research

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research

To be sure, nothing is more important to the integrity of the universities than a rigorously enforced divorce from war-oriented research and all connected enterprises.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Enough research will tend to support your conclusions.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
After all, the ultimate goal of all research is not objectivity, but truth.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
If all people are unique, and if they are constantly changing each and every day, then all one can say about any social research finding is that it applied to that group of people on that given day, and given the propensity of humans to be different and to change, then it is unlikely that one would get the same results if one were to repeat the study.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
The great question that has never been answered, and which I have not yet been able to answer, despite my thirty years of research into the feminine soul, is What does a woman want?More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Happiness lies in being privileged to work hard for long hours in doing whatever you think is worth doing. One man may find happiness in supporting a wife and children. Another may find it in robbing banks. Still another may labor mightily for years in pursuing pure research with no discernible result. Note the individual and subjective nature of each case. No two are alike and there is no reason to expect them to be. Each man or woman must find for himself or herself that occupation in which hard work and long hours make him or her happy. Contrariwise, if you are looking for shorter hours and longer vacations and early retirement, you are in the wrong job. Perhaps you need to take up bank robbing. Or geeking in a sideshow. Or even politics.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
It is a good morning exercise for a research scientist to discard a pet hypothesis every day before breakfast. It keeps him young.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
If politics is the art of the possible, research is surely the art of the soluble. Both are immensely practical-minded affairs.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Everyone should know that most cancer research is largely a fraud, and that the major cancer research organizations are derelict in their duties to the people who support them.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
The valid research for the future is on the inner side, on the spiritual side.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
He who does not research has nothing to teach.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Scientific research consists in seeing what everyone else has seen, but thinking what no one else has thought.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
There are no permanent changes because change itself is permanent. It behooves the industrialist to research and the investor to be vigilant.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Topher Grace: Hey Rus, let me ask you a question. Are you incorporated? Well, if not you should really think about it cos I was talking to my manager...
Rusty: Bernie?
Topher Grace: No, not Bernie, my business manager. You know what? They're both named Bernie. Anyway, he was saying that because what we do here is kind of like research for a future like gig or whatever I can totally make it a tax write off. The only thing is I'd have to pay you by check.
[Rusty stops and looks at him]
Topher Grace: Or we could stick to cash
[Rusty nods]
Topher Grace: You know what? Yeah, let's just stick to cash. More [07/07/2005 12:07:00]
Daryl Zero: I can't possibly overstate the importance of good research. Everyone goes through life dropping crumbs. If you can recognize the crumbs, you can trace a path all the way back from your death certificate to the dinner and a movie that resulted in you in the first place. But research is an art, not a science, because anyone who knows what they're doing can find the crumbs, the wheres, whats, and whos. The art is in the whys: the ability to read between the crumbs, not to mix metaphors. For every event, there is a cause and effect. For every crime, a motive. And for every motive, a passion. The art of research is the ability to look at the details, and see the passion.More [10/07/2005 12:10:00]
She did some research and found me a specialist.More [01/11/2006 12:01:00]
“I think sometimes I'm more fond of doing the research for the character because you learn so much. Sometimes shooting is really difficult because you wake up early and you're always hurrying. And sometimes I don't know what I'm doing. I'm here and there.More [03/23/2006 12:03:00]
