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Brooks Atkinson - Quotes

There are 10 quotes by Brooks Atkinson at 95quotes.com. Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Brooks Atkinson from this hand-picked collection . Feel free to share these quotes and sayings on Facebook, Pinterest, Tumblr & Twitter or any of your favorite social networking sites.

In every age 'the good old days' were a myth. No one ever thought they were good at the time. For every age has consisted of crises that seemed intolerable to the people who lived through them.

In every age 'the good old days' were a myth. No one ever thought they were good at the time. For every age has consisted of crises that seemed intolerable to the people who lived through them.

Don't be condescending to unskilled labor. Try it for a half a day first. ---->>>

Drop the last year into the silent limbo of the past. Let it go, for it was imperfect, and thank God that it can go. ---->>>

After each war there is a little less democracy to save. ---->>>

It seems not to have been written. It is the quintessence of life. It is the basic truth. ---->>>

The most fatal illusion is the narrow point of view. Since life is growth and motion, a fixed point of view kills anybody who has one. ---->>>

There is no joy so great as that of reporting that a good play has come to town. ---->>>

It takes most men five years to recover from a college education, and to learn that poetry is as vital to thinking as knowledge.

It takes most men five years to recover from a college education, and to learn that poetry is as vital to thinking as knowledge.

People everywhere enjoy believing things that they know are not true. It spares them the ordeal of thinking for themselves and taking responsibility for what they know. ---->>>

Good plays drive bad playgoers crazy. ---->>>

Biography

Nationality: American
Born: November 28, 1894
Birthplace:
Die: 01-14, 1984
Occupation: Critic
Website:

Justin Brooks Atkinson (November 28, 1894 – January 14, 1984) was an American theatre critic. He worked for The New York Times from 1925 to 1960. In his obituary, the Times called him "the theater's most influential reviewer of his time."(wikipedia)