Quotes About Hotel

Quotes tagged as "hotel" (showing 1-30 of 151)
Eugene O'Neill
“He thinks money spent on a home is money wasted. He's lived too much in hotels. Never the best hotels, of course. Second-rate hotels. He doesn't understand a home. He doesn't feel at home in it. And yet, he wants a home. He's even proud of having this shabby place. He loves it here.”
Eugene O'Neill, Long Day's Journey Into Night

Anton Chekhov
“I went to the Hotel of the Violet Hippopotamus and drank five glasses of good wine.”
Anton Chekhov, The Prank: The Best of Young Chekhov

Jean-Marie G. Le Clézio
“I wanted to write an adventure story, not, it's true, I really did. I shall have failed, that's all. Adventures bore me. I have no idea how to talk about countries, how to make people wish they had been there. I am not a good travelling salesman. Countries? Where are they , whatever became of them.
When I was twelve I dreamed of Hongkong. That tedious, commonplace little provincial town! Shops sprouting from every nook and cranny! The Chinese junks pictured on the lids of chocolate boxes used to fascinate me. Junks: sort of chopped-off barges, where the housewives do all their cooking and washing on deck. They even have television. As for the Niagara Falls: water, nothing but water! A dam is more interesting; at least one can occasionally see a big crack at its base, and hope for some excitement.
When one travels, one sees nothing but hotels. Squalid rooms, with iron bedsteads, and a picture of some kind hanging on the wall from a rusty nail, a coloured print of London Bridge or the Eiffel Tower.
One also sees trains, lots of trains, and airports that look like restaurants, and restaurants that look like morgues. All the ports in the world are hemmed in by oil slicks and shabby customs buildings. In the streets of the towns, people keep to the sidewalks, cars stop at red lights. If only one occasionally arrived in a country where women are the colour of steel and men wear owls on their heads. But no, they are sensible, they all have black ties, partings to one side, brassières and stiletto heels. In all the restaurants, when one has finished eating one calls over the individual who has been prowling among the tables, and pays him with a promissory note. There are cigarettes everywhere! There are airplanes and automobiles everywhere.”
Jean-Marie G. Le Clézio, The Book of Flights

Fiona McIntosh
“Then they had a day together in Melbourne and Jenny stayed in her first hotel, with Luc sparing no expense and treating her to the Windsor for the night. Here, Jenny experienced a luxury that had her wide-eyed, where men in their fine uniform of burgundy jackets, trimmed with gold, fussed around them and suggested an afternoon tea like never before. Luc couldn’t help but grin to see his daughter engulfed in a leather chair, near the huge arched picture windows that fronted Spring Street, choosing cucumber sandwiches and beautiful little cakes and pastries from a silver tiered cake stand.”
Fiona McIntosh, The French Promise

Toba Beta
“Super-luxury hotels are being built in outer space.
The new type of heaven is being offered to humans.”
Toba Beta, My Ancestor Was an Ancient Astronaut

Ellen Emerson White
“Here I am, in a lovely hotel room, with my own bathroom. I have never experienced such incredible luxury.”
Ellen Emerson White, Voyage on the Great Titanic: The Diary of Margaret Ann Brady, R.M.S. Titanic, 1912

Marina Cohen
“Quinn had never stayed at a hotel that used real keys. Most had plastic keycards--like credit cards that you slide through a sensor--though her aunt Deirdre had told her about a tiny hotel in Paris she'd once stayed at that still had brass keys attached to enormous key chains shaped like the Eiffel Tower.”
Marina Cohen, The Inn Between

“[To admit that college isn't for everyone] may sound élitist. It may even sound philistine, since the purpose of a liberal-arts education is to produce well-rounded citizens rather than productive workers. But perhaps it is more foolishly élitist to think that going to school until age 22 is necessary to being well-rounded, or to tell millions of young adults that their futures depend on performing a task that only a minority of them can actually accomplish.

It is absurd that people have to get college degrees to be considered for good jobs in hotel management or accounting — or journalism. It is inefficient, both because it wastes a lot of money and because it locks people who would have done good work out of some jobs. The tight connection between college degrees and economic success may be a nearly unquestioned part of our social order. Future generations may look back and shudder at the cruelty of it.”
Ramesh Ponnuru

