Words matter. These are the best Shoulder Quotes from famous people such as Denise Austin, Lena Headey, Ted Cruz, Arlene Phillips, Payal Rohatgi, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
We use our shoulder muscles to accomplish practically every pulling, pushing, and hoisting task we do (they really do carry the weight of the world!), so they’re a great place to start building strength.
‘Lost Boys’ is one of my all-time faves. I just thought it would be great to be a vampire. I remember this movie called ‘Once Bitten,’ which is about an ’80s sort of power girl who became a vampire and was really, like, sexy. Hair like she was from ‘Dallas,’ shoulder pads, big earrings.
If you think back to the fight over drones, when I was proud to be standing shoulder to shoulder with Rand Paul filibustering for 13 hours, that was viewed as a fringe issue, as a quixotic issue, and yet millions of Americans engaged, spoke up, got online.
I love fashion magazines and style magazines and when I’m travelling on an aeroplane I always have a big bag slung over my shoulder, which is full of magazines.
At one point of time, I would like to shoulder a film on myself.
When I go back to Texas, I travel the state, and I see people all the time who come up to me, men and women across Texas, and they grab me by the shoulder, and they’re afraid. They say, ‘Ted, you know, I just lost my health insurance. I got a child with diabetes. I’m scared. Please stop this from happening.’
I always try to find something where I feel like I’m kind of the underdog and kind of put that little chip on my shoulder.
I can’t swim at the level I used to. I had to retire because of an injury to my shoulder.
For me, when you’re going in the late rounds you just always have that chip on your shoulder. At the end of the day, every team that didn’t draft me – including the team that took me 203rd – everybody passed me a few times. And, for me, that kind of fueled me over the years.
I want the kind of feminism that allows me to have a voice and to compete on equal terms with men yet still, potentially, to have one of them hurl me over their shoulder and carry me off somewhere, because I still find proper, old-fashioned masculinity deeply attractive.
There were points when I’ve thought about getting into landscape gardening or getting back to illustrating, but mostly with a bit of a chip on my shoulder.
We often want the world to think we are strong and everything is perfect, when the reality is sometimes we are hurting and need a shoulder to cry on or just compassion or empathy.
The pat on the back, the arm around the shoulder, the praise for what was done right and the sympathetic nod for what wasn’t are as much a part of golf as life itself.
I really live my life looking over my shoulder.
I just try to keep my game simple and just get chances. I try to stay on the defender’s shoulder, run behind because they don’t like it and when I get an opportunity, I shoot. If it goes in one day, it goes in. If it doesn’t another day, it doesn’t.
I like the collarbone, a very clean collarbone. I think there’s something also very delicate and balletic about that part of a woman’s body, and I’m not really a cleavage person, but I do like a back or a shoulder; I think there’s something very alluring about backless dresses.
When it comes to MMA, there is a big chip on my shoulder. There is a way that I look at myself. I think it’s really, really important, and it’s something I’m not really apologetic for it. As I get older, and I win more, I start to embrace it even more.
Our society finds truth too strong a medicine to digest undiluted. In its purest form, truth is not a polite tap on the shoulder. It is a howling reproach.
A lot of people don’t think I can play. It doesn’t really bother me, truthfully. If anything, it just motivates me. It makes me work harder, makes me kind of have a chip on my shoulder.
Every player has a chip on their shoulder about something.
It’s a compliment that people think that I’m a good player. I remember when people didn’t think I was good. And I remember being a rookie coming into the league with a big chip on my shoulder trying to prove myself.
In badminton, they use a lot from the wrist. But I use a lot from the shoulder.
I’ve always had a chip on my shoulder. It kind of drives me. It’s something that allows me to train harder, train longer, work better.
I tore my right shoulder to pieces – three external tears, a labrum tear, and a detachment of the bicep tendon.
I have an eight-inch plate in my shoulder with eight screws.
Running with someone like Maurice Greene – competing shoulder to shoulder with him – and then running against Usain Bolt, Asafa Powell. And now the young guys, Christian Coleman, Noah Lyles. I’m the only guy that’s crossed three generations of sprinters.
