David Carradine Quotes

Who is David Carradine?

David Carradine was an American actor known for Kung-Fu and Kill Bill by Quentin Tarantino.

Born December 08, 1936
Died June 03, 2009

Best 8 Quotes by David Carradine

“I'm not regretful about dropping acid, but I could have stopped it a little sooner.”

David Carradine

“If you cannot be a poet, be the poem.”

David Carradine

“If you trust yourself, any choice you make will be correct. If you do not trust yourself, anything you do will be wrong.”

David Carradine

“One thing I've noticed is that I can tell when a young actor or a young actress is going to become a huge star. Everybody else will say, "Oh come on, Michelle Pfeiffer, are you kidding?" and I'm pretty much always right about that.”

David Carradine

“There are no good guys in a Quentin Tarantino movie. They're all bad guys. And you like us. That's Quentin's big talent.”

David Carradine

“There's an alternative. There's always a third way, and it's not a combination of the other two ways. It's a different way.”

David Carradine

“Why would you be afraid of death? It would be an inconvenience. I have a lot of undone things and it's bound to get in the way. But, no, it doesn't scare me at all.”

David Carradine

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“You know, I've never actually really believed that death is inevitable. I just think it's a rumor.”

David Carradine

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“What are the true reasons why the purchaser is planning to spend his money on a new car instead of a piano? Because he has decided that he wants the commodity called locomotion more than he wants the commodity called music? Not altogether. He buys a car, because it is at the moment the group custom to buy cars.

The modern propagandist therefore sets to work to create circumstances which will modify that custom. He will endeavor to develop public acceptance of the idea of a music room in the home. This he may do, for example, by organizing an exhibition of period music rooms designed by well-known decorators who themselves exert an influence on the buying groups. Then, in order to create dramatic interest in the exhibit, he stages an event or ceremony. To this ceremony key people, persons known to influence the buying habits of the public, such as a famous violinist, a popular artist, and a society leader, are invited. These key persons affect other groups, lifting the idea of the music room to a place in the public consciousness which it did not have before. The juxtaposition of these leaders, and the idea which they are dramatizing, are then projected to the wider public through various publicity channels.

The music room will be accepted because it has been made the thing. And the man or woman who has a music room, or has arranged a corner of the parlor as a musical corner, will naturally think of buying a piano. It will come to him as his own idea.”

Propaganda


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