Words matter. These are the best Cheering Quotes from famous people such as Adam Peaty, Wanderlei Silva, Simone Biles, Kevin Durant, Katharine Gun, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
The roar of the crowd when you come out for a final is like nothing else: when 15,000 people are cheering you, a lot of adrenaline goes right through you.
Shogun vs. Lyoto is a fight that no one can miss. It’s hard for me to say anything because I’m great friends with Shogun. I’m cheering for Shogun. I’m friends with Lyoto as well. I like him and I respect him and admire him as a fighter, and outside the ring, he is a great example to all of us.
Sometimes I hear the crowd cheering, and most of the time your body’s on auto pilot, so sometimes even after I do a floor routine, I’m like, ‘Did I really just do that?’
You hear all these stories about, ‘There’s one in a million guys that make it to the NBA and stay there.’ To see people cheering for me and when they say my name, it’s just crazy. It’s still crazy to me.
Cheering crowds have never been my sort of thing.
When I used to play sports, I’d be the one cheering the team on, ‘Come on, we can beat these guys!’ That’s just in me.
I don’t type my sentences on an arena’s pitch, surrounded by thousands of cheering or booing fans – I don’t feel pressure to please a crowd.
Whatever the crowd is – cheering, booing or whatever – it’s not anything I bother to think about.
Chelsea were looking at me, and one day I would love to play in The Premiership – for the fans, not the money. They can be losing 4-0 and still be cheering. That, more than anything, would attract me to The Premiership.
When I walk into the arena, I get excited and emotional, when I see the fans rise and start cheering. But then I get into the ring and it’s all business for me.
I wasn’t mad, but it was maybe a little frustrating sometimes seeing some friends and peers my age do well. Not because I wasn’t cheering for them – because I feel like I was as good as them.
Nothing can replicate the thrill of making a great save at an away ground, or hearing your own fans cheering you, or the atmosphere when you score a goal or win a big game.
There were moments where Supergirl gets a thrashing in the pilot, where if a man in the ‘Flash’ or ‘Arrow’ pilot got beat up, people didn’t visibly wince. And I watched in testing, people in the audience really became uncomfortable by the fisticuffs and the action. But then, they were elated and cheering at the end.
When you are on the floor, there’s no better feeling than when your teammates are into the game on the bench and are cheering for you and vice versa. When you come out of the game, you are cheering for those guys that are on the floor.
Meeting Marta, who she is as a person, and hanging out with her, seeing her watch my fight, screaming and cheering for me, being proud of me the same way I am proud of her, that’s priceless. It was really cool. I never imagined that.
I like hanging out with retired Gronk cause we get a lot more time together, but I miss going to the games, and dressing up, and suitin’ up, and cheering him on.
I practically knew everyone in my town, and now they’re all cheering for me. It’s humbling and exciting, too.
The mind, in proportion as it is cut off from free communication with nature, with revelation, with God, with itself, loses its life, just as the body droops when debarred from the air and the cheering light from heaven.
Fenway Park is a fun place to pitch in. You’ve got 38,000 fans all cheering against you. It’s an intense atmosphere.
With the newspapers cheering, Lieutenant Colonel Roosevelt chose a top-notch regiment of more than 1,250 men. They were first called Teddy’s Texas Tarantulas and went through three or four other monikers until Roosevelt’s Rough Riders stuck.
I always say the best applause you can get is when you walk from backstage up to your microphone at a concert. It’s also nice to walk up to the mike at an awards show, and that applause is great, too, but the best is when your fans are cheering for you.
I have a memory of this experience when I was young, watching ‘Stop Making Sense,’ the Talking Heads concert movie, which is one of the best concert movies ever, and I saw it in a full house in New Zealand, and everyone was cheering between songs, and you really felt like you were part of the audience at the gig.
Knowing that we are primates, I think, is a fascinating discovery, and a very interesting and rather cheering one.
It’s true, I do like cheering people up.
When I perform and the crowd is cheering, there’s a ringing noise in my head. I’m just zoned in, and even though I know there are people watching me, all I hear is this ringing inside of me.
