Words matter. These are the best Public Eye Quotes from famous people such as Kirsten Dunst, Burgess Meredith, Ciara, Iain Stirling, Molly Ringwald, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
I can’t imagine having a real personal thing, like divorce and marriage, all those things, being in the public eye. I try to not talk about anything personal, and then nobody has the fire to throw back at you, like ‘You said this back then!’
I disappear from the public eye and get rediscovered quite often.
I learned everything along the way. I only performed five times before I was in the public eye.
I definitely enjoyed it and I am glad I did university – four years of not being in the public eye – and I met all my best friends doing it, so I am definitely glad it happened.
I never felt terribly comfortable in the public eye.
It’s a strange kind of responsibility being in the public eye and having people who follow you and admire you.
I grew up in the public eye from the age of 15 and it wasn’t a choice I made, it just kind of got imposed on me because of who my dad is.
I don’t mind being in the public eye as long as I am doing something substantial.
I’ve got a very behind-the-scenes personality. I don’t know how I became a performer. I like to stay discreet, out of the public eye, very low-key.
You see what it is for your mental health to be in the public eye.
I think that because I struggled and did get very bullied, that definitely made me learn how to be funny and let things roll off and be able to laugh, and I think that has definitely helped me when it comes to being in the public eye with ‘Gay of Thrones’ and ‘Queer Eye.’
No matter who you date, people are going to make fun of them, jealous people are going to say stuff, people get creepy – all the things that come with the public eye.
Bollywood is just like any other industry. It is just that people in this industry are constantly in the public eye.
When you’re playing Marilyn Monroe, you have a responsibility to look and sound like her that you don’t when you’re playing people who weren’t ever in the public eye.
Being in the public eye puts you in a fix, and people are always wanting to know what you are up to.
Being in the public eye, you’re always worried about what angle people are going to take pictures of you at. I don’t really care anymore.
My work is often a therapy for myself – a working out of these issues as a black woman. And a way of allowing other black women to work through this kind of stigmatization as they look through the images and feel how distorted or contorted they might be in the public eye.
The danger is that the artists who’ll put grime into the commercial and public eye will put grime at the back of their closets and jump on another genre of music.
I have a positive outlook, but when you’re out in the public eye, you wonder how people see you.
I can’t tell you how important it is for people on the public stage to utilize that stage in a constructive, positive way. When you’re in the public eye, you have a decision to make – whether you are going to be an influence or not.
Like any woman in the public eye, I get a considerable number of sexist/misogynistic tweets from people.
I didn’t understand how difficult it would be to transition in the public eye and look back at pre-transition videos – it’s sort of humiliating and painful.
I don’t feel like I’m really in the public eye because I feel like I’m one of the public.
But for women – and, yes, this is strictly applicable to females – grey hair is still a rarity, especially if you’re in the public eye.
When you keep your most intimate relationship in the public eye and that too in a most vulnerable state, then your protective instinct comes out.
People become actors because they want to hide, and it’s not easy to talk about myself. I accept that a certain responsibility goes with being an actor in the public eye, but I haven’t found a comfortable way to deal with it.
It’s really important for women in the public eye to be open – these pop stars who don’t look, behave, speak like real women – that’s not fair on women. Being real, honest, authentic – too many women in the public eye are afraid to be authentic because they are afraid they will be judged.
Since my family is in the public eye, we’ve got to be strong, we’ve got to support each other, and we’ve got to stand united.
For all the benefits of being in the public eye, there is the odd downside, too. Twitter goes mad sometimes with people saying weird stuff. It is a bit strange, but you can just ignore them. It is not even worth getting worked up about.
We will always have STEM with us. Some things will drop out of the public eye and will go away, but there will always be science, engineering, and technology. And there will always, always be mathematics.
I don’t feel sorry for people in the public eye getting eyed by the public.
I’d love to work with Kanye West. He’s gone through a lot of stuff in the public eye, but his music is genius. He always takes risks.
I’ve been very aware with the fact that being in the public eye, being on TV, being cast on ‘Total Divas,’ I’m setting myself out there for criticism, but I have to know in my heart, what I know is right.
I struggled with being in the public eye, losing my anonymity when my star rose quickly in the late 90’s. But I need the challenge of showing up and getting up there to spill my guts and connect with my loyal folks.
I think it’s totally up to the individual if they’d like a private life or if they’d like to be in the public eye – it’s a choice you can make.
You step away from the public eye for too long, they don’t care no more.
I decided about a year ago, and I just feel like I want to see more personal style in people, and I feel like if I’m going to be out there in the public eye, they should see who I am and how I dress, and I feel like it, also.
Because I’m in the public eye, I think that I would prefer to date someone regular who isn’t in the news all the time, but I think even if you date someone regular, they’ll still put it in the news.
If you feel uncomfortable about something, just because you’re in the public eye, it doesn’t mean it doesn’t hurt when people say things.
I’m not interested in hiding from the fact that my parents are actors. I’m proud of them! It’s very ordinary to pursue a career that your parents do, but when it’s in the public eye, it becomes a complicated thing.
No one likes it when their personal life is talked about, and I am no exception. But I guess it’s the price an actor has to pay for being in the public eye.
But I understand the importance of being a brown, Muslim woman of faith who is in the public eye, because there aren’t that many of us.
Unfortunately here in the UK we have got into the habit of being nasty about people in the public eye. It’s all so vicious. In the States they are happy to just say people are great or that they look nice.
I think it’s always wonderful to dress people in the public eye. It’s the icing on the cake and such an endorsement of what we do.
Basketball is great and so much fun, and it has taken me to so many places. I’ve been in the public eye a lot, and it has given me so many great experiences but hasn’t changed the person I am.
How could these people in the public eye not be afraid of me, but my whole town was?
Being in the public eye, there will always be negatives. Those dark aspects will always be there and, so too, those things that will try and tear you down, but I have made the choice not to engage with them. I’m not going to let them affect me or destroy me.
If you’re in the public eye, you’re constantly scrutinised. I was called too thin and then too fat when I was overweight. It’s just a shame those are the reactions people have.
There was definitely a time where I really didn’t want to be in the public eye, or have people know who I was and then they knew what my last name was, and you know, I’ve battled with that a little bit.
When you see these people that are in the public eye all the time, it must get tiring.
I’ve had some good moments at karaoke. Back in the day, oh my gosh… before, I was more in the public eye. Nowadays, I don’t do it as much because if you do, it’s going to be on the Internet.
I think that part of the difficulty of being a celebrity is that you may have to hide what you’re feeling and you aren’t totally allowed to be yourself, because you’re in the public eye.
The problem with being in the public eye for a long time is there are 20 years worth of looks to come back and haunt you!
I guess the argument is you chose to be in the public eye and, therefore, you’re giving your life up for a certain level of scrutiny and you’ve got to accept that. The trade-off between being on ‘Love Island’ and not being on ‘Love Island’ is very skewed into the positive.
I have to make sure that I don’t silence myself about the things that I believe in, because sometimes the fear creeps in of ‘What if fewer people watch the show or fewer people hire me because I express my politics?’ For me, the commitment is to never be quiet just because I’m in the public eye.
My individual, psychological descent coincided, ironically, with my ascent into the public eye.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that from puberty onwards, the female body is disgusting and unruly and must be tamed, trimmed and tinted to within an inch of its life before it can be allowed to roam freely in the public eye.