quote by Robbie Savage

There are kids out there who'd chop their legs off to play football for Brighton

— Robbie Savage

Superior Brighton quotations

I'm now the Lord of the Brighton Manor.

Q: Does this train stop at Brighton? A: I hope so or there's going to be a hell of a splash.

I spent two years playing open mic nights in Brighton, and I heard more and more people saying, You should give it a go in London.

I've just made a cancer drama, called 'Now Is Good,' directed by Ol Parker and starring Dakota Fanning. We filmed in Brighton and it's about a girl dying of leukemia, although it's not as depressing as it sounds.

And Brighton have beaten Southampton 4-2 which is exactly the same result as last year when they won 3-1

Brighton is a beautiful seaside city, but it's got a dark underbelly.

In fact, Moon came on tour with us for a bit just before a big festival in Brighton, I think.

I hate going out in Brighton now. It's different in London. People respect you more there.

A news junkie, I read, daily, the 'Times/Sunday Times,' the 'Guardian/Observer,' 'Mail,' and the 'Argus' - both to keep up with crime in Brighton, where I set my novels, and because I think it is vital to support local papers - they provide a unique accountability for councils, emergency services and so much else, and are dangerously undervalued.

My job as artistic director at the Brighton digital agency Lighthouse is all about trying to show that digital culture is about more than just tools and gadgets - it's about perceiving the societal transformations being brought about by technology.

I think that Brighton, for a crime writer, is almost like a character.

Brighton gives me the heebie-jeebies. When I'm near the seafront I can't sleep, I can't eat.

The sorrow of the IRA Brighton bombing is that Thatcher escaped unscathed.

Inspiration is a word used by people who aren't really doing anything.

I go into my office every day that I'm in Brighton and work. Whether I feel like it or not is irrelevant.

What I have always liked about Brighton is its impersonality.

Since the 18th century, people have come, used the place and gone home again.

I felt Brighton was a perfect ending to a really interesting career.

For a while we were chasing a book by Graham Greene to do Brighton Rock as a musical. We didn't get the rights, so we decided to create something from scratch, with Jonathan. By that time we were big fans of his work.

I decided that the University of Sussex in Brighton was a good place for this work because it had a strong tradition in bacterial molecular genetics and an excellent reputation in biology.

Brighton has two universities. It's got a massive young, middle-class community, and the largest gay community in the UK. The result of which is a huge recreational drug market. It's the favoured place to live in the UK for first division criminals.

I can imagine moving out to the seaside at some point.

I like Brighton, my sister lives there. I'm a seaside boy and whenever I go there, I find myself writing songs about it.

I spent the day today at Brighton Beach, walking around.

It's a Russian/Jewish neighborhood. And I was in a store and I saw a board game called 'Let My People Go,' based on the Jews' exodus from Egypt. I was like, 'Too soon.

I've always had a fascination for the stage which has to do with transfiguration. One moment you are John Smith from East Brighton riding in your cart, and the next moment you are in a completely different world.

I like to spend time with my family. The majority of my time is spent in London, but I do like to escape and spend time with them in my hometown of Brighton on the south coast.

In 1982 I bought the newly released Makina Plaubel 55mm fixed-lens camera.

With this shift from 35mm to 6 x 7, I also changed from black and white to color. Later that year, I started my project on New Brighton called The Last Resort. However, the first project I shot in colour was composed of urban scenes from Liverpool. This image was on the second roll of film. It's the first good photo I made in this new chapter of my work.

I grew up with my stepfather in Brighton, but I did spend a lot of time with my natural father, and I was loved by both, so I suppose the advantage of this was that I wasn't bound by one set of experiences; I always had an alternative.

People change,' she said 'Oh, no they don't.

Look at me. I've never changed. It's like those sticks of rock: bite it all the way down, you'll still read Brighton. That's human nature.

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