Here we have the best Twitter Quotes from famous authors such as Jane Elliot, Demi Moore, Andrew Ross Sorkin, Derek Jeter, Kiernan Shipka. Find the perfect quotation from our collection.
If I could only follow one person on Twitter, it would be Heidi Moore. She’s a financial journalist at NPR’s Marketplace.
I don’t really see myself getting a Twitter account. Nothing against it. I get it. I especially get it for businesses.
I have a Twitter, but I’m not a tweeter… if that really makes sense.
I’m not motivated to entertain people through Twitter, so just by having Twitter and not saying anything, I make people mad.
I don’t use Twitter. I’m a serious person.
I don’t read Twitter.
Despite the constant clamor for attention from the modern world, I do believe we need to procure a psychological space for ourselves. I apparently know some people who try to achieve this by logging off or going without their Twitter or Facebook for a limited period.
I’m just so against kids being on Twitter because they are not thinking about the ramifications of what they are saying or the emotion of how they say it.
I met the CEO of Twitter.
I don’t get Twitter or social media. I really don’t understand it or read it. I see it as a distraction.
There are times that I see comments on Instagram and Twitter – if you are bashing my character on television, that is fine. I am totally cool with that. I’m a bad guy for a reason. You are supposed to hate me, but when you disrespect me or my work or myself as a character as me personally, that is not okay.
I feel like what I say on Twitter has actually a lower rate of misinterpretation than what I say on interviews because I’m just kind of rambling on interviews, and I’m just talking, talking and talking.
I think Twitter is great.
I have received nasty e-mails, messages on Twitter and ridiculous comments, not only about my size, but my family.
I don’t have a massive fan base. I don’t have Patton Oswalt numbers, but the fan base I have is incredibly generous, and of the 22,000 people who follow me on Twitter, I think almost all of those people participate.
I’m on Facebook and Twitter, and occasionally I will tweet something. Somehow my problem is that I don’t think I have anything interesting to tweet about.
There are risks in the sheer brevity of Twitter, and it’s actually quite an elegant art reducing what you have to say to 140 characters, and it’s something that I quite enjoy attempting to do.
I see a lot of young kids hit me on Twitter all the time, like, ‘I want to be famous! Listen to my mixtape! I wish I could be like you!’ But a lot comes with it. It’s not easy.
I think social media is very long-lasting. I just don’t know the particular thing with Twitter.
I have made the mistaken assumption – and I will attempt to be better at this – of thinking that because somebody is on Twitter and is attacking me that it is open season. And that is my mistake.
Anyone who supports your work, I like having the opportunity to thank them for that, and I think also Twitter provides an opportunity for people in the public eye to give a faithful account of who they are.
I feel like the reason people feel like they know me is because I’m giving you myself in the music. There’s where the connection comes from; you can’t Twitter that.
Quitting Facebook would be like partially erasing myself. Quitting Twitter would constitute further erasure. Pretty soon, I’d be invisible. I was never on Instagram or Tumblr, which I guess means I never completely existed in the first place.
What bothers me, I guess, is when I get these messages from girls on Twitter, and they’re like, ‘God, you’re my idol, I really admire you.’ It’s like, ‘Admire me for what? What have I done?’ It’s not that being in a Burberry campaign, or walking in a Chanel show is nothing. It’s just… I know I can do more.
I understand Twitter has become popular among politicians. This technology allows them to stay in perpetual contact with their constituents. The electorate now has instant information about what politicians have been up to.
It seems unfair that anyone can set up on Twitter using my name, or the name of any famous person, without any checks at all.
I did not leave Twitter.
I’m not on Twitter or Facebook. I’ve never been interested in being on any of them. I don’t know why I’m not. I just don’t have that need. I feel like I’m one of the only people I know who doesn’t do it.
I’m actually not on Twitter.
I would argue heavily that the time that has been allocated to social used to come from television, and people are benefitting from it. People who are saying, ‘Aw, you’re spending all your time on Facebook, or all your time on Twitter,’ I’d like to understand what the person used to do with that time.
I’m a very loyal and very private person when it comes to my personal life. But I obviously do have Twitter and Instagram, and I will share some of the things I’m doing.
I joined Twitter and you read a lot of the comments. You’re biting your lip and you want to reply but you know a headline will be made from it and you don’t want to give people the satisfaction.
Honestly, I am hoping to influence young people, and Twitter’s a great way to encourage them to lend their voice to the conversation. Any time you can show young people that you support gay friends and that there are gay people in the world who are lovely, happy, singing, and in love, it opens their minds.
The way that people show me love on Twitter? I don’t know man. It’s amazing.
