Words matter. These are the best Early Work Quotes from famous people such as Ben van Berkel, Stephen Hawking, Paul Samuelson, Joe Simon, Mary Oliver, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
In the early work of Frank Lloyd Wright – and you can also see it with Mies – they make new ground by raising the ground. Frank Lloyd Wright did it so beautifully with the Robie House. The roof becomes almost a new ground.
For years, my early work with Roger Penrose seemed to be a disaster for science. It showed that the universe must have begun with a singularity, if Einstein’s general theory of relativity is correct. That appeared to indicate that science could not predict how the universe would begin.
What is it that the scientist finds useful in being able to relate a positive description of behavior to the solution of a maximizing problem? That is what a good deal of my own early work was about.
When I and the other young artists were working in comics, our work carried with it a particularly American slant. After all, we were Americans drawing and writing about things that touched us. As it turned out, the early work was, you might say, a comic book version of Jazz.
My first two books are out of print and, okay, they can sleep there comfortably. It’s early work, derivative work.
Expect to be disgusted by your own early work. If writing is your vocation, if you hope that it might be your salvation, push on through the disgust until you find one true sentence, a few words that say more than you expected, something you didn’t know until you set it down.
I don’t want to be an artist that gets stuck doing one thing. I don’t want to be an artist who people look back at and say, ‘His early work was really great.’
Then I realized my early work did have something special that audiences adored apart from what I humbly thought about them. They occupy a distinguished niche in Italian film history and probably always will.
I actually never knew Peter Green but I do respect his early work very much.
I didn’t come from a wealthy family. My dad told us if we wanted spending money, we had to earn it. So I developed an early work ethic.
An artist’s early work is inevitably made up of a mixture of tendencies and interests, some of which are compatible and some of which are in conflict.
Harmony Korine, the screenwriter, was really into my early work. I did a lot of stuff under the name Sentridoh and a lot of 4-track cassette stuff that he was into.
I worked initially in very low-budget independent films that I often wrote. My early work was all written by myself, and then I adapted ‘Tsotsi,’ so I was used to the writing process being, in a way, integral to my directing. I felt it really prepared me.
With my early work I got eviscerated by my male professors, and so you learned to disguise your impulses, as many women have done. And that’s definitely changed.
Once an organization loses its spirit of pioneering and rests on its early work, its progress stops.
My early work and publications centered around expanding on the analysis of life insurance in my dissertation and its relationship to investment banking.
I think I was always this person. If you see my early work, my first TV show called ‘Shikast’ and a lot of ‘Sea Hawks.’ I think I was dealing with a misplaced definition of success.
Formula for success: rise early, work hard, strike oil.
During my Ph.D. program, I became interested in the informational structure of markets that turned into the work on signaling, which was the part of my early work that was recognized for the Nobel Prize, but it was not really a subject at the time.
Rockefeller once explained the secret of success. ‘Get up early, work late – and strike oil.’
Some of our early work was two minutes twenty when it actually came out on vinyl, very, very, very short. Sometimes if you made a three-minute record they would make you do an edited version for radio, particularly in America.
I’m quite interested in adapting some of James Herbert’s early work. ‘The Dark’… But I was always desperate to do an adaptation of ‘War of the Worlds’ until the Beard stole it from underneath my feet.