Michael Scott Inspirational Quotes

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Some stories wait their turn to be told, others just tap you on the shoulder and insist you tell them.
Michael Scott
The day we stop learning is the day we die.
Michael Scott (The Warlock (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #5))
The line between confidence and arrogance is very fine, and the line between arrogance and stupidity even finer.
Michael Scott (The Sorceress (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #3))
No man is ever just one thing.
Michael Scott (The Enchantress (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #6))
There’s a great episode of The Office in which this strategy lands Michael Scott and Dwight Schrute in a lake during a sales trip, Michael shouting, “The machine knows!” as he follows the GPS instructions and drives his SUV off the road into the water. I’ve watched a lot of good people drive their lives, their families, their churches, their communities, even their countries into a lake, shouting, “The Bible knows!” all the way down.
Rachel Held Evans (Inspired: Slaying Giants, Walking on Water, and Loving the Bible Again (series_title))
And when in doubt, Josh, follow your heart. Words can be false, images and sounds can be manipulated. But this... This is always true.
Michael Scott (The Enchantress (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #6))
Today, we are able to do what your parents would would have dismissed as impossible and your grandparents as nothing short of magical.
Michael Scott (The Alchemyst (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #1))
Wrong turns make the right turn all the more worthwhile, once discovered.
Michael Allan Scott
This is what I have always loved about you humans. You are essentially good.” “Not everyone,” Machiavelli said tiredly. “No. Not everyone. But enough.
Michael Scott (The Enchantress (The Secrets of the Immortal Nicholas Flamel, #6))
Plutarch, in the first century AD, mentions the pneuma (translated as “wind,” “air,” “breeze,” “breath,” or “inspiration”), and that occasionally the oikos was filled with a “delightful fragrance” as a result of the pneuma, but he does not describe its exact nature. Instead he relays a long-running argument among his friends about why the oracle is less active now than it was in the past. The arguments include less pneuma; the moral degeneration of mankind leading to its abandonment by the gods; the depopulation of Greece and the departure of the daimones (spirits) responsible for divination. But Plutarch also insists that the Pythia did not at any point rant or rave. Instead, he comments that, after a consultation session, the Pythia “feels calm and peaceful.
Michael Scott (Delphi: A History of the Center of the Ancient World)