When I am not working, I go to the movies, text my friends, my thumbs are faster than lightening on that keyboard!, write songs, sing, dance, Facebook, Twitter and spend time with my besties. I am also a songwriter and I love to write about my life experiences.
I’ve been going on Twitter every week going, ‘Guys, you have to watch ‘2 Broke Girls’ because it’s incredible.
While I have never learned to use a computer, I am surrounded by family and friends who carry information to me from blogs, Facebook, Twitter, and various websites.
I’m a little bit awkward on Twitter; like, I’m never really sure what to say.
I still love a well-crafted joke. Twitter’s been great for that.
That’s one of my favorite things about Twitter: You can tweak your feed into a fabulous novelty engine. That’s only one thing you can do with it, but it’s one of the things I find most entertaining about it.
Twitter is the Devil‘s playground.
As we began working toward the finale of ‘Lost,’ I knew there was no possible ending that was going to be universally loved, and I accepted that. We ended the story the way we wanted it to end, and we stand by it. On my Twitter feed, I still get ten to fifteen positive comments for every negative one.
A lot of the times, I don’t have anything interesting to say, so on Twitter, people are constantly sending me sketches they’ve done of Hook, so if somebody’s taken the time to do that, that’s what I retweet and stuff.
The main thing Twitter needs to focus on are implementing its rules more uniformly. If outing a transgender woman is against Twitter’s rules, that needs to be implemented every time.
With Twitter, it’s as easy to unfollow as it is to follow.
News seems to travel far more quickly on Twitter and Facebook than through search.
If you really care about Facebook likes, don’t just post your stuff to Twitter and then rely on it being republished automatically to Facebook. In my sample size of one, Facebook penalizes you significantly for that and shows that content to far fewer people.
I love Twitter.
If there’s ever an example of the importance of making bold bets and focusing on what you love, it’s Twitter.
We live in a social world now, and there’s no denying the power that Twitter has yielded across all verticals. Sports is a perfect fit because fans are highly emotionally charged and things happen quick.
So many people in their 20s and 30s, on Twitter, say ‘Please write something for us,’ so I have to listen to them, they’re my audience.
In the early days of Twitter, it was like a place of radical de-shaming. People would admit shameful secrets about themselves, and other people would say, ‘Oh my God, I’m exactly the same.’ Voiceless people realized that they had a voice, and it was powerful and eloquent.
I’m active on Twitter, and I love my iPad and my Kindle.
I was a little late in the game for Twitter and Facebook and everything because I thought, ‘Oh, I don’t know. I just don’t have time.’
What’s cool about Twitter is that you can make a joke about something very of-the-moment or random that I wouldn’t be able to joke about in stand-up.
I have an iPhone, too, but I use the Blackberry more because I’m addicted to BBM’ing. I’m also on Twitter 24/7 and it’s a lot easier on the BlackBerry.
I’m not an entrepreneur. I’m not a CEO. I’m a nerdy computer programmer who likes to have opinions on Twitter.
I’ve found my calling with Twitter. It’s all about the amount of interaction you do, and the traffic you move, and I’m really good at that. I keep going and going and going, and no one can believe that I can keep it up.
The country would be a lot better off if we stopped having comment sections. And if we got rid of Twitter.
You won’t see Moonves on Twitter.
Most people, when they think of an insult, they keep it to themselves. But you wouldn’t believe the things people say on my Twitter feed, and I’m a nice guy. Imagine if I was a jerk.
Honestly, I had no idea what to do on Twitter when I started. I didn’t follow it enough. Slowly, though, I started to realize what I’m okay at. Like, I’m just not particularly witty.
My public Facebook page is what it is. My Twitter account is sort of what it is, but if I’m totally honest with you, that is not my personal, private self. I have another Facebook page that is devoted to my dear friends and family, and they can keep in touch with me that way.
If we’re the country that makes Amazon and Facebook and Twitter, why can’t the federal government have websites and digital services that are awesome?
A lot of followers would tell me, ‘You’ve helped me through my depression or helped me stop cutting.’ Something as easy as posting a video keeps them happy, or talking to them on Twitter helps them realize that what they’re going through is temporary.
The lazy blogosphere has given up on journalism and now trolls Twitter for their on-the-record in-depth articles.
In summation, like your beloved pet rock, Twitter is useful only in your imagination.
Between Twitter and Facebook and how close you can be with your fans and how close they can be to you these days is, I think, quite miraculous. It’s like getting a greeting card every single day.
