Top 10 most inspiring quotes by Judy Garland
- I believe that the real expression of your religious beliefs is shown in the daily pattern of your life, in what you contribute to your surroundings and what you take away without infringing on the rights of other people.
- For it was not into my ear you whispered, but into my heart. It was not my lips you kissed, but my soul.
- A really great reception makes me feel like I have a great big warm heating pad all over me. People en masse have always been wonderful to me. I truly have a great love for an audience, and I used to want to prove it to them by giving them blood.
- I’ve never looked through a keyhole without finding someone was looking back.
- Hollywood is a strange place if you’re in trouble. Everybody thinks it’s contagious.
- I was always lonesome. The only time I felt accepted or wanted was when I was on stage performing. I guess the stage was my only friend: the only place where I could feel comfortable. It was the only place where I felt equal and safe.
- I think there’s something peculiar about me that I haven’t died. It doesn’t make sense but I refuse to die.
- I think that I have every right to write a book. I think I’m interesting. I have perspective about me.
- There have been a lot of stories written about me, some of them fantastically distorted.
- You are never so alone as when you are ill on stage. The most nightmarish feeling in the world is suddenly to feel like throwing up in front of four thousand people.
Judy Garland, born Frances Ethel Gumm on June 10, 1922, was an iconic American actress, singer, and dancer. She rose to fame as a child star and went on to become one of the greatest entertainers of her time. Garland’s career spanned over four decades, during which she showcased her exceptional talent and charisma in various mediums, including film, television, and stage.
Garland was born in Grand Rapids, Minnesota, and her family relocated to California when she was young. She began performing alongside her sisters as part of a vaudeville act known as The Gumm Sisters. In 1935, she signed a contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (MGM), and her name was changed to Judy Garland.
Garland’s breakthrough came with her role as Dorothy Gale in the 1939 musical fantasy film “The Wizard of Oz,” where she famously sang “Over the Rainbow.” The film catapulted her to international stardom and earned her an Academy Juvenile Award.
Throughout the 1940s, Garland appeared in several successful films, including “Meet Me in St. Louis” (1944) and “Easter Parade” (1948). She possessed a unique ability to convey a wide range of emotions through her singing and acting, which endeared her to audiences worldwide.
In addition to her film career, Garland had a prolific singing career. Her soulful and powerful voice made her a beloved performer, and she released numerous successful albums. Some of her most famous songs include “Get Happy,” “The Trolley Song,” and “Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas.”
Despite her immense talent and popularity, Garland faced personal struggles throughout her life. She experienced difficulties with her mental health, addiction, and personal relationships, which took a toll on her overall well-being. However, she continued to persevere and captivate audiences with her performances.
Tragically, Judy Garland passed away on June 22, 1969, at the age of 47 due to an accidental overdose of barbiturates. Her untimely death shocked and saddened fans around the world, leaving behind a remarkable legacy as one of the most influential and talented entertainers in the history of American show business.
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