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Sound Bites (Page 1 of 2)
Diane Keaton as Mary Wilkie: "Now look, this is crazy. I
mean I just can't do this anymore. It's really bulls***!"
Diane Keaton: "It's just... I'm beautiful, and I'm
bright, and I deserve better!"
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Diane Keaton: "Facts – I got a million facts at my
Woody Allen as Isaac Davis: "That's right, and they don't
mean a thing, right? – because nothing worth knowing can be
understood with the mind. Everything really valuable has to
enter you through a different opening, if you'll forgive the
Keaton: "I really don't agree at all. Where would we be
without rational thought?"
Allen: "You, you rely too much on your brain. The brain
is the most overrated organ, I think."
Keaton: "I know you probably think I'm too cerebral."
Allen: "Well, you are, ya know, kind of on the brainy
side. What's the difference what I think about you? God
knows what you must think about me."
Keaton: "Well, I think you're fine. Are you kidding? I
mean, you do have a tendency to get a little hostile, but I
find that attractive."
Allen: "Oh, yeah? Well, I'm glad you do."
Woody Allen: "I give the whole thing four weeks. That's
Diane Keaton: "I can't plan that far in advance."
Allen: "You can't plan four weeks in advance?"
Allen: "What, what kind of foresight is that?"
Diane Keaton: "I don't blame you for being furious with
Woody Allen: "I'm too stunned to be furious."
Keaton: "Well then I wish you would. I wish you'd get
angry, so that we could have it out, so that we could get it
out in the open."
Allen: "I don't get angry, okay? I mean, I have a
tendency to internalize. I can't express anger. That's one
of the problems I have. I, I grow a tumor instead."
Woody Allen: "What are future generations gonna say about
us? My God!"
Woody Allen: "An idea for a short story about, um, people
in Manhattan who, uh, who are constantly creating these real
unnecessary, neurotic problems for themselves 'cause it
keeps them from dealing with more unsolvable, terrifying
problems about the, the universe."
Diane Keaton: "That's incredible sexual humiliation. It's
enough to turn you off of women, and I think it accounts for
the little girl."
Woody Allen: "Hey, the little girl is fine! Jesus!
She's... What's with the little girl?"
Keaton: "Oh, sure, I understand. Believe me – 16 years
old, no possible threat at all."
Allen: "Uh-huh. She's 17. She's gonna be eight– Ya know,
sometimes you have a losing personality, Mary."
Woody Allen: "I think you're making a big mistake here."
Michael Murphy as Yale: "Don't turn this into one of your
big, moral issues!"
Woody Allen: "Has anybody read that Nazis are gonna march
in New Jersey? Ya know? I read it in the newspaper. We
should go down there, get some guys together, ya know, get
some bricks and baseball bats, and really explain things to
Victor Truro: "There was this devastating satirical piece
on that on the op-ed page of the Times – devastating."
Allen: "Whoa, whoa. A satirical piece in the Times is one
thing, but bricks and baseball bats really gets right to the
point of it."
Helen Hanft: "Oh, but really biting satire is always
better than physical force."
Allen: "No, physical force is always better with Nazis."
CLICK HERE TO RETURN TO GO TO MANHATTAN PAGE 2
Diane Keaton: "No, I'm from Philadelphia. We never talk
about things like that in public."
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