One of the interesting things about Twitter is looking how famous people choose to use it. Take someone like Steve Martin, who I follow: it’s all sorts of comic gems, nothing private, nothing personal – all jokes. Other celebrities are overtly personal – like Charlie Sheen. I do a mix of observations and updates.
If you’re willing to take risks, Twitter is a vast amusement park of interesting life possibilities.
My Twitter feed is probably my biggest resource of news. Other people scour the web so I do not have to, and I thank them for it.
I’m a comedian in real life. I always goof around; I’m out-going; and I talk with everybody, especially through Twitter these days!
Love is easy! Kindness is easy. So I try on my Twitter page to acknowledge everyone that reaches out to me. I try to make my page – I can’t control the rest of Twitter – but I try to make my page a safe place for people.
I’m always my toughest critic. I’m setting the expectations for myself, and that’s enough pressure. I don’t need to worry about the haters or the Twitter trolls or what everybody else thinks.
On the one hand Twitter gives you the opportunity to engage with people, which is great, but on the other there are people who feel they can say whatever they want, put poison out there, really, without fear of any repercussions.
For many people, when they come to Twitter, the language is opaque. We need to push the scaffolding to the background and bring the content forward. The media, the photos, the videos.
Everybody think they’re famous when they get 100,000 followers on Instagram and 5,000 on Twitter.
A weird sort of awareness set in, like, ‘Wow. My standup isn’t just separate from everything else I do anymore.’ With Twitter and Face book, everything is universal that everything everybody says gets seen.
There’s more outrage on Twitter about a One Direction split or about what one band member said to another than there is about institutionalized racism and something huge.
Every successful business, even Google, Facebook, Twitter, started with a combination of manual improvements and friends of the founders using the site.
I came on to Twitter in my 50s and I sort of think that was perfect. I am just a ranting old lady really and I like it.
Once you get my snark going, I’ll just start snarking it up all over Twitter.
I make sure to use both Twitter and Facebook a lot which helps me connect to the fans.
I’m not a ranter on Twitter or Instagram – that ain’t how I’m rocking.
I’m always inspired by people who have really cool Twitter profiles.
There is something decidedly faux about the camaraderie of Facebook, something illusory about the connectedness of Twitter.
It’s just madness. First email. Then instant message. Then MySpace. Then Facebook. Then LinkedIn. Then Twitter. It’s not enough anymore to ‘Just do it.’ Now we have to tell everyone we are doing it, when we are doing it, where we are doing it and why we are doing it.
I don’t care what people are saying about me, good or bad, in blogs or on Twitter or in the media. There will always be people who don’t like you and don’t like your books. Ignore them.
This Network Generation have grown up in a connected world. With Skype, Facebook, Twitter and the Internet, the world is at their fingertips via their smart phone. They find the idea of watching TV programmes at a time to suit the broadcaster quaint and old-fashioned.
I’m not on Twitter.
‘Digiphrenia’ is really the experience of trying to exist in more than one incarnation of yourself at the same time. There’s your Twitter profile, there’s your Facebook profile, there’s your email inbox. And all of these sort of multiple instances of you are operating simultaneously and in parallel.
I like to get people talking. I am a provocateur, and I do like getting on Twitter and riling people up. You know what, after a while some sane dialogue and sane conclusions come of that kind of thing.
Facebook is massive in scale and scope. Twitter is a public communication forum, but if I’m following you, you’re not necessarily following me. LinkedIn is, simply, a professional network.
Some folks have suggested that, using WordPress, Prologue, and RSS, you could create a pretty effective distributed version of Twitter.
The only people with power today are the audience. And that is increasing with Twitter, Facebook, and everything else. We cater to their likes and dislikes, and you ignore that at your peril.
I know very little about the viral, electronic world, but I use Twitter to communicate not only information that I think some of the fans want to hear about but also ideas.
One of the things that amazes me about Twitter is the way it utterly eradicates artificial barriers to communication. Things like status, geopolitics and so on keep people from talking to one another. Those go away in Twitter. You see exchanges that would never happen anywhere else.
I love Twitter; I’m on Twitter quite a lot.
We’ve recognized that Twitter is the second screen for TV, and TV is more fun with Twitter. There are a bunch of ways that we can be complementary to broadcasters.
At first I’m sort of answering everything the way you’re ‘supposed to’ answer, and I lost a bunch of followers… I was like, ‘What the hell is this all about? What is Twitter supposed to be about? If you’re not answering your fans, then what’s the point?’
I think most artists will experience a lot of negative people on Twitter but, thank God, I’ve got so many followers that I’m not able to see them that much. I’ll see some from time to time but, for the most part, I always focus on something good.
