Quotations list about classmates, buddies and class captions for Instagram citing Sonia Sotomayor, Petra Nemcova and Jonathan Krohn colleague sayings.
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Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Sonia Sotomayor, Petra Nemcova or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous classmates quote.
With my academic achievement in high school I was accepted rather readily at Princeton and equally as fast at Yale, but my test scores were not comparable to that of my classmates. And that's been shown by statistics, there are reasons for that - there are cultural biases built into testing, and that was one of the motivations for the concept of affirmative action to try to balance out those effects. — Sonia Sotomayor
I was so afraid to even read a paper in front of my classmates. It is very funny because at that point my teachers would never have believed that I could speak in front of an audience of over 2,000 people. — Petra Nemcova
I am an only child and home-schooled, so I have no siblings or classmates. — Jonathan Krohn
My classmates would copulate with anything that moved, but I never saw any reason to limit myself. — Emo Philips
I loved school so much that most of my classmates considered me a dork. — Natalie Portman
I was somewhat out of place among my classmates; I could not be as bohemian as they were. — Erno Rubik
My egotistical concern was less that I would fail to relate to my classmates than that they would know nothing of my uniquely tortured life's course and, thus, me. — John Thorn
A child's learning is a function more of the characteristics of his classmates than those of the teacher. — James S. Coleman
The first several years of my life were used to upload incredible amounts of fear, and I just became afraid of everything. I was afraid of my parents, afraid of my classmates, afraid of the streets of Washington, D.C. I would flinch at every gesture.
It took me until my teenage years to realize that I was medicating with music.
I was pushing back against my stupid school uniform, instructors who called me by my last name and my classmates, who, while friendly enough, were not at all inspiring.
At school I pretended I had a normal life, but I felt lonely all the time and different from everyone else. I never felt like I fit in, and I wasn't allowed to participate in after-school activities, go to sports events or parties or date boys. Many times I had to make up stories about why I couldn't do anything with my classmates.
My experiences at Princeton have made me far more aware of my 'blackness' than ever before. I have found that at Princeton, no matter how liberal and open-minded some of my white professors and classmates try to be toward me, I sometimes feel like a visitor on campus; as if I really don't belong.
Each part of my life provided respite from the other and gave me a sense of proportion that classmates trained only on law studies lacked.
When everyone at school is speaking one language, and a lot of your classmates' parents also speak it, and you go home and see that your community is different -there is a sense of shame attached to that. It really takes growing up to treasure the specialness of being different.
I honestly felt no envy or resentment, only astonishment at how much of a world there was out there and how much of it others already knew. The agenda for self-cultivation that had been set for my classmates by their teachers and parents was something I'd have to develop for myself.
I was never top of the class at school, but my classmates must have seen potential in me, because my nickname was 'Einstein.'
No, no, I was only funny on stage, really.
I, I, think I was funny as a person toward my classmates when I was very young. You know, when I was a child, up to about the age of 12.