Love Quotes and Sayings

Amelia Mary Earhart Love Quotes and Sayings

Amelia Mary Earhart Quotes and Sayings, Photo credit: Wikipedia

Amelia Mary Earhart Love Quotes and Sayings

1. The more one does and sees and feels, the more one is able to do, and the more genuine may be one’s appreciation of fundamental things like home, and love, and understanding companionship.

2. Being alone is scary, but not as scary as feeling alone in a relationship.


Excerpt from Wikipedia: Amelia Mary Earhart (July 24, 1897 – disappeared 1937) was an American aviation pioneer and author. Earhart was the first aviatrix to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean. She received the U.S. Distinguished Flying Cross for this record. She set many other records, wrote best-selling books about her flying experiences and was instrumental in the formation of The Ninety-Nines, an organization for female pilots.

During an attempt to make a circumnavigational flight of the globe in 1937 in a Purdue-funded Lockheed Model 10 Electra, Earhart disappeared over the central Pacific Ocean near Howland Island. Fascination with her life, career and disappearance continues to this day.

Sayings by Amelia Mary Earhart

1. Courage is the price that life exacts for granting peace. The soul that knows it not, knows no release from little things; knows not the livid loneliness of fear.

2. I think of God as symbol for good – thinking good, identifying good in everybody and everything. This God I think of is not an abstraction, but a vitalizing, universal force, eternally present, and at all times available.

3. Please know that I am aware of the hazards. I want to do it because I want to do it. Women, like men, should try to do the impossible. And when they fail, their failure should be a challenge to others.

4. The most difficult thing is the decision to act, the rest is merely tenacity. The fears are paper tigers. You can do anything you decide to do. You can act to change and control your life; and the procedure, the process is its own reward.

5. The stars seemed near enough to touch and never before have I seen so many. I always believed the lure of flying is the lure of beauty, but I was sure of it that night.

6. Never interrupt someone doing what you said couldn’t be done.

7. Adventure is worthwhile in itself.

8. Women must pay for everything. They do get more glory than men for comparable feats, but, they also get more notoriety when they crash.

9. Some of us have great runways already built for us. If you have one, take off. But if you don’t have one, realize it is your responsibility to grab a shovel and build one for yourself and for those who will follow after you.

10. Better do a good deed near at home than go far away to burn incense.

11. As soon as we left the ground, I knew I had to fly.

12. You haven’t seen a tree until you’ve seen its shadow from the sky.

13. The woman who can create her own job is the woman who will win fame and fortune.

14. The most effective way to do it, is to do it.

15. …decide…whether or not the goal is worth the risks involved. If it is, stop worrying….

16. Experiment! Meet new people. That’s better than any college education . . . By adventuring; about, you become accustomed to the unexpected. The unexpected then becomes what it really is . . . the inevitable.

17. Never do things others can do and will do, if there are things others cannot do or will not do.

18. Everyone has ocean’s to fly, if they have the heart to do it. Is it reckless? Maybe. But what do dreams know of boundaries?

19. In soloing – as in other activities – it is far easier to start something than it is to finish it.

20. …now and then women should do for themselves what men have already done – occasionally what men have not done–thereby establishing themselves as persons, and perhaps encouraging other women toward greater independence of thought and action. Some such consideration was a contributing reason for my wanting to do what I so much wanted to do.

21. In my life I had come to realize that when things were going very well indeed it was just the time to anticipate trouble. And, conversely, I learned from pleasant experience that at the most despairing crisis, when all looked sour beyond words, some delightful “break” was apt to lurk just around the corner.