(Redirected from Steak)
- At even ye shall eat flesh, and in the morning ye shall be filled with bread; and ye shall know that I am the LORD your God
- Bible, Exodus 16:12.
- Be not among winebibbers; among riotous eaters of flesh
- Bible, Proverbs 23:20.
- When mighty roast beef was the Englishman's food
It ennobled our hearts and enriched our blood—
Our soldiers were brave and our courtiers were good.
Oh! the roast beef of England,
And Old England's roast beef.
- Henry Fielding, "The Roast Beef of Old England", in Grub Street Opera, Act III, scene 2. Claimed for R. Leveridge.
- God sendeth and giveth both mouth and the meat.
- Thomas Tusser, A Hundred Points of Good Husbandry (1557).
- I cannot eat but little meat,
My stomach is not good;
But sure I think that I can drink
With him that wears a hood.
- God sends meat, and the Devil sends cooks.
- Thomas Deloney, quoted in A. Borde Dietary of Health xi. (1542).
- I didn't squawk about the steak, dear. I merely said I didn't see that old horse that used to be tethered outside here.
- W. C. Fields, to a waitress, in Never Give a Sucker an Even Break (1941).
- It is meat, drink, and cloth to us.
- François Rabelais, Works, Book v, Chapter vii.
- I am a great eater of beef, and I believe that does harm to my wit.
- O! beware, my lord, of jealousy;
It is the green-ey'd monster which doth mock
The meat it feeds on.
- Some hae meat and canna eat,
And some would eat that want it;
But we hae meat, and we can eat,
And sae the Lord be thankit.
- Robert Burns, The Selkirk Grace (1793) attributed.
- Outdid the meat, outdid the frolic wine.
- Robert Herrick, "Ode for Ben Jonson", Hesperides (1648).
- A tale without love is like beef without mustard: insipid.
- Anatole France, La Révolte des Anges (The Revolt of the Angels), ch. 8 (1914).
- If you don't eat your meat, you can't have any pudding! How can you have any pudding if you don't eat your meat!
- Teacher, Pink Floyd The Wall (1982).
- Not eating meat is a decision, eating meat is an instinct.
- Denis Leary, No Cure For Cancer (1993).
- We used to have a lot of fun. We never had any problems. We always ate. The fact that we didn't have steak? Who had steak?
- Jesse Owens in Tony Gentry, Jesse Owens, Champion Athlete (1990).
- Who lives longer? the man who takes heroin for two years and dies, or a man who lives on roast beef, water and potatoes 'till 95? One passes his 24 months in eternity. All the years of the beefeater are lived only in time.
- Aldous Huxley in Kevin A. Fabiano, ed., The Shortcut: 20 Stories To Get You From Here To There (2006), p. 179.
- This dish of meat is too good for any but anglers, or very honest men.
- Izaak Walton, The Complete Angler, Part i, Chapter 8.
- A king is a thing men have made for their own sakes, for quietness' sake. Just as in a family one man is appointed to buy the meat.
- John Selden, Of a King.
- Where's the beef?
- I wouldn't touch a hot dog unless you put a condom on it! You realize that the job of a hot dog is to use parts of the animal that the Chinese can't figure out how to make into a belt?
- Bill Maher, Bill Maher: I'm Swiss (2005), timecode 1:11:10.
- Meat is murder.
- It may indeed be doubted, whether butcher's meat is any where a necessary of life. Grain and other vegetables, with the help of milk, cheese, and butter, or oil, where butter is not to be had, it is known from experience, can, without any butcher's meat, afford the most plentiful, the most wholesome, the most nourishing, and the most invigorating diet.
- Adam Smith, The Wealth of Nations (1776), book V, ch. II, part II, Appendix to Articles I and II.
- In all the round world of Utopia there is no meat. There used to be. But now we cannot stand the thought of slaughter-houses. And, in a population that is all educated, and at about the same level of physical refinement, it is practically impossible to find anyone who will hew a dead ox or pig. We never settled the hygienic question of meat-eating at all. This other aspect decided us. I can still remember, as a boy, the rejoicings over the closing of the last slaughter-house.
- H. G. Wells, A Modern Utopia (1905), ch. 9, sect. 5.
- I have always eaten animal flesh with a somewhat guilty conscience.