Quotations list about disconcerting, alarming and baffling captions for Instagram citing Penelope Lively, Lance Morrow and James Dye bewildering sayings.
What are the best disconcerting quotes?
We've gathered this hand-picked list of quotes to show you what is disconcerting!
Whether a inspirational quote from your favorite celebrity Penelope Lively, Lance Morrow or an motivational message about giving it your best from a successful business person, we can all benefit from a famous disconcerting quote.
It seems to me that everything that happens to us is a disconcerting mix of choice and contingency. — Penelope Lively
Never forget the power of silence, that massively disconcerting pause which goes on and on and may at last induce an opponent to babble and backtrack nervously. — Lance Morrow
Marriage used to be bondage and still is in some places. That's disconcerting. — James Dye
You cannot raise the standard against oppression, or leap into the breach to relieve injustice, and still keep an open mind to every disconcerting fact, or an open ear to the cold voice of doubt. — Judge Learned Hand
Socrates gave no diplomas or degrees, and would have subjected any disciple who demanded one to a disconcerting catechism on the nature of true knowledge. — G. M. Trevelyan
I find it both fascinating and disconcerting when I discover yet another person who believes that writing can't be taught. Frankly, I don't understand this point of view. — Elizabeth George
It is the perennial youthfulness of mathematics itself which marks it off with a disconcerting immortality from the other sciences. — E. T. Bell
Every role I've played, that could've happened. It's nice, it happens, but it is rather disconcerting when a young child comes up to at the airport and starts doing your lines, it happens. — Michael York
From a purely positivist point of view, man is the most mysterious and disconcerting of all the objects met with by science.
The pains of disconcerted or frustrated habits, and the inherent pleasure there is in following them, are motives which nature has put into our wills without generally caring to inform us why; and she sometimes decrees, indeed, that her reasons shall not be ours.