quote by Gerard Way

As soon as I go into a Starbucks I take off my sunglasses. I want to be recognised and I want free coffee.

— Gerard Way

Fascinating Starbucks quotations

You were made by God and for God, and until you understand that, life will never make sense.

Imma go to Starbucks in the morning for some coffee, if it ain't no girls there i won't buy no damn coffee!

If the Starbucks secret is a smile when you get your latte.

.. ours is that the Web site adapts to the individual's taste.

Helping others pulls us out of our own problems.

And so does dressing up like frogs and playing leap frog in a Starbucks. Who would've known.

I'm so spoiled - I must have a Starbucks vanilla latte every day.

Karma is experience, and experience creates memory, and memory creates imagination and desire, and desire creates karma again. If I buy a cup of coffee, that's karma. I now have that memory that might give me the potential desire for having cappuccino, and I walk into Starbucks, and there's karma all over again.

If men could get pregnant, abortion clinics would be like Starbucks - two on every block and four in every airport. And the morning-after pill would come in different flavors like sea salt and cool ranch.

A cup at Starbucks isn't really that expensive when you consider what Victoria's Secret charges per cup.

Thanks to Reagan, the insane now walk among us babbling about Starbucks and sodomite semen in this zombie apocalypse we call the 21st century.

Starbucks represents something beyond a cup of coffee.

When it comes to Starbucks, I take every threat very personally.

I applied for a job at Starbucks. One of the questions was, 'Why do you want to work at Starbucks?' Uh, because my life is in shambles.

The more complicated the order, the bigger the asshole.

If you walk into a Starbucks and order a 'decaf grandee, half soy, half lowfat, iced vanilla, double-shot, gingerbread cappuccino, extra dry, light ice, with one Sweet-n'-Low and one NutraSweet,' ooooh, you're a huge asshole.

Starbucks has a role and a meaningful relationship with people that is not only about the coffee.

Starbucks is in my blood. It is such a part of me that letting it unravel simply was not an option.

In my world there would be as many public libraries as there are Starbucks.

...Seattle has unleashed this weird phenomenon on the world called the coffee shop. And the coffee shop, thanks to Starbucks, is the place where socially isolated, lonely, needy people gather together to ignore one another.

Starbucks is committed to evolving and enhancing our customer experience with innovative and wholesome food offerings.

Starbucks goes to a great effort, and pays twice as much for its coffee as its competitors do, and is very careful to help coffee producers in developing countries grow coffee without pesticides and in ways that preserve forest structure.

When we began Starbucks, what I wanted to try to do was to create a set of values, guiding principles, and culture.

If we could combine Starbucks' spirit with the spirit of the artisan, we knew we could achieve something special.

Starbucks has stores in America in many, many communities that are governed by many, many different municipalities. Starbucks cannot dictate to a municipality in Cincinnati or Kansas City or Sacramento how or why or when there should be a recycling program.

Do I take criticism of Starbucks personally? Of course I do.

I am concerned about any attrition in customer traffic at Starbucks, but I don't want to use the economy, commodity prices or consumer confidence as an excuse.

I've always thought legal addictions are a great way to create a business.

Starbucks is a wonderful example.

Starbucks is not an advertiser; people think we are a great marketing company, but in fact we spend very little money on marketing and more money on training our people than advertising.

I think Starbucks created a platform and, ultimately, a runway for many other companies to emulate. I suspect if we had not achieved what we have, there would have been many regional brands that would have succeeded. But I'm not sure there would have been a national brand of the scope of Starbucks.

Starbucks was founded around the experience and the environment of their stores.

Starbucks was about a space with comfortable chairs, lots of power outlets, tables and desks at which we could work and the option to spend as much time in their stores as we wanted without any pressure to buy. The coffee was incidental.

If I were just your average 23-year-old girl, and I called the police to say that there were strange men sleeping on my lawn and following me to Starbucks, they would leap into action. But because I am a famous person, well, sorry, ma'am, there's nothing we can do. It makes no sense.

With a population of more than 600 million people, an emerging middle class that is driving strong consumption, and a robust and resilient economy, Southeast Asia presents a compelling growth opportunity for Starbucks.

The growth of the company and the license that Starbucks has is to participate in other food and beverage opportunities. We have a global business... and in many parts of the world, tea is much, much bigger than coffee, and we're going to bring tea and bring our capability and our understanding of what we've done for coffee to tea.

My son is trying to be a sports writer, and my daughter is a college student.

She wants to be a comedy writer, and she's at film school. I discouraged both of them early on from getting involved in Starbucks. I didn't think it would be fair; plus, they didn't have any interest anyway.

Now liberals compare their every riot, every traffic blockage, every Starbucks-window-smashing street protest to the civil rights movement -- which was only necessary because of them.

Politics now is rather like going into Starbucks for a coffee.

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