— William Allen White American newspaper editor and politician 1868 - 1944
— Cecelia Ahern Irish novelist 1981
Fonte: The Book of Tomorrow
„Live today. Not yesterday. Not tomorrow. Just today. Inhabit your moments. Don't rent them out to tomorrow.“
— Jerry Spinelli, livro Love, Stargirl
Fonte: Love, Stargirl
„Walking is always for tomorrow; yesterday’s walk, today’s walk, tomorrow’s walk – all for tomorrow. That is what this world is.“
— Neamat Imam, livro The Black Coat
The Black Coat (2013)
— Shaun Tan, livro The Lost Thing
Fonte: The Lost Thing
— Dale Carnegie, livro How to Stop Worrying and Start Living
Fonte: How to Stop Worrying and Start Living (1948), p. 237. Part 8 : How I Conquered Worry,
— William Saroyan American writer 1908 - 1981
My Heart's in the Highlands (1939)
— Alyson Nöel, livro Evermore
— Ann Brashares, The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants
Fonte: The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants
„There will be today, there will be tomorrow, there will be always, and there was yesterday, and there was the day before…“
— Leo Tolstoy, livro Guerra e Paz
Fonte: War and Peace
— Henry Summers British civil servant 1911 - 2005
"A Spell for Midnight"
„Yesterday is but a dream,
Tomorrow is only a vision.
But today well lived makes every yesterday a dream of happiness, and every tomorrow a vision of hope.“
— Kālidāsa Classical Sanskrit writer
Fonte: The complete works of Kalidasa
— Maya Angelou American author and poet 1928 - 2014
— John Grisham American lawyer, politician, and author 1955
— L. Ron Hubbard American science fiction author, philosopher, cult leader, and the founder of the Church of Scientology 1911 - 1986
The Creation Of Human Ability (1954).
— Steve Maraboli 1975
Fonte: Life, the Truth, and Being Free (2010), p. 36
— Yevgeny Zamyatin Russian author 1884 - 1937
On Literature, Revolution, Entropy and Other Matters (1923)
Contexto: A literature that is alive does not live by yesterday's clock, nor by today's but by tomorrow's. It is a sailor sent aloft: from the masthead he can see foundering ships, icebergs, and maelstroms still invisible from the deck. He can be dragged down from the mast and put to tending the boilers or working the capstan, but that will not change anything: the mast will remain, and the next man on the masthead will see what the first has seen.
In a storm, you must have a man aloft. We are in the midst of storm today, and SOS signals come from every side.