[He said U.S. opinion polls showed 70 percent of Americans supported stem-cell research for medical reasons.] My message to the president would be to rethink his position in light of the fact that there is overwhelming popular support [for it], ... I think he really needs to look again at his position and to re-evaluate it.More [04/21/2006 12:04:00]
The resolution of these issues ensures that this evidence of one of the most tragic events in American history will be protected for scholarly and research uses.More [04/28/2006 12:04:00]
I read a little about Nitti. They had sent me some stuff, I did some research and I knew a bit about him before, but there's not a tremendous amount about him.More [06/15/2006 12:06:00]
It's more interesting because you get to research the history of the period, and all the different aesthetic elements that make a film, particularly this film, so stunning.More [06/15/2006 12:06:00]
I had already done a lot of research for Rough Riders, keeping notebooks and old photographs. Some of the books were antiques for that time period, with the covers falling off.More [06/20/2006 12:06:00]
“We'll also have a whole set of sessions on critical military communications issues. We'll look at everything from operations to engineering design to research activities.”More [07/05/2006 12:07:00]
“I didn't have to do a lot of research for the role. It wasn't difficult at all.”More [08/03/2006 12:08:00]
“Well, thank you and that's for them, but for me, I want to look back at a body of work where when you do the research and you explore the psyche of a character, where she's been, where she is and where she's going.”More [09/18/2006 12:09:00]
“When it comes to my celebrity interviews, I'm going to do a lot deeper research and ask them things that people haven't asked before, ... I've been on the other side so much, I have a leg up on a person that has only just interviewed people.”More [10/15/2006 12:10:00]
We didn't know anything about comedy duos - Abbot and Costello, Martin and Lewis - we didn't know anything about that. Kim Fields showed us a tape of Martin and Lewis and their old shows and they come through the curtain so we started doing research on them.More [11/23/2006 12:11:00]
“In 2000, I found myself at the Ambassador Hotel for a photo shoot with my brother ( Charlie Sheen ), and I remember calling Roger going, 'I think I found it. I'm not sure what the story is, but I think it's going to be about the day Bobby Kennedy was shot. I started to do the research and started writing. I finished it about a week before 9/11.”More [01/09/2007 12:01:00]
You have a specific, defined audience-at MTV, they assume the audience to the news is 15 to 30 years old and they do a lot of research about the things they're interested in.More [01/17/2007 12:01:00]
[first lines]
[a switch actives Dr. Brown's television and we see a news report]
TV news anchor: ...the Senate is expected to vote on this today. In other news, officials at the Pacific nuclear research facility have denied the rumor that the case of missing plutonium was, in fact, stolen from their vault two weeks ago. A Libyan terrorist group has claimed responsibility for the alleged theft. However, officials now attribute the discrepancy to a simple clerical error. The FBI, which is investigating the matter, had no comment. Twelve wooden crates filled with cocaine washed ashore near Boca Raton, Florida, yesterday.More [02/26/2007 12:02:00]
Dr. Jason Woodrue: [in the research lab] I call this little number... Bane. Bane of humanity!More [03/19/2007 12:03:00]
Professor Bromley: In the name of world science I beg you...I implore you to think again.
Tuck: Later, professor, we've got a show to put on.
Professor Bromley: A show! A show! But it's disgraceful to think of putting this fabulous creature on display in a cheap circus.
T.J.: We can do what we like with Gwangi. He's our property.
Professor Bromley: He belongs to us all, to mankind, to scientific research.
Tuck: Easy, professor.
T.J.: You can do your research in the time we give you. You can follow us on our world tour.
Professor: You must be mad...raving mad. World tour? We'll see what The Royal Society has to say about this.More [05/26/2007 12:05:00]
The best research for playing a drunk is being a British actor for 20 years.More [06/18/2007 12:06:00]
Oregon’s fishing industry is a critical part of our state’s economy, and it will benefit in many ways from this Federal support approved today, … The dollars included in this bill will also go toward improving Oregon’s tsunami readiness, while also giving a boost to our state’s cutting-edge oceanic research for the benefit of Oregon and the nation as a whole.More [07/08/2007 12:07:00]
To feel free enough to write at all, I have to give my research a twist that allows me to say, Okay, this is NOT 12th century France.More [09/06/2007 12:09:00]
