Tom Brady Quotes

We've searched our database for all the quotes and captions related to Tom Brady. Here they are! All 35 of them:

My Favorite Ring is Always the Next One
Tom Brady
We use time machines to learn from the past,” Chris continued. “But there are still a few things that have been puzzling some of us, and maybe you can help clear up one of them. There’s a person called Kim Kardashian—someone born in your time, I believe. She has had thousands of regeneration and cybernetic enhancement procedures. But no one can seem to recall her purpose. Does she have any special talent or reason for being kept alive all these centuries?” Heads shook in bafflement. “Anyway,” said Chris, “you’ll be glad to know that Tom Brady is still slinging footballs as far as ever. And Brett Favre is considering another comeback.
Steve Bates (Back To You)
I could talk food all day. I love good food.
Tom Brady
I'm a pretty good winner. I'm a terrible loser. And I rub it in pretty good when I win.
Tom Brady
Russell Wilson.” Eric sighed dreamily then pointed a fork in my direction. “He’s better than Tom Brady.
Rachel Van Dyken (Toxic (Ruin, #2))
until that girl proves she is the starry-eye girl who adores you and will make your life infinitely better, there is no committed relationship. You are not taking The Tom Brady Gamble. Maybe have some sex. Maybe go on some dates. But you make no emotional investments in the girl. It is just your turn until she proves otherwise.  Men are always the gatekeepers of commitment.
Myron Gaines (Why Women Deserve Less)
when things don’t go your way—or, rather, what you don’t think of as your way—there can be a variety of opportunities that may not be obvious in the moment but that through hard work, preparation, and persistence can present themselves over time and make you better.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
Wisdom, someone said, is about knowing the difference between the things you can control and the things you can’t.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
Now if Darrelle Revis can bring Tom Brady with him from New England, the Jets will really be back in business.
With the one hundred and ninety-ninth pick in the draft,” the commissioner announced, “the New England Patriots select Tom Brady.
Jeff Benedict (The Dynasty)
Gabby shrugged and, to distract herself from being jealous, conjured up the image of her longtime fantasy lover. “Tom Brady’s the man, in more ways than one.” Jackson rolled his eyes. “He’s an ass.” “Jealous much?” Surely every guy envied the handsome, athletic god that was Tom Brady.
Jamie Beck (Worth the Risk (St. James #3))
A football dream is easy to spot. Turn on SportsCenter and they’ll show you what it looks like. Tom Brady’s life. Peyton Manning’s life. Fairy tales. Storybooks. The football dream I had as a child unfolded much differently. But it has still unfolded. Every crease and every line, ever grunt and every pop, I’m playing the game I love. The grass is still green, the hits still hurt, and the ball in flight is still the most beautiful sight I know. I will chase it to the ends of the earth.
Nate Jackson (Slow Getting Up: A Story of NFL Survival from the Bottom of the Pile)
She met her future husband in kindergarten, when the competition wasn’t as fierce as it is for me now. Back then, if you knew how to color within the lines and dared to eat glue, you were a five-year-old boy’s dream girl. Amy has no idea how hard it is to meet a man as good as her Tom.
Erin Brady (One Last Blind Date)
It’s like people immediately imagine me sitting in some gothic, sweeping castle in Edinburgh, a piece of fine bone china full of English tea next to my neat writing station. They think that my car, my purse, my everything was financed by my lucrative but somehow not too time consuming writing career. I’ve even had one guy ask me if my hand cramps at signings. While I wanted to give a snarky, “Yes, just like Tom Brady’s does,” I can’t pull off snarky. My sarcasm immediately goes into b**ch territory
Mandy Nachampassack-Maloney
I wish every season ended in a win, but that’s not the nature of sports (or life).
Tom Brady
Muscles aren't for strength or for show. Their function is to protect your bone structure and to support the acts of daily living.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
We've been educated around how we look. But feeling better-that's the key.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
Are you a bigot, Mr. O’Brien?” Joanna asked. The room grew still. Raising his bushy eyebrows, Ernie Carpenter shifted uneasily from one foot to the other. The silence lasted so long that Joanna wondered if perhaps she had gone too far, but David O’Brien didn’t appear to be especially offended by the question. In fact, he seemed to like the idea that Joanna was standing up to him and pushing back. “Are you aware that I’m from here originally?” he asked at last, favoring Joanna with an unexpected but grim smile. She nodded. “Not just from Bisbee,” he continued. “But from right here on the outskirts of Naco. My father, Tom O’Brien, died of a ruptured appendix when I was two. Growing up in a border town makes it tough for kids. On both sides. I didn’t transfer to St. Dominick’s in Old Bisbee until I was in the third grade. Before that I was one of the only Anglo kids in Naco Elementary. The Mexican kids down here used to beat me up every day, Sheriff Brady. Not only that, it was a Mexican driving the truck that killed my first family, smashed my legs to smithereens, and sentenced me to a wheelchair for the rest of my natural life. So believe me, if I’ve got my prejudices, maybe I’m entitled. That’s what I told Brianna, and that’s what I’m telling you.
