Mario Puzo - Quotes

There are 11 quotes by Mario Puzo at 95quotes.com. Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Mario Puzo 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.

A lawyer with his briefcase can steal more than a hundred men with guns.

A lawyer with his briefcase can steal more than a hundred men with guns.

Friendship and money: oil and water. ---->>>

What we think of as our sensitivity is only the higher evolution of terror in a poor dumb beast. We suffer for nothing. Our own death wish is our only real tragedy. ---->>>

He was a degenerate gambler. That is, a man who gambled simply to gamble and must lose. As a hero who goes to war must die. Show me a gambler and I'll show you a loser, show me a hero and I'll show you a corpse.

He was a degenerate gambler. That is, a man who gambled simply to gamble and must lose. As a hero who goes to war must die. Show me a gambler and I'll show you a loser, show me a hero and I'll show you a corpse.

Finance is a gun. Politics is knowing when to pull the trigger.

Finance is a gun. Politics is knowing when to pull the trigger.

Never hate your enemies. It affects your judgment. ---->>>

The only wealth in this world is children, more than all the money, power on earth. ---->>>

I have always believed helping your fellow man is profitable in every sense, personally and bottom line. ---->>>

Like many businessmen of genius he learned that free competition was wasteful, monopoly efficient. And so he simply set about achieving that efficient monopoly. ---->>>

Even the strongest man needs friends. ---->>>

I believe in America. America's made my fortune. ---->>>

Biography

Nationality: American
Born: 10-15, 1921
Birthplace:
Die: 07-02, 1999
Occupation: Novelist
Website:

Mario Gianluigi Puzo (; Italian: [ˈmaːrjo ˈpuddzo]; October 15, 1920 – July 2, 1999) was an American author, screenwriter and journalist of Italian descent. He is known for his crime novels about the Mafia, most notably The Godfather (1969), which he later co-adapted into a three-part film saga directed by Francis Ford Coppola (wikipedia)