Dr. Weir: What was made public about the Event Horizon - that she was a deep space research vessel, that her reactor went critical, and that the ship blew up - none of that is true. The Event Horizon is the culmination of a secret government project to create a spacecraft capable of faster-than-light flight.
Smith: Uhm, excuse me. See, you can't actually do that.More [10/18/2007 12:10:00]
[During the final credits]
Sam Harris: Because it is taboo to criticize religious faith and any convictions born of religious faith, we have the spectacle - really, the travesty - of college-educated politicians endorsing social policies; to take one example, blocking stem cell research. We're impeding it, impeding its funding, at least on the basis of no evidence whatsoever, on the basis of metaphysical dogmas. In this case, the dogma that the soul enters the zygote at the moment of conception. And this leads people, who should know better, to stand on the floor of the Senate or in the Oval Office and speak, uh, First Century platitudes which are meant to serve as ethical arguments against what is undoubtedly one of the most promising lines of research in biology: to remediate a host of, you know, scores, potentially, of terrible, debilitating diseases.More [12/26/2007 12:12:00]
Tom Manning: Let me tell you - let me tell you something about the Bureau of...
Television Host: Paranormal Research and Defense.
Tom Manning: ...of Paranormal Research and Defense: there is no such thing.
[cut to BPRD headquarters in New Jersey]More [03/05/2008 12:03:00]
Professor Trevor 'Broom' Bruttenholm: 1937: Hitler joins the Thule Society, a group of German aristocrats obsessed with the occult. In 1938, he acquired the spear of Longinus, which pierced the side of Christ. He who holds it becomes invincible. Hitler's power increases tenfold. 1943: President Roosevelt decides to fight back. The Bureau of Paranormal Research and Defense is born. 1958: the Occult Wars finally come to an end with the death of Adolf Hitler.
John Myers: 1945, you mean. Hitler died in '45.
Professor Trevor 'Broom' Bruttenholm: [amused] Did he now?More [03/05/2008 12:03:00]
This invisibility, however, means that the opportunities for creative research are infinite.More [03/25/2008 12:03:00]
Doctor in Waiting Room: Clevon is lucky to be alive. He attempted to jump a jet ski from a lake into a swimming pool and impaled his crotch on an iron gate. But thanks to advances in stem cell research and the fine work of Doctors Krenske and Mueller, he should regain full reproductive function again.
Clevon: [in the background] Get your hands off my junk!More [04/09/2008 12:04:00]
Debbie: The subheading reads, 'Brown and Williamson has a 500 page dossier attacking chief critic.' It quotes Richard Scruggs calling it, 'the worse kind of an organized smear campaign against a Whistleblower'. 'A closer look at the file and independent research by this newspaper into its key claims indicate that many of the serious accusations against Mr Wigand are backed by scant or contradictory evidence'.More [04/17/2008 12:04:00]
Shannen Doherty: Fucking Miramax! Cut!
Wes Craven: Shannen, I usually say cut.
Shannen Doherty: A monkey? Wes? Jesus, you're not even trying anymore are you?
Wes Craven: The Market research says that people love monkeys.
[Jay and Silent Bob run in and grab the monkey]
Jay: WE LOVE THIS MONKEY!
[to a crew member]
Jay: Do something.
Wes Craven: See?More [05/01/2008 12:05:00]
Game Show Announcer: Guard number one is a senior on Klahn's mountain, and aspires to be a research chemist. Welcome, please, Hung Well! Guard number two is a real skating buff. A warm welcome for Long Wang! Traveling comes naturally to guard number three, as he's a licensed airplane pilot. Welcome, please, Enormous Genitals!More [05/25/2008 12:05:00]
[On smoking]
Ishmael: You should try to quit. They say its bad for your heart, your lungs. It quickens the aging process.
Roy: Who's done more research than the good people at the American Tobacco Industry? They say its harmless. Why would they lie? If you're dead, you can't smoke.More [06/04/2008 12:06:00]
Uncle Monty: Now, the children will be helping us extensively with the research in Peru. Do you have any experience with children?
Count Olaf: [in disguise as Stephano] Children are strange and foreign to me. I never really was one. I do know that they are an important part of the ecosystem.More [07/15/2008 12:07:00]
Alistair Hennessey: They made soup out of my research turtles.More [07/15/2008 12:07:00]
Alistair Hennessey: Is that one of mine? I think one of my research turtles survived.More [07/15/2008 12:07:00]
Dr. Cyrus Layton:
I'm highly flattered, sir. I was afraid that my humble efforts might seem childish to a scientist from Mars.