J.A. Jance (Skeleton Canyon (Joanna Brady, #5))
Nobody plays to lose. But the reward for working hard is just that, the work!!
Tom Brady
But she gives me this eye. This champion eye. A winner’s eye. Cocky, like no eyes I've ever seen before. Tom Brady doesn’t have anything on this kind of cocky right here. My luck, this girl’s some UFC champion. Christ.
Nicola Rendell (Hail Mary)
The key is in complementing traditional strength and conditioning training with muscle pliability. Pliable muscles are softer, longer, and more resilient: they help insulate the body against injury and accelerate post-injury recovery.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
Pliable muscles are long, soft, and capable of full muscle pump function.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
At TB12, balance is as much about creating the right mixture of strength, conditioning, and pliability as it is about lifestyle choices—what we eat, how much rest and recovery we get, and what daily activities we engage in. The more balanced we are, the better. In my experience, most athletes like to work on things that they’re already good at. It reinforces their confidence in their own abilities. Strong athletes like to work on strength, and fast athletes like to work on speed. But that doesn’t create balance. To create balance, we need to work on our deficiencies as well.
Tom Brady (The TB12 Method: How to Achieve a Lifetime of Sustained Peak Performance)
Dear Thomas, What is there left to say? You know I’m sorry. You know I miss you. How many letters can a sister possibly write to her brother before he believes her? My heart breaks again and again. Did you ever truly find happiness, or did I steal it away forever? How I wish you could sit in this room—as awful as it is—and tell me the stories of your life. You were such a wonderful brother, putting up with me during my teenage years. Can you believe the things I did? So desperate for attention. And you were the only one who ever gave it to me. You even gave up living in the dorms to stay home for me. What would I have done without you? I still laugh about the time you beat up Jim Harrison for calling me a skank. How strange we never spoke of Vietnam. Or the fall of the Berlin Wall, the war in the Middle East. Can you believe we all have computers? Can you believe Tom Brady? That’s right, I keep up a little. How about Portland’s evolution? I thought the Maine Mall would ruin our city forever. I hope you know that after hitting rock bottom, I’ve dedicated my life to making up for my sins and attempting to honor you. I suppose it’s not much, but it’s the most I can offer. I love you, Thomas. Always your sister, I hope, Emma
Boo Walker (The Singing Trees)
If you don't believe in yourself, how is anyone else going to believe in you?
Tom Brady
Vamos a verlo a partir de sus distintos niveles. En el nivel más básico, un objeto inteligente es un objeto digital con una capa de blockchain en su interior. La capa de blockchain implica que el objeto inteligente es único, lo cual dota a dichos objetos de autenticidad y escasez. Si tienes un cromo de Tom Brady con tecnología Vatom, puedes estar seguro de que es el único que existe.77 Si me das el cromo, ahora lo tengo yo, y tú ya no. Funciona, en otras palabras, como un objeto físico. Vamos al siguiente nivel. Vamos a imaginar que llevas puestas unas gafas inteligentes mientras paseas por Nueva York y ves un gran cartel de Coca-Cola en el que aparecen seis botellas. Apuntas con tu móvil al cartel y pulsas un botón para hacer la compra, y de repente una de las botellas salta del anuncio a tu teléfono. Ahora hay cinco botellas en el cartel y una más dentro de un dispositivo de memoria especial para objetos inteligentes que llevas en el móvil. Hay que señalar dos cosas. Para meter la coca-cola en el móvil no has tenido que bajarte una app o entrar en una web. Sólo tienes que apuntar, marcar y el resto es automático. Y, aún mejor, no sólo has conseguido una copia digital de la coca-cola del anuncio; te llevas la coca-cola de verdad. Ahora quedan cinco coca-colas en el cartel, porque tienes una dentro de tu móvil. Puedes entrar en un bar y pasar la coca-cola de tu móvil al del camarero. Y ahora el camarero te sirve una coca-cola de verdad. El objeto inteligente funciona como un vale. Pero en realidad acaba de ocurrir algo asombroso: al cambiar tu coca-cola digital por una real, has transferido el valor del mundo digital al físico.
Peter Diamandis (El futuro va más rápido de lo que crees: Cómo la convergencia tecnológica está transformando las empresas, la economía y nuestras vidas (Deusto) (Spanish Edition))
Krug grabbed Dorp like Tom Brady would a deflated football, then tossed him over the side of the ship – still with the rope tied around his leg.
