Words matter. These are the best Lineup Quotes from famous people such as Alex Bregman, Seth MacFarlane, Ryne Sandberg, Connor McDavid, Andrew Dice Clay, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
I would just like to win. Wherever I need to hit in the lineup, whatever works.
Every year, the Friday before the new Saturday-morning shows would premiere, the networks would do this big preview special, and I was always glued to the TV. As horrible as they were, they were entertaining at the time. There was a lot of showmanship from the networks based around the new lineup.
If a hitter gets hot, I wouldn’t take a hot hitter out of the lineup.
I think that’s what you need throughout your lineup. You need guys to help each other and feed off each other and to have that chemistry.
I lived in Beverly Hills for years. I always had a line, ‘I hate the rich.’ From what I witnessed after living there for 15 years, these people just don’t raise their kids. I used to see the lineup of cars in front of the schools and it was all the nannies.
Hits and runs are the numbers that really impress me. It means you’re contributing a lot to your team by being in the lineup every single day, and scoring runs is how you win games.
When he asked if I would like to try second base, I thought, Hey, get me in the lineup.
A team like Golden State makes you change your lineup a little bit.
I just want to be in the lineup. If I’m on that lineup card I’m happy.
Typically, in New York, there are so many comics on a single lineup that you can only do eight minutes.
You don’t want to get stuck playing 40 minutes a game with your small lineup.
Every day, you want to come in and contribute when your name is in the lineup.
The original lineup, we got on stage, we had a great chemistry, it was awesome, and then when we left the stage, we never talked to each other. There’s a lot of bands that way. Who cares? What’s wrong with it?
Nothing’s worse than telling your family you got a pilot, hearing the pilot got picked up, and then finding out it’s not in the fall lineup.
If you can put a guy behind the plate that can hit in the middle of the order, it’s just obviously gonna lengthen your lineup so much.
My career has been so different than most guys. I’ve kind of bounced around and always, one way or another, ended up in the starting lineup. So I would say my career has been very unique.
You figure when you match up against other clubs and you go through the lineup one through nine, you get to the nine hole, if you can put together an at-bat or you can see some different pitches that helps give you an advantage competitively, it can make your lineup stronger.
I’ve hit 1, 2 and surprisingly I’ve hit 3 most of my life. Not that I’m going to be hitting 3, but I feel like those are three really different positions in the lineup. And I feel like I’ve done all of them. I know what’s expected at each one of those, and I feel like you can take that experience away.
There are no more holes in my management lineup.
It’s just not thinking about starting all the time. You’ll think, ‘Just because I’m having good games, I need to be in the starting lineup.’ Your teammates and coaches respect you even more if you’re having good games and you’re not worrying about it.
I think the smart teams are chasing those well-rounded players, making that well-rounded lineup, having that well-rounded team.
I don’t want to be a slap hitter, but be a dangerous hitter in the lineup and want people to come right at me.
In the glory days of Orioles, when I was a newbie baseball writer for the Post, the roster of talkers was as good as the everyday lineup. Singy – Ken Singleton – Flanny, and Cakes – the underwear spokesman Jim Palmer – were my go-to guys, occupying stalls along one wall of the shabby chic clubhouse.
One of my first festivals was Oxygen 2006. It had this amazing lineup with the Arctic Monkeys on their first or second album, the Strokes, Kings of Leon, the Magic Numbers and then the Who and James Brown. I waited in the pit for a good eight hours to see James Brown.
The 8 P.M. hour in the cable news world is currently driven by the indomitable Bill O’Reilly, Nancy Grace, and Keith Olbermann. Shedding my own journalistic skin to try to inhabit the kind of persona that might coexist in that lineup is just impossible for me.
To have the ability to not have to change your lineup every night – if you’re playing a big team, you don’t have to take your smalls out; and if you are playing a small team, you don’t have to pull your bigs. When you have bigs who are versatile and can play both styles then you can stay true to who you are every night.
What people don’t realize when they talk about our lineup changes is that the original Against Me! broke up in 2001. It never recorded a full-length record.
Miles Davis would have this lineup of all these amazing musicians and one day would just say, ‘We’re done.’ After tons of great records and tickets sold, he said, ‘Now I’m going to grow my hair out and play my horn through a wah-wah pedal.’ Rather than play it safe, he went on.
There’s different kinds of laughs. It’s like a baseball lineup: this guy’s your power hitter, this guy gets on base, this guy works out walks. If everybody does their job, we’re gonna win.
My favorite lineup is just a trio, because then every night you can improvise and change the repertoire. Keyboards and brass can be great, but it puts you in a different ballgame because you’re not quite as free. You have to stick to the arrangement of the song.
The fact I’ve been in every lineup of Yes has been more by default than design.
I think there’s a growing number of pitchers who want to have a plan going into a game about how they’re going to go after that lineup. I’d say 75 percent want to have an idea, and they plan their attack. I know that 75 percent of hitters do not have that same type of plan against a pitcher.
When I was with the Giants, I played for Dusty Baker, and I love Dusty to death. I think he’s a great manager and great person, but he platooned me. His reasoning was to get everybody in the lineup. It wasn’t that I couldn’t play every day.