We have collected the best Kent Quotes by famous authors including Patricia McBride, Chris Smalling, Alex Lifeson, Jo Brand, Thomas Bangalter and many others, we hope that among them you will find the right thought.
My daughter arrived when I was five months pregnant with my son. We adopted Melanie from Korea; she was 2 years old, almost 3. I always wanted to have a family. I had a good example because Melissa Hayden was a ballerina in our company, and she had two children and danced afterward, and Allegra Kent also did.
I was born in London but, after my dad passed away, we moved to Kent for a fresh start.
I dreamed of having a Gibson. I had a cheap Kent – you know, a Japanese guitar – and then a Kanora, a Japanese guitar. I borrowed a friend’s Harmony for years. To have a Gibson was really, really my dream as a kid.
I’d love to live in Kent but it’s all a question of work.
I remember when I was a kid, I would watch ‘Superman’, and I was super into the feeling of knowing that Clark Kent is Superman and no one knows.
I used to wear Clark Kent glasses, ever since I was in college. I used to have those Army-issue glasses, and they used to be those black glasses Clark Kent used to wear. And I wore those for years.
Yes, I was a parish priest for five years. I was a curate in a large working class parish in Bristol and the Vicar of a village in Kent.
I’m very happy in my 18th century worker’s cottage in Kent and playing my music for the dog-walkers paused outside.
My parents got me a $25 Kent steel-string acoustic guitar when I was around 12. The following Christmas, my parents bought me a Conora electric guitar. It looked almost like a Gretsch. It cost $59, and my mom still has it.
Tyler Kent was a horrible man. He was a rabid anti-communist who believed that the Jews had been behind the Russian Revolution.
There was something special and unique about the love triangle that existed between Clark Kent, Superman and Lois Lane.
When National Guardsmen shot four unarmed students at Kent State, virtually the entire system of higher education shuddered and stopped.
Curtis Martin just has to be Curtis Martin, and whatever that is, that’s good enough. He doesnt have to be Clark Kent or Lois Lane.
It is a part of my personality, but not the full circle. That character that you see is ‘The Situation.’ It’s not Michael Sorrentino. You’re seeing ‘The Situation,’ almost like Clark Kent and Superman.
I’ve been playing music all my life, from being a choir soloist at Symphony Hall as a youngster to playing in bands through high school and college at Kent State. Went in the service at 17, out before I was 21.
I’d have to say that Nixon feels like the public figure who most dominated my life – from the time I went to fourth grade wearing a Nixon-Lodge button in the fall of 1960, through my college years, which overlapped with Kent State, Cambodia, the China trip and all the rest.
‘Turn to Stone’ was written about the Nixon administration and the Vietnam War and the protesting that was going on and all of that. It’s a song about frustration. Also, I attended Kent State.
Surprisingly, it was not an American but a British company that opened an amusement park in 2007 called Dickens World, located in the English county of Kent, complete with an Ebenezer Scrooge Haunted House, a Great Expectations Boat Ride and the as-advertised ‘costumed Dickensian characters.’
I spent my entire childhood in the same town, in Kent. I went to grade school there. There was a boarding school that my mother taught at, called – appropriately enough – Kent School, that I went to. Yeah, pretty much my entire childhood was spent in that town.
Five of my father’s seven siblings made their bones as engineers or technologists, and some of his best buddies – David Woods, Elijah Kent, Weldon Staton – carved out successful engineering careers at Langley.
Margot Lee Shetterly
I was educated at a convent in Kent. It was run by Irish and French nuns. I mostly hated it but they did allow me to follow my passion for drama, writing plays, performing, and directing my works.
I was always performing as a child, and then I was determined to act and sing and dance, so I travelled for miles every day to go from home in Kent into London.
I’ve always been the outsider. I’ve always been regarded as some extraordinarily dangerous figure. I’m none of those things! I’m just a middle-class boy from Kent who likes cricket and who happened to have a strong view about a supernational government from Brussels.
Clark Kent, I suppose, had a little bit of Harold Lloyd in him.
When the students were killed at Kent State, the cast voted to do a demonstration from the stage, and I abstained.
I have a long connection with Kent and Canterbury and I hope to help other young men and women to achieve their ambitions through a wonderful university experience.
I did modern English and American literature at Kent University, with no Chaucer and no Middle English: a perfect course.
I think there is always romantic tension between Lois Lane and Clark Kent.
Gene Luen Yang
By no means am I as moral as Clark Kent, by no means at all. I made a lot of mistakes and done a lot of things that are in no way, shape, or form Superman- or Clark Kent-esque. But generally, I live my life that way and try to.
Most people would think if you’re the prime news anchor, then you should sort of be this Edward R. Murrow, Clark Kent guy with the family and 2.5 kids – or the perky, cute yet smart Katie Couric.
My favorite record was the one I produced with Clark Kent.
I was a student at Kent State University in May of 1970. I was also a musician in a regionally popular band called the James Gang. I was still going to class and stuff, but I was in and out because we were playing a lot.
I wanted to restore an ancient house in Kent, and that’s what I did. It was a heap – this Tudor building with the beams painted lime green, so hideous. And I had this idea that I’d love the small village life, with the Range Rover and the dogs and baking cookies for the Y.W.C.A. But then it got so boring.