People create stories create people; or rather stories create people create stories.
I enjoy stories that can spark a conversation.
I don't have ugly ducklings turning into swans in my stories. I have ugly ducklings turn into confident ducks.
I suppose I do have an interest in stories that show complexity.
In college, I wrote maybe three short stories.
But stories don't only speak; they are spoken to, by the circumstances under which they are written.
When I'm anchoring, I miss chasing stories in the field.
I chase after inspiring stories.
I'm drawn particularly to stories that evolve out of the character of the protagonist.
I like stories where there's a center that's mushy and complicated.
Tarot is just stories on cards.
We don't tell Canadian stories enough.
When it came to country, I loved the stories.
Stories aren't the icing on the cake; they are the cake!
I have broken a lot of stories.
I look forward to breaking huge stories on InfoWars.
I firmly believe brand stories are complex and multilayer.
The biggest stories in 2005 were the national disasters.
Big stories need human stakes.
I like to tell stories that have beginnings, middles and ends.
Most of my stories have some basis in fact.
Press is basically a created story. It's all just stories.
I have no negative stories about Deutsche Bank, period.
I loved hard-rock bands, and I loved songwriters who told stories.
A lot of first novels are coming-of-age stories. A lot are autobiographical.
I want to tell authentic, real stories with real characters.
I was 17 when I decided to write stories as big as cathedrals, overflowing with the kind of memorable and audacious characters Walker Percy, Ernest Hemingway and Saul Bellow created.
I appreciate hearing different stories. It inspires me.
Stories appeal to humanity.
Apparently I'm well-known for my stories, my raconteur tales, that sort of thing.
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