Janet The Good Place Quotes

We've searched our database for all the quotes and captions related to Janet The Good Place. Here they are! All 8 of them:

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I've never been in this part of Trenton before. I don't feel comfortable driving around buildings that haven't got gang slogans sprayed on them. Look at this place. No boarded-up windows. No garbage in the gutter. No brothers selling goods on the street. Don't know how people can live like this.
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Janet Evanovich (Three to Get Deadly (Stephanie Plum, #3))
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The library belongs to everyone. The library, Janet used to say, is one of only a few places in the world that one doesn't need to believe anything or buy anything to come inside.
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Sally Hepworth (The Good Sister)
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I plunked down on the couch beside him. "I don't have any accomplishments of any kind. I'm stupid and boring. I don't have any hobbies. I don't play sports. I don't write poetry. I don't travel to interesting places. I don't even have a good job." "That doesn't make you stupid and boring," Morelli said. "Well, I feel stupid and boring. And I wanted to feel interesting. And somehow, someone told my mother and grandmother that I played the cello. I guess it was me...only it was like some foreign entity took possession of my body. I heard the words coming out of my mouth, but I'm sure they originated in some other brain. And it was so simple at first. One small mention. And then it took on a life of it's own. And next thing, everyone knew." "And you can't play the cello." "I'm not even sure this is a cello." Morelli went back to smiling. "And you think you're boring? No way, Cupcake." "What about the stupid part?" Morelli threw his arm around me. "Sometimes that's a tough call.
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Janet Evanovich (Eleven on Top (Stephanie Plum, #11))
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Newspaper stories that were originally written to satisfy our daily hunger for idle and impersonal Schadenfreudeβ€”to excite and divert and be forgotten the next weekβ€”now take their place among serious sources of information and fact, and are treated as if they themselves were not simply raising the question of what happened and who is good and who is bad. I
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Janet Malcolm (The Silent Woman: Sylvia Plath and Ted Hughes)
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Janet: What do you think happens when people walk through the door? It's the only thing in the universe I don't know. Eleanor: I don't know either. The wave returns to the ocean. What the ocean does with the water after that is anyone's guess. But as a very wise not-robot once told me, the true joy's in the mystery.
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The Good Place
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Jason: I know, but I wanted to see you again. It was actually pretty easy to wait. I just sort of sat quietly and let my mind drift away. Thought about you and the infinity of the universe. Janet: Kind of like a monk.
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The Good Place
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All us good citizens in Jersey got attitude. We got pride. We got brass balls the size of watermelons. We got rude hand gestures and loaded guns... most of us. It's not like we're a pushover state like California. If you want to make points and get extra virgins when you blow yourself up, clearly Jersey is the place to accomplish that, you see what I'm saying? It's not like we're easy.
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Janet Evanovich (Look Alive Twenty-Five (Stephanie Plum, #25))
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the tyre?’ said Janet. β€˜I mean – it just might come in useful. And we could measure the width of the tyre print too.’ β€˜I don’t see how those things can possibly matter,’ said Barbara, who wanted to go down the lane and join the three boys. β€˜Well, I’m going to try and copy the pattern,’ said Janet firmly. β€˜I’d like to have something to show the boys!’ So, very carefully, she drew the pattern in her notebook. It was a funny pattern, with lines and circles and V-shaped marks. It didn’t really look very good when she had done it. She had measured the print as best she could. She had no tape-measure with her, so she had placed a sheet from her notebook over the track, and had marked on it the exact size. She felt rather pleased with herself, but she did wish she had drawn the pattern better. Barbara laughed when she saw it. β€˜Goodness! What a mess!’ she said. Janet looked cross and shut her notebook up. β€˜Let’s follow the tracks down the lane now,’ she said. β€˜We’ll see exactly where they go. Not many vans come down here – we ought to be able to follow the tracks easily.’ She was quite right. It was very easy to follow them. They went on and on down the lane – and then stopped outside the old house. There were such a lot of different marks there that it was difficult to see exactly what they were – footprints, tyre-marks, places where the snow had been kicked and ruffled up – it was hard to tell anything except that this was where people had got out and perhaps had had some kind of struggle. β€˜Look – the tyre-marks leave all this mess and go on down the lane,’ said Janet. She looked over the gate. Were the boys in the old house with the caretaker? β€˜Let’s go and see if we can find the boys,’ said Barbara.
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Enid Blyton (Secret Seven Collection (3 books in 1))