Twitter is not a business. I know its founders would like to think it is. It is, for the most part, a diversion.
Don’t get me wrong: I love social websites like Facebook and Twitter, but I think it creates way too many opportunities for young people to bully.
You can tell a person’s morale from their Twitter feed. I like that; it’s so honest. And I like being able to follow people who I respect and admire, and the possibility of them seeing my comment about them.
Because of Twitter, I think people know most every single thing about me. I don’t know if there’s anything that would surprise people about me.
People on Twitter can follow tech if they’re interested in tech, or business if they’re interested in business, or they can follow celebrities that they’re fans of.
On March 5, 2011, protesters stormed the Egyptian state security headquarters. In real time, activists shared their discoveries on Twitter as they moved through a building that had until recently been one of the Mubarak regime‘s largest torture facilities.
I feel like, on a more macro scale, there’s started to be a relationship between filmmakers and people who watch their films – you know, on Twitter and on the Internet.
Are companies like YouTube, Facebook, and Twitter open technology platforms or publishers with curated content? For years, Big Tech giants have tried to have it both ways, exploiting special legal protections to enrich themselves while behaving like publishers without the liabilities.
With Twitter, it’s a little harder to tell jokes that somebody hasn’t heard already. You have all these people out there sharing their opinions and telling jokes in real time, and by the time you get on, somebody’s already done some version of what you’re trying to do.
I’m never on Twitter. I’m never on Instagram. And that’s not by choice: it’s just that those things never really interested me. I might post a picture here and there, but that ain’t really been my focus.
Now, admittedly, Twitter can be entertaining on occasion, as it turns out that 140 characters offers a great chance to be misunderstood – and an even greater chance one will expose his inner troglodyte.
With everybody having a Facebook and a Twitter, I feel like regular people consider themselves stars. It’s a live, real-time upload of every time we buy a pair of socks, the most telling sign that we’re losing our politeness. When you know everything about somebody, you can talk to them any way you please.
People worry about Twitter. Twitter is banal. It’s 140-character messages. By definition, you can hardly say anything profound. On the other hand, we communicate. And, sometimes, we communicate about things that are important.
I have no idea how to get in touch with anyone anymore. Everyone, it seems, has a home phone, a cell phone, a regular e-mail account, a Facebook account, a Twitter account, and a Web site. Some of them also have a Google Voice number. There are the sentimental few who still have fax machines.
I’m much nicer in person than on Twitter.
People have different opinions. That’s what Twitter is for.
Social networking platforms like Facebook and Twitter should be urged to adhere to business practices that maximize the safety of activists using their platforms.
Twitter is great to connect with fans and be transparent. I enjoy that aspect about it. But really, I’m still trying to figure it out.
We’re on Twitter with one side of our personality, and Facebook with another, and LinkedIn with another side of our personality, and we’re toggling between them. That’s just a version of what an impostor does: shifting from one side of their personality to another with lightning speed.
I don’t Twitter or blog. I’m bad at small talk, and don’t have good ‘chat’. Talk to me about publishing, and I can go on for hours.
Things have changed so much, with Facebook and Twitter. Everyone is so much more accessible these days: no British athlete has ever experienced what we are experiencing now. It’s such a unique situation with the home Olympics.
I haven‘t gotten jobs because I’m famous or I have a big Twitter feed – it’s primarily directors. People employ me because I’m right for the part. But then, everybody needs a bit of luck, being in the right place at the right time. You just gotta be in that place for that opportunity to come by.
Twitter is a form of free speech, and I’m all for that. But if Cee Lo Green, a maverick of sorts, can’t get on Twitter and say something outlandish or outrageous, then what is the whole point of Twitter at all?
I’ve never really been into social media – I don’t have a Facebook; I don’t do Twitter or Instagram or anything.
I’m not a Facebook girl. Even though there is a fake Facebook with my name, it’s not me. I’m not on Twitter; it’s not me.
Twitter does have an effect on everything – things you put out there, they are out there for good.
With Facebook and Twitter, we’re all our own little publicists in a way.
I’ve never gone on Facebook and am not sure I understand it. The same goes for Twitter. I have someone sending tweets and pretending to be me, but I don’t know why.
I am literally obsessed with Lena Dunham. She’s, like, my favorite person in the world. I follow her on Twitter; I read her every day.
The more angels we have in Silicon Valley, the better. We are funding innovation. We are funding the next Facebook, Google, and Twitter.
Whenever I get negative comments on Twitter, it’s always from girls – often ones who are trying to make it in the media. I don’t understand why we can’t put that energy into uniting and supporting each other instead.
