QUOTES

Featuring Woods staring down a put, the tagline is “Winning Takes Care of Everything,”
a quote attributed to “Tiger Woods, World #1.” There has been much debate about the taste level of this ad, seeing as how Tiger Woods remains a divorcee with less than full custody of his children. Has “everything” really been taken care of? Is this an appropriate message to be sending to children?
— Mockingbird
Thus also the desire for knowledge is not satisfied by the acquisition of wisdom but is stimulated that much more. Likewise the desire for glory is not satisfied by the acquisition of glory, nor is the desire to rule satisfied by power and authority, nor is the desire for praise satisfied by praise, and so on, as Christ shows in John 4:13, where he says, “Every one who drinks of this water will thirst again.” The remedy for curing desire does not lie in satisfying it, but in extinguishing it. In other words, he who wishes to become wise does not seek wisdom by progressing toward it but becomes a fool by retrogressing into seeking folly. Likewise he who wishes to have much power, honor, pleasure, satisfaction in all things must flee rather than seek power, honor, pleasure, and satisfaction in all things. This is the wisdom which is folly to the world.
— Martin Luther, The Heidelberg Disputation
If “Glee” is about expressing yourself, believing in yourself and loving yourself all the way to a moment of pure adrenaline-fueled glory, then “Friday Night Lights” is about breathing in and appreciating the small, somewhat-imperfect moments that make up an average life
— Heather Havrilesky, The New York Times Magazine

In describing an article about the suicide of Brittany Maynard...

It’s hard not to hear what Miller is describing as a secularized theology of glory, where not even death is allowed to puncture our veneer of beauty or power or control, where dignity has becomes a synonym for strength, and self-respect cannot co-exist with weakness.
— David Zahl

SONGS

Jesus Paid It All

Nothing But the Blood

How He Loves

Man of Sorrows

10,000 Reasons