Purple Monster:
On the contrary, this is just what I need. Your launching rocket is far superior to ours, and the anti-gravity device, which assures a safe landing, is superb. Are there other copies of the plans?



Dr. Cyrus Layton:
No, this is the only copy. My project is backed by the Scientific Research Foundation. We've tried to keep it more or less a secret until we're ready to let the public know.



Purple Monster:
That is a very wise precaution.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Jerry Miles:
You see, we're doing some research work on zombies, and he said you could help us.



Dr. Paul Renault:
The fool! I know nothing about zombies. I came here to study a strange coconut blight.



Mike Streger:
Coconut blight? He said it was a banana blight.



Dr. Paul Renault:
Oh, Joseph is color blind.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[Why the government isn't involved if it's so important]



Jim Barnes:
Here's the reason. The vast amount of brains, talents, special skills, and research facilities necessary for this project are not in the government, nor can they be mobilized by the government in peacetime without fatal delay. Only American industry can do this job. And American industry must get to work, now, just as we did in the last war!



Industrialist:
Yes, but the government footed the bill!



Jim Barnes:
And they'll foot this bill, too, if we're successful; you know that. If we fail, we'll take a colossal beating. So we can't fail! Not only is this the greatest adventure awaiting mankind, but it's the greatest challenge ever hurled at American industry. And General Thayer is going to tell you why.



General Thayer:
The reason is quite simple. We are not the only ones who know that the Moon can be reached. We're not the only ones who are planning to go there. The race is on - and we'd better win it, because there is absolutely no way to stop an attack from outer space. The first country that can use the Moon for the launching of missiles... will control the Earth. That, gentlemen, is the most important military fact of this century.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[sung during the opening credits]



Hawkins:
Life could not better be, better be, better be. It could not possibly, no sirrah, sirrah, sirree. Songs could not gayer be. Sound your do-ray-o-me, ray-me-fa-so-la-see, fa la la la follow me. Why be gloomy, cut thy nose off to spite thy face? Listen to me: a nose is hard to replace. Skies could not bluer be; hearts in love truer be. I say for you or me: life couldn't possibly, not even probably, life couldn't possibly better be! Life could not better be on a medieval spree: knights full of chivalry...


[in the credits: "Basil Rathbone"]



Hawkins:
Villains full of villainy!


[credits: "In Technicolor...”]



Hawkins:
You see as you suspect, maidens fair in silks bedecked, each pride and true effect for the umpteenth time we resurrect.


[credits: "Art Direction...”]



Hawkins:
We did research - authenticity was a must! Zooks! Did we search, and what did we find? Ah-choo! A lot of dust!


[credits: "Costumes...”]



Hawkins:
After the dust had cleared, half the cast had a beard. And I'm the one, as you can see, for whom the bell tolls merrily.


[credits: "Music Scored and Conducted by...” He mimes conducting an orchestra, then playing a flute. "Choreography by...” he dances. "Words and Music by...”]



Hawkins:
We asked Shakespeare and Frances Bacon would they declare which one wrote this, and they both said, "Get outta there."


[credits: "Written, Produced and Directed by...”]



Hawkins:
Which brings us to the plot: plot we've got - quite a lot. As it unfolds you'll see: what starts like a scary tale ends like a fairy tale, and life couldn't possibly better be!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Prokosch:
[when remarking that Cathy sees the four men on different nights doing research for her master's thesis, with Fred being the Thursday night man, whom Cathy is falling in love with and thus remembering the best] Wednesday was there Wednesday, Thursday was there last Sunday, yet you remember last Sunday's Thursday better than yesterday's Wednesday. Interesting, no?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Marian Paroo:
The librarian hasn't felt much like doing research lately, but she did plenty when you first came here.



Harold Hill:
What about?



Marian Paroo:
Professor Harold Hill. Gary Conservatory of Music, class of '05. Harold, there wasn't any Gary Conservatory of Music in '05.



Harold Hill:
Why, there most certainly w...



Marian Paroo:
Because the town wasn't even built until '06. I tore this page out of an Indiana Journal. I was going to use it against you, but now I give to you with all my heart.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Priest:
Have you been able to find time for the survey in regard to the declining attendance in England's churches?



Michael Rimmer:
Yes, we have.



Priest:
We've tried everything, you know... cutthroat bingo, hallucinogens in the wafers, neon lights for the graveyards, chapels on wheels, fifty-fifty drawings after communion...