A.J. Markam (Hell to Pay (Succubus, #2))
In an interview on 60 Minutes, Tom Brady, the New England Patriots star quarterback, winner of three Super Bowls before turning thirty, tried to explain what was bothering him. “Why do I have three Super Bowl rings and still think there is something greater out there for me? A lot of people would say, ‘This is what it is. I reached my goal, my dream. It’s got to be more than this. I mean, this isn’t what it’s all cracked up to be.”9
Dan Schaeffer (A Better Country: Preparing for Heaven)
Regarding the importance of injuries and their effect on overall team performance, here’s a great example from the NFL: Tampa Bay’s offensive tackle Tristan Wirfs usually wouldn’t be considered a high-impact player. But when Tampa Bay met the Los Angeles Rams in the 2022 playoffs, Wirfs was injured and, because of the unique set of circumstances involving that game, his absence had a major impact. The Rams, led by all-world defensive tackle Aaron Donald, had a ferocious pass rush, and Tom Brady was not the most mobile of quarterbacks. Wirfs, who we normally graded at 1.3 points or so in the regular season, suddenly became a lot more valuable because of his injury—maybe worth as many as 6 points. Here’s why. With Wirfs out, his backup (normally worth 0.3 points) was also injured, but playing. Therefore, with an injury, he was worth no points. We knew the cumulative totals of that injury, along with Wirfs’s absence, were going to have a significant impact on the Bucs’ performance and the outcome of the game. Add the disappearance of wide receiver Antonio Brown, who had left the team weeks earlier, the loss of wide receiver Chris Godwin, and, therefore, the need for tight end Rob Gronkowski to stay inside to help block the pass rush, and I knew the Bucs were in trouble. I wagered accordingly and won the bet, largely because I knew that an injured offensive line was going to change the dynamics of this game. I would have acted differently in the same scenario if the team had a more mobile quarterback or a stronger running attack. Again, these are the special situations in which you have to understand the value of each player, the quality of the opponent, and the overall impact on the score of the game.
Billy Walters (Gambler: Secrets from a Life at Risk)
This was Mahomes. He was different at quarterback. He was not about having the perfect technique. He did not need to be trained to throw it like Tom Brady or Peyton Manning. He did not want to be the next Joe Montana or Brett Favre. He wanted to be the first Patrick Mahomes.
Clayton Geoffreys (Patrick Mahomes: The Inspiring Story of One of Football’s Superstar Quarterbacks (Football Biography Books))
I’m not naming my child after a sports person. No Tom Brady Kowalski. No Derek Jeter or whatever Kowalski.” “Jesus, Beth.” He almost ran off the road. “Jeter’s a freakin’ Yankee. I wouldn’t even name an ugly, three-legged, one-eyed, rabid and mangy dog I hated Jeter, never mind my own son. Whatever you do, don’t ever talk sports with anybody at Jasper’s.
Shannon Stacey (Undeniably Yours (Kowalski Family, #2))
The Patriots’ quarterback, Tom Brady, had scored touchdowns in far less time. Sure enough, within seconds of the start of play, Brady moved his team halfway down the field. With seventeen seconds remaining, the Patriots were within striking distance, poised for a final big play that would hand Dungy another defeat and crush, yet again, his team’s Super Bowl dreams. As the Patriots approached the line of scrimmage, the Colts’ defense went into their stances. Marlin Jackson, a Colts cornerback, stood ten yards back from the line. He looked at his cues: the width of the gaps between the Patriot linemen and the depth of the running back’s stance. Both told him this was going to be a passing play. Tom Brady, the Patriots’ quarterback, took the snap and dropped back to pass. Jackson was already moving. Brady cocked his arm and heaved the ball. His intended target was a Patriot receiver twenty-two yards away, wide open, near the middle of the field. If the receiver caught the ball, it was likely he could make it close to the end zone or score a touchdown. The football flew through the air. Jackson, the Colts cornerback, was already running at an angle, following his habits. He rushed past the receiver’s right shoulder, cutting in front of him just as the ball arrived. Jackson plucked the ball out of the air for an interception, ran a few more steps and then slid to the ground, hugging the ball to his chest. The whole play had taken less than five seconds. The game was over. Dungy and the Colts had won. Two weeks later, they won the Super Bowl. There are dozens of reasons that might explain why the Colts finally became champions that year. Maybe they got lucky. Maybe it was just their time. But Dungy’s players say it’s because they believed, and because that belief made everything they had learned—all the routines they had practiced until they became automatic—stick, even at the most stressful moments. “We’re proud to have won this championship for our leader, Coach Dungy,” Peyton Manning told the crowd afterward, cradling the Lombardi Trophy. Dungy turned to his wife. “We did it,” he said.
Charles Duhigg (The Power Of Habit: Why We Do What We Do In Life And Business)
Nothing lasts forever. Stock market booms, love, rain, the trans-Siberian to Vladivostok, Tom Brady in New England, the Rolling Stones, civil wars and killing sprees. Everything has to end, sooner or later, and the greater the force, the more explosive the burnout.
Douglas Lindsay (Curse Of The Clown (Barney Thomson #9))
There are a lot of people I would like to blame for this (whoever the captain of the Mayflower was; my family; Tom Brady),
Geraldine DeRuiter (If You Can't Take the Heat: Tales of Food, Feminism, and Fury)
To be successful at anything, the truth is you don’t have to be special. You just have to be what most people aren’t: consistent, determined and willing to work for it.
Tom Brady