John Hersey Quotes

Top 14 wise famous quotes and sayings by John Hersey

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John Hersey quotes: The final test of a work of art is not whether it has beauty, but whether it has power. The final test of a work of art is not whether it has beauty, but whether it has power.
John Hersey quotes: It seems logical that he who supports total war in principle cannot complain of a war against civilians. It seems logical that he who supports total war in principle cannot complain of a war against civilians.
John Hersey quotes: Events are less important than our responses to them. Events are less important than our responses to them.
John Hersey quotes: My prevailing interest has been in the world as a whole, and in the place of a person in a larger setting than one defined by national boundaries. My prevailing interest has been in the world as a whole, and in the place of a person in a larger setting than one defined by national boundaries.
John Hersey quotes: My two major faults are that I row too long and pick up too many women My two major faults are that I row too long and pick up too many women
John Hersey quotes: The reality is that changes are coming ... They must come. You must share in bringing them. The reality is that changes are coming ... They must come. You must share in bringing them.
John Hersey quotes: Their faces were wholly burned, their eyesockets were hollow, the fluid from their melted eyes had run down their cheeks. Their faces were wholly burned, their eyesockets were hollow, the fluid from their melted eyes had run down their cheeks.
John Hersey quotes: The writer must not invent. The legend on the license must read: NONE OF THIS WAS MADE UP. The writer must not invent. The legend on the license must read: NONE OF THIS WAS MADE UP.
John Hersey quotes: The price one pays for having a kind man at one's elbow. The price one pays for having a kind man at one's elbow.
John Hersey quotes: Journalism allows its readers to witness history; fiction gives its readers an opportunity to live it. Journalism allows its readers to witness history; fiction gives its readers an opportunity to live it.
John Hersey quotes: There, in the tin factory, in the first moment of the atomic age, a human being was crushed by books. There, in the tin factory, in the first moment of the atomic age, a human being was crushed by books.