Carsten K. Rath
“Freiheit ist etwas Maßloses. Im Guten wie im Schlechten.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Leadership ist dann besonders effektiv, wenn es sich nicht nach Führung anfühlt, sondern nach Freiheit.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“The best Products are customized not standardized.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Die Fixierung auf die Defizite erwächst immer aus einem Mangel!”
Carsten K. Rath
tags: hotel, rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Wo Angst ist, sind Vergleiche nicht weit!”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Ein Mitarbeiter, der keine Entscheidungen treffen kann, der kann auch keine Kunden begeistern!”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Es ist nicht wichtig, was passiert, wenn Sie da sind, sondern was geschieht, wenn Sie nicht da sind.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Echte Innovation ist nur in einem barrierefreien System möglich.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Der Spirit der Mitarbeiter ist wichtiger als das Controlling der Corporate Monkeys.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Verantwortung folgt immer nur aus Freiheit.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Bilde deine Mitarbeiter so gut aus, dass sie gehen können. Behandle sie so gut, dass bleiben wollen.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Wer klare Regeln hat, kann leichter klare Entscheidungen treffen.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“Die einzige Leitplanke für Innovation ist die Kundenzufriedenheit.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“„Kundenzufriedenheit kennt keine Barrieren, sondern nur Ergebnisse.”
Carsten K. Rath

Carsten K. Rath
“„Was alle sagen, muss noch längst nicht stimmen. Etwas wird nicht richtiger, nur weil alle es so machen. Erfolg kommt nicht von folgen.”
Carsten K. Rath

Lindsay Chamberlin
“Smart girl 101: Never let a stranger follow you to your hotel room.”
Lindsay Chamberlin, Alyeska

Carsten K. Rath
“Wenn die Einwände im Vordergrund stehen, rücken die Ideen in den Hintergrund.”
Carsten K. Rath

Olga Tokarczuk
“Resztki zostawionej tu osobowości poprzedniego gościa trzeba zwalczyć swoją bezosobowością. Po to jest Przemiana. Resztki odbić tamtej twarzy w lustrze nie tylko muszę zetrzeć szmatką, ale także zapełnić lustro moją biało-różową beztwarzowością. Tamten zapach zostawiony przez roztargnienie i pośpiech muszę zagłuszyć moim bezzapachem.”
Olga Tokarczuk, Szafa
tags: hotel, maid

“Zenseresort is one of the finest Budget Hotels In Candolim Goa.”
Zense

Amit Chaudhuri
“This is what's beautiful about staying in a club or hotel: you're invisible, as is your neighbour.”
Amit Chaudhuri, Friend of My Youth

“Each of us carries baggage around with us. Every now and then we drop of a piece and move on. At other times we just pick up more baggage, but don't move on.
Anyway we look at it, we are all porters in life's hotel.”
Anthony T. Hincks

Jean Rhys
“There is a porter at the door and at the reception-desk a grey-haired woman and a sleek young man.
'I want a room for tonight.'
'A room? A room with bath?'
I am still feeling ill and giddy. I say confidentially, leaning forward: 'I want a light room.'
The young man lifts his eyebrows and stares at me.
I try again. 'I don't want a room looking on the courtyard. I want a light room.'
'A light room?' the lady says pensively. She turns over the pages of her books, looking for a light room.
'We have number 219,' she says. 'A beautiful room with bath. Seventy-five francs a night.' (God, I can't afford that.) 'It's a very beautiful room with bath. Two windows. Very light,' she says persuasively.
A girl is called to show me the room. As we are about to start for the lift, the young man says, speaking out of the side of his mouth: 'Of course you know that number 219 is occupied.'
'Oh no. Number 219 had his bill before yesterday.' the receptionist says. 'I remember. I gave it to him myself.'
I listen anxiously to this conversation. Suddenly I feel that I must have number 219, with bath - number 219, with rose-coloured curtains, carpet and bath. I shall exist on a different planet at once if I can get this room, if only for a couple of nights. It will be an omen. Who says you can't escape from your faith? I'll escape from mine, into room number 219. Just try me, just give me a chance.
'He asked for his bill,' the young man says, in a voice which is a triumph of scorn and cynicism. 'He asked for his bill but that doesn't mean that he has gone.'
The receptionist starts arguing. 'When people ask for their bills, it's because they are going, isn't it?'
'Yes,' he says, 'French' people. The others ask for their bills to see if we're going to cheat them.'
'My God,' says the receptionist, 'foreigners, foreigners, my God. ...'
The young man turns his back, entirely dissociating himself from what is going on.
Number 219 - well, now I know all about him. All the time they are talking I am seeing him - his trousers, his shoes, the way he brushes his hair, the sort of girls he likes. His hand-luggage is light yellow and he has a paunch. But I can't see his face. He wears a mask, number 219. ...
'Show the lady number 334.”
Jean Rhys, Good Morning, Midnight
tags: bath, hotel

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