W. P. Kinsella - Quotes

There are 11 quotes by W. P. Kinsella at 95quotes.com. Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by W. P. Kinsella 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.

The crack of the bat, the sound of baseballs thumping into gloves, the infield chatter are like birdsong to the baseball starved. ---->>>

If I have a choice between looking something up and making it up, I'll make it up every time. ---->>>

I don't believe in the afterlife. ---->>>

I have no interest in non-fiction. I don't read it and don't watch it and don't write it, other than a little journalistic column. ---->>>

Baseball is meant to be a contemplative game. They play music to draw young people to the game. If young people can't come to the game without music, then they should stay home. ---->>>

Find something that thrills you, and when you finish reading it for enjoyment, read it again line by line, paragraph by paragraph to see what you liked about it. ---->>>

I can still put down some pretty nasty stuff on paper, which is what I enjoy doing. ---->>>

I knew how to read box scores and who the baseball heroes were before I had ever seen or even heard much of a game. ---->>>

Read, read, read, read and then read some more. ---->>>

Most people write a lot of autobiography, but when I came to write autobiography I discovered that nothing interesting had ever happened to me. So I had to take the situation and invent stories to go with it. ---->>>

Most writers are unhappy with film adaptations of their work, and rightly so. 'Field of Dreams,' however, caught the spirit and essence of 'Shoeless Joe' while making the necessary changes to make the work more visual. ---->>>


Nationality: Canadian
Born: 05-25, 1935
Die: 2016-09-16
Occupation: Novelist

William Patrick "W. P." Kinsella, OC, OBC (May 25, 1935 – September 16, 2016) was a Canadian novelist and short story writer, known for his novel Shoeless Joe (1982), which was adapted into the movie Field of Dreams in 1989. His work often concerned baseball, First Nations people, and other Canadian issues (wikipedia)