I adore all Agatha Christie’s books and turn to them whenever I’m ill or need cheering up.
I always get a kick out of who is going to be the larger cheering section.
I like getting up in front of an audience. It’s fun when you go to a baseball game and the crowd is cheering you. I can’t deny it. And it’s very funny, too. Sometimes you’re shy; you go somewhere and everyone’s looking at you, so you feel a little self-conscious.
We have a unique format that allows for coaching of players during the matches. We have a team aspect so your teammates are there on the bench cheering you on.
If we lost, then who won? Did Al Qaida win? When on the floor of the House of Representatives they cheer – they cheer – when they pass a withdrawal motion that is a certain date for surrender, what were they cheering? Surrender? Defeat?
I remember as a kid watching one of the Olympic games, and I was cheering for a big track athlete. He was the favorite to win, and he lost. I realized in that moment the pain he felt was so much greater than the pain that those who never thought they were going to win would have felt had they lost.
How can you get bored if the audience is cheering and laughing at something you’re doing?
To be the first British athlete to win a gold is amazing, but to win it in the U.K. is something else. Also, having my family here with me has made it extra special, and I know all my friends back home have been cheering me on and putting posters in their windows. I want to thank them all.
It’s not the same when you don’t have people watching and cheering you on. That’s what makes the Derby so great.
I don’t want people to see me fall. I mean, I got enough people cheering for me to fall now… The Internet has created some amazing place for evil to exist, you dig?
To see fans cheering your name, that’s shocking. I’m like, ‘Wait, how do you know who I am?’
Our fan base in Toronto is crazy. Every single night we sell out. The fans come there and support us and they do a great job of coming out cheering loud and showing their passion and electrifying the building.
I’ve always been a guy that’s liked a crowd and having people around cheering for me. I’m not a guy that will keep his head down or respond negatively to boos or whatever.
CrossFit really helped me with mental toughness, which I really appreciate. It also gave me this network of people cheering me on, which is incredible.
A boo is a lot louder than a cheer. If you have 10 people cheering and one person booing, all you hear is the booing.
Once, I started cheering for the wrong team. I was hot, and I heard ‘Touchdown!’ and I started doing high kicks, and I looked around and nobody else was cheering.
When you’re in WWE and you’re in front of 16,000 screaming fans booing you or cheering you, you only have one take.
I’ve always been into sport, I watch all sport – I love golf, tennis, football and to me to box and have people in the arena cheering me on, I’ll always miss that.
When I was going off to training and matches at Arsenal, my mum wouldn’t be on the side cheering me on: she’d be working so I’d have football boots. I saw that you had to work hard if you wanted to do anything in life.
People assume cheering in the NFL is mostly about a girl trying to snag herself a big, beefy, stinkin’ rich football player. That is not the case.
A lot of what I enjoy about tennis is the cheering crowd.
When I was making my way to the ring and when I fight, to see people cheering for me, it makes me feel that I’m somebody special.
The closer I get to retirement, the more I feel it will be a huge change, a shock, because athletics has been the core of my whole life. I know I’ll miss the feeling of running fast, the adrenaline rush, and hearing the crowd cheering me on.
As you approach the finish line, you go through a tunnel of people, all of them cheering and encouraging you. Then I heard the speaker say, ‘Alessandro Zanardi, you are an Ironman!’ It was something phenomenal, something amazing… I got very emotional at that point.
There is something transformative if you’re a black person cheering in a theater and turn to see a white person cheering for the same thing you are.
All the people in Korea are cheering me like I’m a gold medalist or something, so I have a responsibility to my country.
I’m just like ‘mother, please,’ She always videos and the video is not of me, it’s of the sky or the ground because she’s always jumping around. Mum is not very good at videoing or cheering.
When you have an audience standing and screaming the entire way through the short program and cheering every element you do, whether it’s footwork, or spin, or a jump, to have that kind of emotion coming at you from every direction in the building, it’s the most amazing sensation you can get as a sportsman.