We’ve collected the best Tweets Quotes from the greatest minds of the world: Disha Patani, Madelaine Petsch, Anthea Butler, Robin Sloan, Chloe Grace Moretz. Use them as an inspiration.
I follow the most random people on Twitter. I follow famous people like Khloe Kardashian, who surprisingly makes really funny tweets all the time.
Yes, I express myself through tweets and other media. But it’s just because I love expressing myself; it’s a non-stop urge in me.
I’ve always wanted to connect with my viewers but there’s only so much you can do through commenting and tweets.
Make tweets effortless to enjoy, make it easier for all to participate, and make each of us on Twitter feel heard and valuable.
Part of the bigger problem with Donald Trump is, when you sit and talk to him one-on-one, he‘s reasonable, he comes across as caring, he’s open-minded, but then, all of that just is thrown out the window when he tweets and when he communicates with the media – and when he communicates at all.
In this great age of communication, there a lot of people you can’t actually understand. I know everyone tweets, and twits and texts and all that, but actually we’ve all got voices, and it is awfully nice to hear them and if you can understand what people are saying.
The listening community has the obligation of distinguishing informed opinion from tweets.
I always ignore the disgusting troll tweets I get because I honestly do not want to give them any attention.
I always say in my tweets, don’t do something for credit. Do it because it’s the right thing to do.
I draft tweets, like, 20 times.
You have to have confidence in where you’re going. Don’t live and die by the fans’ tweets.
Under the deluge of minute-to-minute text conversations, emails, relentless exchange of media channels and passwords and apps and reminders and tweets and tags, we lose sight of what all this fuss is supposed to be about in the first place: ourselves.
Like any woman in the public eye, I get a considerable number of sexist/misogynistic tweets from people.
The future is in photos for social media. More and more people are not reading, so I try to attach a photo to most Tweets.
The only tweets I feel bad about are the fat-chick ones.
For comedians, we’re all kind of tweeting our thoughts instead of spending time developing them. You can gauge how good a joke might be by how many times it gets retweeted, but it takes discipline to go back through the tweets and then develop jokes from them.
Most of us still haven‘t grasped the fact that everything we commit to the digital space – not just our public blogs and broadcast tweets, but every private text message, email, and voicemail is likely to be stored and accessible. Forever.
The semiology and phenomenology of hashtaggery intrigues me. From what I understand, it all began very simply: on Twitter, hashtags – those little checkerboard marks that look like this # – were used to mark phrases or names, in order to make it easier to search for them among the zillions and zillions of tweets.
Governments do not care about your Facebook-assembled opinion. Incompetent politicians don’t read your tweets; there are reasons for them being out of touch. Change does not come about for ‘likes‘ on a page, though the ideas for it may start there.
I love Stephen Fry. His tweets are witty, poignant, and intelligent.
I’m like Twitter-famous, but in real life. Instead of your mentions, it’s real people coming up to you. People shake your hand instead of liking your tweets.
When you read Trump’s tweets or see candidates interact online like Jeb did with Hillary, you’re like, ‘Yes, it’s just like my friends.’ That’s the magic.
I go through my tweets while writing and be like, ‘Oh, this has staying power and is still relevant.’
I’ve never gone on Facebook and am not sure I understand it. The same goes for Twitter. I have someone sending tweets and pretending to be me, but I don’t know why.
Whenever you write music, you want it to touch people on a certain level. I mean, I’ve been reading tweets about ‘Troublemaker‘ and people saying ‘OMG, I can so relate to this – this is a guy that I fancy, or a girl that I fancy; it’s exactly like this person.’
I write my own tweets.
I actually get very little phone calls. I get way more tweets and texts. My phone rarely rings.
I remember when I was at Radio 1 I would get these Tweets saying ‘Shut up! You’re so old!’ I was 36!
The tweets that I send out are not written by somebody else. They’re not vetted through my communications staff.
Donald Trump doesn’t care about free speech. The man who tweets everything that enters his head doesn’t care about the amendment which lets him do that.
After spending the last few years working on a serious novel set in Chechnya, I was drawn to both the brevity and casualness of Twitter, and wrote a series of tweets titled ‘The Erotic Inner Life of Mr. Bates from Downton Abbey.’
I just talk just to talk. I like to see what other people think. There’s some things somebody tweets me every day where I’m like, ‘Wow, I never thought of this issue that way.’ It starts great conversation with people who I would never get a chance to actually communicate with.
I stand behind all my tweets. If I tweeted it and I said it, I am not apologizing for it.
I have non-breaking news for you: FIFA does not care what you think. Over the years, FIFA has never seemed influenced by what is written or said in papers, articles, tweets, blogs, and on television about how it operates.
200,000 ISIS tweets a day, 1,000 investigations in all 50 states. It’s really hard to stop all of it. But we have to get control over this Internet propaganda that is poisoning the minds of the United States.
Judge my columns, enjoy my tweets. That’s my philosophy.