but the food and the people were great.
In Tharoor’s hands [the story of modern India] is transformed into Mahabharata magic…. Endlessly inventive, irreverent, wise, ingenious,… it takes on at one level or another the entire panorama of modern India….Energetic and eventful.
To the person who desires nothing and does not get entangled in desires, the manifold changes of nature are one panorama of beauty and sublimity.