When we think about the characteristics of Twitter that make it unique, it is all of public, real-time, conversational, and distributed. We are the only platform that is all of those at scale.
I’m not on Twitter, but I am on Instagram and follow Lena Dunham and Usher.
There are many benefits to a sports entity breaking news directly to their recipients: the entity has full control over the message and how it is shared versus previously relying on a media outlets to translate or distribute as they choose. Also, there’s no quicker place for valuable information to spread than Twitter.
I run a meme type of account on Twitter; I know what my audience is looking for.
A swarm of new business tools coming to phones and desktops near you promise to boost efficiency and streamline collaboration by borrowing social features from the likes of Facebook and Twitter.
Most people use Twitter to meet girls, and I use it to meet ‘American Idol‘ contestants!
I have a Twitter account. I own my name, but I’ve never tweeted.
I think Facebook, Twitter and YouTube are the cornerstones of any social media strategy.
I was at a restaurant in Glasgow, and I was walking down the stairs. A woman passed me and said, ‘Oh my God, what are you doing here?’ I didn’t know who she was, and I was like, ‘Sorry?’ She goes, ‘Oh no, sorry, I follow you on Twitter. I just didn’t expect to see you here.’
When generally people make race-based jokes to me – even if they’re not technically racist, they’re sort of based on me being Pakistani or whatever – on Twitter, you know, I block a lot of people who say something weird about my name or something. It does bug me generally, but it is all about context.
Twitter… can ruin your life.
I decided a long time ago to be unfiltered and wholly myself in these areas of social media. I’ve been very happy with the results of this decision. I feel that I get lots of interaction and loyal support. So I’m grateful for my Twitter and Facebook followers every day.
Through Twitter, I’ve got a writing career and a directing career, as well as hundreds of other beneficial things that have happened to me. I love it.
I’m amusing and crazy on Twitter. I talk about important things, stupid things.
I’m on Twitter for work, but I hate it. I encourage everyone to delete it if possible.
I don’t have a Facebook or Twitter account.
I like Twitter a lot. It is a great way to get the fans knowing another side of you.
My Twitter account status used to say ‘part-time playboy’ on it, but I’ve taken that down now.
On Twitter, when someone would die, I would write a joke. Or if there’s a tragedy, I would write a joke and tweet it. That was my thing, and then at a certain point, people started demanding it.
I do see an interest in writing for Twitter.
I’ve done a pretty good job of curating a Twitter feed that doesn’t make me hate the world.
I do use texting as a great way to communicate quickly, but I don’t Twitter or anything.
As much as I love Twitter, Twitter feuds aren’t going to work. Actually connecting requires true face-to-face time. I believe with all my heart that it’s only after working side by side with another person that you earn the right to speak into that person’s life.
Twitter can be incredibly valuable as an open communications mechanism, but if you close too many things down too quickly, if you think about it too short-sightedly, you could easily do a lot of damage to that ecosystem.
There is more of a demand, especially on the Internet and on Tumblr and Twitter, from women who are like, ‘We want to see more of us on TV!’.
When you go on your Twitter or look down your Timeline and it’s all great positivity – I love that. But at the same time, it can really divert you from what your purpose is or what you’re trying to do. And I’ve seen artists get caught up in that.
Twitter died when the company banned me from its platform. I know that sounds egotistical. But remember what I just said. I’m right about everything.
The thing I really like about Twitter is the speed with which information reaches me. You find out things from Twitter long before they’re on the news. That, I think, is valuable.
I think anyone who is famous is a moron if they’re on Twitter. It’s just stupid.
I compose most of my tweets with care, as if they were aphorisms – they are not usually dashed-off. Sometimes I’m surprised by the high, poetic quality of Twitter – it lends itself to a surreal sort of self-expression.
I can’t figure Twitter out. The way Twitter is formatted, I can’t tell who is saying something and who’s replying to something. I don’t know who the tweeter is and who’s responding to the twit.
It’s almost better that Twitter limits me to 140 characters. There’s only so much trouble I can get in.
I think we have the attention span of a gnat. You know, with cell phones and Twitter.
As far as engaging with fans… it’s a tricky thing. I enjoy seeing the feedback on Twitter, etc. It’s probably the actor in me.
I hate writing about personal stuff. I don’t have a Facebook page. I don’t use my Twitter account. I am familiar with both, but I don’t use them.
I get mad at myself when I get news from Twitter before I get it from a regular news source. Then I’m off to a bad start: getting the second-hand, filtered experience all day long.
Twitter can be great and very bad.
Twitter! It’s like being stalked by committee!
People talk about PlayStations, video games, social network and Twitter; I can’t handle it.