Quote by Margaret Anderson
It is rarely that you see an American writer who is not hopelessly sane.
This quote implies that American writers tend to possess a certain level of mental stability. It suggests that American writers, in contrast to writers from other nations, typically display rationality and do not exhibit extreme or erratic behavior. The quote may be highlighting an observation or stereotype about American writers, suggesting that they possess a grounded and composed mindset in their literary endeavors.
TopicsAuthors & Writing
If I have to choose between an omnipotent God who leaves the world in this condition, and a God who has only a little bit of power but really cares and tries to make things better, I'll take you every time. Go on playing God, Hyrum. You're not bad at it. Sometimes you kind of get it right.
Suffering is by no means a privilege, a sign of nobility, a reminder of God. Suffering is a fierce, bestial thing, commonplace, uncalled for, natural as air. It is intangible; no one can grasp it or fight against it; it dwells in time -- is the same thing as time; if it comes in fits and starts, that is only so as to leave the sufferer more defenseless during the moments that follow, those long moments when one relives the last bout of torture and waits for the next.
the only people for me are the mad ones, the ones who are mad to live, mad to talk, mad to be saved, desirous of everything at the same time, the ones who never yawn or say a commonplace thing, but burn, burn, burn like fabulous yellow roman candles exploding like spiders across the stars.