Quote by Joseph Parkinson
You don't grow up in our neck of the woods believing that someone can outwork you.
This quote emphasizes the strong belief and mentality instilled in those who grow up in a particular community or environment. Being from "our neck of the woods" implies belonging to a place where hard work and determination are highly valued. The quote conveys the conviction that no one can surpass or surpass the efforts and dedication put into any task by the individuals raised in such a location. It highlights the importance of work ethic and the competitive spirit ingrained in one's upbringing, indicating a steadfast commitment to resilience and industriousness.
What's great about TV, and what I love about being on 'Parenthood,' is you have this family. I'm now going on four years of working with the same 100 people, and that helps you feel like your life has more roots. It's more conducive to having a family, and you're staying in town. So that part is amazing.
The acorn becomes an oak by means of automatic growth; no commitment is necessary. The kitten similarly becomes a cat on the basis of instinct. Nature and being are identical in creatures like them. But a man or woman becomes fully human only by his or her choices and his or her commitment to them. People attain worth and dignity by the multitude of decisions they make from day by day. These decisions require courage.
Human beings are compelled to live within a lie, but they can be compelled to do so only because they are in fact capable of living in this way. Therefore not only does the system alienate humanity, but at the same time alienated humanity supports this system as its own involuntary master plan, as a degenerate image of its own degeneration, as a record of people's own failure as individuals.
Millions of young Americans have graduated from college during the Obama presidency, ready to use their gifts and get moving in life. Half of them can't find the work they studied for, or any work at all. So here's the question: Without a change in leadership, why would the next four years be any different from the last four years?