Michael Rimmer:
Really?



Priest:
[grabbing hold of his vestments] And these clothes are a bit out-of-date for the 1960s.



Michael Rimmer:
Yes, well, we've done a great deal of research on the results of our religious polls and I believe we have discovered the true root of the problem.



Priest:
What would that be?



Michael Rimmer:
God.



Priest:
I had a nasty suspicion it was that.



Michael Rimmer:
It's just that people have a hard time believing in Him. So, get rid of the God and you'll do just fine.



Priest:
Interesting. Sort of an "Our Father who *might be* in heaven"...



Michael Rimmer:
Yes, very good.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Professor Millar:
Now I would just like you to sign this release form.



Michael Arnold Travis:
"I hereby consent to lease the Millar Research Clinic all physical experimental rights in my body for one week for the sum of one hundred pounds." Well, I'd *like* to help Professor Millar, but a hundred and fifty pounds is definitely my minimum price.



Professor Millar:
Definitely? A figure like that is just beyond us.



Michael Arnold Travis:
One hundred and fifty pounds, and I'm not going to argue about it.



Professor Millar:
A hundred and thirty.



Michael Arnold Travis:
A hundred and forty-five.



Professor Millar:
A hundred and thirty-five.



Michael Arnold Travis:
A hundred and forty.



Professor Millar:
Done! Sign by the cross.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Tony Vincenzo:
Your angle on the hospital dedication, Karl. How did you come up with it?



Carl Kolchak:
Oh, a little research and, er, imagination.



Tony Vincenzo:
Some angle. Two pages condemning the lack of geriatric facilities.


[pointing to Emily]



Tony Vincenzo:
What did you promise her this time, orthopedic glitter boots?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Medical Reporter:
[singing] Everybody doesn't like something; but nobody doesn't like... orgasms. For years it was thought that there was only one type of orgasm; however, thanks to research and our new found friend Mr. G-Spot, scientists have been able to identify several different types of orgasms. For example, people who have sex in sports cars experience Four-on-the-Floorgasms. Women who have sex with a few good men have Marine Corpsgasms; while Lou Grant experienced Mary Tyler Mooregasms. Mrs. Abraham Lincoln often had Four Scoregasms. Newlyweds often have Lets-do-it-'til-we're soregasms, while married couples later have I've-got-mine-you-get-yourgasms. Incidentally, women who are still having trouble reaching orgasm should call this man.


[Shows picture]



Medical Reporter:
His name is Tim Kazurinsky and he is available at any time to help you with this problem.



Brad Hall:
Wait a minute. This is the worst thing you have ever done. Go, just leave.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Diana Christensen:
Look, I sent you all a concept analysis report yesterday. Did any of you read it?


[Aides stare blankly at her]



Diana Christensen:
Well, in a nutshell, it said: "The American people are turning sullen. They've been clobbered on all sides by Vietnam, Watergate, the inflation, the depression; they've turned off, shot up, and they've fucked themselves limp, and nothing helps." So, this concept analysis report concludes, "The American people want somebody to articulate their rage for them." I've been telling you people since I took this job six months ago that I want angry shows. I don't want conventional programming on this network. I want counterculture, I want anti-establishment. I don't want to play butch boss with you people, but when I took over this department, it had the worst programming record in television history. This network hasn't one show in the top twenty. This network is an industry joke, and we'd better start putting together one winner for next September. I want a show developed based on the activities of a terrorist group, "Joseph Stalin and His Merry Band of Bolsheviks," I want ideas from you people. This is what you're paid for. And by the way, the next time I send an audience research report around, you'd all better read it, or I'll sack the fucking lot of you. Is that clear?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Albert Brooks:
Our research was so thorough the computers actually coughed up two perfect families. If I were a liar, I could tell you that we chose one over the other for complicated psychological reasons. But I'm a comedian, not a liar. I can afford the luxury of honesty. The Feltons lived in Wisconsin; the Yeagers lived in Arizona. YOU spend the winter in Wisconsin...


[Albert and the researchers all laugh]

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]

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