How lucky I am to live in a world with Octobers?
Montgomery, Anne of Green Gables.
What is a quote from Anne of Green Gables?
“True friends are always together in spirit.” “My life is a perfect graveyard of buried hopes.” “Life is worth living as long as there’s a laugh in it.” “Dear old world’, she murmured, ‘you are very lovely, and I am glad to be alive in you.”
Who said tomorrow is fresh with no mistakes?
Lucy Maud Montgomery Quotes Tomorrow is always fresh, with no mistakes in it.
Where there are Octobers meaning?
Anne Shirley, the dreamy orphan heroine of Canadian author Lucy Maud Montgomery’s 1908 novel Anne of Green Gables, makes this remark reflecting on the beauty of autumn on Prince Edward Island, where the farm Green Gables is located.
Who wrote Anne of Green Gables?
Lucy Maud MontgomeryAnne of Green Gables / Author
Anne of Green Gables, children’s novel by Canadian author Lucy Maud Montgomery, published in 1908. The work, a sentimental but charming coming-of-age story about a spirited and unconventional orphan girl who finds a home with elderly siblings, became a classic of children’s literature and led to several sequels.
What is the last line in Anne of Green Gables?
I’m heart glad over the very thought of staying at dear Green Gables. Nobody could love it as you and I do–so we must keep it.”
What is around the bend quote?
“When I left Queen’s my future seemed to stretch out before me like a straight road. I thought I could see along it for many a milestone. Now there is a bend in it. I don’t know what lies around the bend, but I’m going to believe that the best does.
Who said isn’t it nice to think that tomorrow is a new day with no mistakes in it yet?
Montgomery – Anne of Green Gables – Isn’t it nice to think that tomorrow is a new day with no mistakes in it yet? – Lucy Maud.
Who said tomorrow is a new day?
Quote by Ralph Waldo Emerson: “Tomorrow is a new day; begin it well and serene…”
Did Anne of Green Gables have ADHD?
Anne Shirley, the protagonist of the novel Anne of Green Gables (written by Lucy Maude Montgomery and published in 1908), shares the hyperactive and inattentive qualities that fit the current definition of ADHD. She also lacks the menacing characteristics of the 1902 description.