Yeah, I have animosity, a chip on my shoulder. But I love, too.
I’m always going to play with chips on my shoulder – with something to prove.
I don’t buy the tabloids, but you’re surrounded by it all and people tell you things they’ve read. I’d be sitting on a train looking over someone’s shoulder and thinking: That’s familiar… oh my God, it’s me.
I could live in a house in the sky with a golden car and have a billion dollars in the bank, and I’d still have a chip on my shoulder. When I feel slighted, I hold on to that. It’s a good thing.
I played for Miami, with LeBron. They cut me. I got drafted by the Lakers, they traded me to Miami. Bron got there, they cut me. I remember it like it was yesterday. So yeah, it’s a chip on my shoulder.
I think, as a writer, sometimes you do worry, ‘Am I just writing, or am I putting the burden of African-Americans on my shoulder and carrying it?’ But if we just write the stories that we’re supposed to write, that’s when we have the biggest impact.
Put your shoulder to the wheel.
I’ve never felt opera was a party I’ve been invited to, and maybe I’ve got a bit of a chip on my shoulder about it.
We came in today with a chip on our shoulder to prove who we are.
My show ‘The Big House’ was picked up; they flew me to New York. I’m about to step on stage to announce Kevin Hart’s ‘The Big House.’ And a hand grabs my shoulder, ‘Kevin no, they just decided to cancel it.’ It’s a serious smack-in-the-face business, and either you can take it, or you can’t.
Sting was one of my first and biggest influences. One night in North Carolina, when I reached out and touched his shoulder, he had the face paint on, and I didn’t know why, but I loved it. I wanted to be just like him, and I was only 11 years old.
I’m not the biggest horror fan. I get scared so easily. If I’m just walking on set, and someone taps me on the shoulder, I scream and jump and freak out.
My films have always been considered the benchmark in action. I have a big responsibility to shoulder.
As human beings, we are endowed with freedom of choice, and we cannot shuffle off our responsibility upon the shoulders of God or nature. We must shoulder it ourselves. It is our responsibility.
I would have liked to have played more but injuries are part and parcel of football and you’ve got to shoulder it, got to take it on and get on with it.
I’ve done my best to work from a place of humility – always looking over your shoulder saying, ‘Does this suck?’ and I think that’s a good way to work. The other way to work is where you start to think, ‘I’m on fire, I’m amazing!’ and I don’t think that’s the way to work.
What’s comfortable to me is familiarity. Comfort has nothing to do with the size of the garment. I do find something quite comfortable and charming in a too-narrow shoulder, a sleeve that’s too short or too long, a pant that’s too high or too low, hems that are trod on.
In badminton, they use a lot from the wrist. But I use a lot from the shoulder.
I’m usually too shy to write on planes because I assume that everyone on board is as nosy as I am and will look over my shoulder and read what I’m writing.
I tend to push whatever is looking over my shoulder away when I am writing. It’s once the box of books arrive that I say I’m going to be pilloried for this or that. But then you realize it’s done, and there is nothing I can do. I’m proud of the book.
I write books I’d enjoy reading, I’m the reader standing behind my shoulder.
I have a freaking tattoo of Bulgaria on my shoulder. I’m proud of it.
I don’t have a chip on my shoulder. I have a boulder on my shoulder.
As long as we’re wearing helmets and shoulder pads – there’s collisions between these big, physical, fast guys – head injuries are going to be a part of it.
I know what it’s like to feel the fear of battle. To be constantly looking over my shoulder and thinking every sound might be a bomb or a bullet. When I served in Afghanistan in 2009 I felt that fear, but I made a choice to serve in the army and I knew I could come home to safety at the end of my tour.
I’m a disorganized mess. My purse is gross: I once found a shoulder pad, string cheese, and a Christmas ornament in it!
I’m an escapist. I’m not a planner; I’ve never made a decision about anything in my life. The good thing about Africa is that you can escape forever. You can do what you want without someone looking over your shoulder.
We should have been there shoulder to shoulder with our allies. Our concern is the instability of our government as an ally. We are playing again with national and global security matters.