Margaret Mitchell - Quotes

There are 14 quotes by Margaret Mitchell at 95quotes.com. Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Margaret Mitchell 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.

I was never one to patiently pick up broken fragments and glue them together again and tell myself that the mended whole was as good as new. What is broken is broken - and I'd rather remember it as it was at its best than mend it and see the broken places as long as I lived. ---->>>

After all, tomorrow is another day. ---->>>

Life's under no obligation to give us what we expect. ---->>>

The world can forgive practically anything except people who mind their own business. ---->>>

I want peace. I want to see if somewhere there isn't something left in life of charm and grace. ---->>>

Until you have lost your reputation, you never realize what a burden it was or what freedom really is. ---->>>

With enough courage, you can do without a reputation. ---->>>

The south produced statesmen and soldiers, planters and doctors and lawyers and poets, but certainly no engineers and mechanics. Let Yankees adopt such low callings. ---->>>

Fighting is like champagne. It goes to the heads of cowards as quickly as of heroes. Any fool can be brave on a battlefield when it's be brave or else be killed. ---->>>

There ain't nothing from the outside that can lick any of us. ---->>>

My dear, I don't give a damn. ---->>>

Land is the only thing in the world that amounts to anything, for 'Tis the only thing in this world that lasts, 'Tis the only thing worth working for, worth fighting for - worth dying for. ---->>>

Southerners can never resist a losing cause. ---->>>

What most people don't seem to realize is that there is just as much money to be made out of the wreckage of a civilization as from the upbuilding of one. ---->>>


Nationality: American
Born: November 8, 1900
Die: 08-16, 1949
Occupation: Novelist

Margaret Munnerlyn Mitchell (November 8, 1900 – August 16, 1949) was an American author and journalist. One novel by Mitchell was published during her lifetime, the American Civil War-era novel, Gone with the Wind, for which she won the National Book Award for Most Distinguished Novel of 1936 and the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in 1937 (wikipedia)