Quotations by Author

Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider
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Real meaningful endeavours, the biggies in human existence, often require the sacrifice of others.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Northern Lights, 1993
Trees like to have kids climb on them, but trees are much bigger than we are, and much more forgiving.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Old Tree, 1993
Marriage. It's like a cultural hand-rail. It links folks to the past and guides them to the future.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Our Wedding, 1992
What are man and woman if not members of two very different and warring tribes? Yet decade after decade, century after century, they attempt in marriage to reconcile and forge a union. Why? I don't know. Biological imperative? Divine law? Or just a desire to connect to that mysterious other? In any case, it's always struck me as a hopeful thing.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Our Wedding, 1992
There can be no spirituality, no sanctity, no truth without the female sex.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Revelations, 1993
I always admired atheists. I think it takes a lot of faith.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Seoul Mates, 1991
I used to think of all the billions of people in the world, and of all those people, how was I going to meet the right ones? The right ones to be my friends, the right one to be my husband. Now I just believe you meet the people you're supposed to meet.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, The Quest, 1995
Sometimes the mind, for reasons we don't necessarily understand, just decides to go to the store for a quart of milk.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Three Doctors, 1993
Let's not kid ourselves. Whatever we diagnose, most patients, if they don't die, get well by themselves. Our job is mainly to try to make them feel better; do no harm.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Wake Up Call, 1992
Listen, can you hear it? Spring's sweet cantata. The strains of grass pushing through the snow. The song of buds swelling on the vine. The tender timpani of a baby robin's heart. Spring.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Wake Up Call, 1992
As a scientist, I am not sure anymore that life can be reduced to a class struggle, to dialectical materialism, or any set of formulas. Life is spontaneous and it is unpredictable, it is magical. I think that we have struggled so hard with the tangible that we have forgotten the intangible.
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Diane Frolov and Andrew Schneider, Northern Exposure, Zarya, 1994

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Showing quotations 21 to 31 of 31 total.
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