quote by Bhagat Singh

Every tiny molecule of Ash is in motion with my heat I am such a Lunatic that I am free even in Jail.

— Bhagat Singh

Revolutionary madea goes to jail quotes that are about free him from jail

You can kill a revolutionary but you can't kill revolution.

..you can jail a liberator but you can't jail liberation.

True freedom is always spiritual. It has something to do with your innermost being, which cannot be chained, handcuffed, or put into a jail.

You can jail a Revolutionary, but you can't jail the Revolution.

Jails and prisons are designed to break human beings, to convert the population into specimens in a zoo - obedient to our keepers, but dangerous to each other.


The Bureau of Justice reports that one in three black male babies born this century will go to jail or prison - that is an absolutely astonishing statistic. And it ought to be terrorizing to not just to people of color, but to all of us.

Poor people, especially those of color, are worth nothing to corporations and private contractors if they are on the street. In jail and prisons, however, they can each generate corporate revenues of $30,000 to $40,000 a year.

A petty thief is put in jail. A great brigand becomes a ruler of a Nation.

Do not sleep under a roof. Carry no money or food. Go alone to places frightening to the common brand of men. Become a criminal of purpose. Be put in jail, and extricate yourself by your own wisdom.

Addiction should never be treated as a crime.

It has to be treated as a health problem. We do not send alcoholics to jail in this country. Over 500,000 people are in our jails who are nonviolent drug users.


Pity the nation that has to silence its writers for speaking their minds.

Pity the nation that needs to jail those who ask for justice, while communal killers, mass murderers, corporate scamsters, looters, rapists, and those who prey on the poorest of the poor, roam free.

When thee builds a prison, thee had better build with the thought ever in thy mind that thee and thy children may occupy the cells.

I would rather a thousand times be a free soul in jail than to be a sycophant and coward in the streets.

There are more African Americans under correctional control, in prison or jail, on probation or parole, than were enslaved in 1850 a decade before the civil war began.

Oooh, if you have never been to Alaska, go there while it is still wild.

My favorite uncle asked me if I wanted to go there, Uncle Sam. He said if you don't go, you're going to jail. That is how Uncle Sam asks you.


If it's illegal to rock and roll, throw my ass in jail!

Nelson Mandela was in jail when I was really young, and Winnie Mandela was one of the biggest faces of the movement. In South Africa we have a common phrase - it's like a chant in the street and at rallies: "Wathint' abafazi, wathint' imbokodo." Which means, "You strike a woman, you strike a rock."

What does labor want? We want more schoolhouses and less jails;

more books and less arsenals; more learning and less vice; more leisure and less greed; more justice and less revenge; in fact, more of the opportunities to cultivate our better natures, to make manhood more noble, womanhood more beautiful, and childhood more happy and bright.

At Kansas City, Kansas, before the saloons were closed, they were getting ready to build an addition to the jail. Now the doors swing idly on the hinges and there is nobody to lock in the jails.

All of North Korea is a jail.


If you want to know who your friends are, get yourself a jail sentence.

If someone were to harm my family or a friend or somebody I love, I would eat them. I might end up in jail for 500 years, but I would eat them.

Rich people, they stay out of jail not just because they have more money but because they grew up in a culture where they're educated by people to say, "I don't have to talk to the cops. If I get arrested, I'm not going to say a word to them. I'm just going to wait until my family lawyer gets here".

I ain't going to jail no more. The only way we gonna stop them white men from whuppin' us is to take over. What we gonna start sayin' now is Black Power!

I went to jail for 11 days for disturbing the peace; I was trying to disturb the war.


I went to jail at 16 for stealing tires off Cadillacs. When I got out I said, Never again.

Tihar Jail - Tihar Prisons, also called Tihar Jail and Tihar Ashram, is prison complex in India and the largest complex of prisons in South Asia. Run by Department

Monopoly (game) - Chance and Community Chest cards, and tax squares; players can end up in jail, which they cannot move from until they have met one of several conditions

Cellular Jail - The Cellular Jail, also known as Kālā Pānī (Hindi for black waters), was a colonial prison in the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, India. The prison was used

Death of Sandra Bland - Bland was a 28-year-old African American woman who was found hanged in a jail cell in Waller County, Texas, on July 13, 2015, three days after being arrested

Jail Breakers - Jail Breakers (Korean: 광복절 특사; RR: Gwangbokjeol teuksa) is a 2002 South Korean comedy film directed by Kim Sang-jin and starring Sol Kyung-gu, Cha Seung-won

Happy Jail - Happy Jail is a documentary web television series. The premise revolves around an ex-convict becoming the manager of the Philippine jail CPDRC in Cebu

Central Jail Lahore - Central Jail Lahore is a prominent jail situated in Lahore, Pakistan at Rakh Chandra (Kot Lakhpat). The jail is also known as Kot Lakhpat Jail with reference

Jail (upcoming film) - Jail is an upcoming action film written and directed by Vasanthabalan, expected to be released in early 2020. The film is being produced by Sridharan Mariadhasan

Jail (disambiguation) - A jail is a short-term local prison in the United States and Canada. Jail may also refer to: Chroot jail, the result of a chroot FreeBSD jail, a system-level

In 1848, Thoreau went to jail for refusing, as a protest against the Mexican war, to pay his poll tax. When RW Emerson came to bail him out, Emerson said, 'Henry, what are you doing in there?' Thoreau quietly replied, 'Ralph, what are you doing out there?'

All of our punishment institutions, including jails, laws, church confessionals, and so forth, are systems of illusion. The order of the universe, the infinite justice of yin and yang, naturally takes care of all motion and compensation. We don't need to invent arbitrary ways to make balance with punishments.

Where is the justice of political power if it executes the murderer and jails the plunderer, and then itself marches upon neighboring lands, killing thousands and pillaging the very hills?

We must build a movement for education, not incarceration.

A movement for jobs, not jails. A movement that will end all forms of discrimination against people released from prison - discrimination that denies them basic human rights to work, shelter and food.


All I did in Chicago was to exercise my legal right to speak on my own behalf and I was given four years in jail as a result. But I think the most serious injustice perpetrated by the court system in America is the inability of a black man to get a jury of his peers.

When man violates man's laws, we send him to jail and point the finger of scorn at him. When he violates nature's laws, we send him to a hospital, give him flowers, and feel sorry for him.

I'd watched too many schoolmates graduate into mental institutions, into group homes and jails, and I knew that locking people up was paranormal - against normal, not beside it. Locks didn't cure; they strangled.

I didn't understand that you could go to jail for the rest of your life for selling cocaine. I thought life sentences were for murderers. I didn't know that you could get it for supplying something to someone that they asked you for.

You're like the thief who isn't the least bit sorry he stole, but is terribly, terribly sorry he's going to jail. - Rhett Butler

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