Quote of the Day
The Prime Minister has an absolute genius for putting flamboyant labels on empty luggage.
When time permits, I try to see interesting people in the cities I visit. In Seattle, I met Paul Allen, the co-founder of Microsoft, who is shy in personality but flamboyant in his philanthropy.
I did frequently refer to my war record in World War II, but not in any flamboyant way.
When I was a kid, phone calls were a premium commodity; only the very coolest kids had a phone line of their own, and long-distance phone calls were made after eleven, when the rates went down, unless you were flamboyant with your spending. Then phone calls became as cheap as dirt and as constant as rain, and I was on the phone all the time.
Madonna was so flamboyant in terms of her look, her style, her public pronouncements, her religious taboo-smashing.
I would wear flamboyant clothes and long hair, and most singers at the time didn't.
Anytime you get men in glitter, it's a flamboyant occasion!
A skillful playwright might have a good time with the story of the assassination of President William McKinley, and especially with the three most flamboyant political figures involved: Mark Hanna, Theodore Roosevelt, and Emma Goldman.
Although I behave in a quite reserved way in my personal life, give me a stage and I'll be as flamboyant as I can.
Barry seems to be more flamboyant merely because he gets more interviews to talk about it.
James Brown is the perfect example of flashy but classy. Classy doesn't have to mean boring. His gear was flamboyant but without being so over the top. The cape was probably the biggest part of his persona. He looked like Superman.
We thought that's the way you were supposed to be if you were in a rock 'n' roll band. Flamboyant.
When I'm on stage, I'm quite over the top - I'm quite flamboyant and camp.
I've known a lot of religious people. My mother is very religious, but she also is very private about it. When I was growing up, she never went to church. She just prayed and read her Bible and kept it to herself. I'm not from a background of flamboyant believers. It's much more a personal issue.
My uncle, who was a little more flamboyant, always said the guy who dressed the best was Fred Astaire.
Art school had taught me it was far better to be a flamboyant failure than any kind of benign success.
There are a lot of very flamboyant and outlandish people and attention-seekers in L.A., and I think that's what makes L.A. appealing. A lot of people are attracted to come here to do things and make things happen and the city seems to attract larger-than-life characters.
I'm a flamboyant type of guy, a cooler version of Liberace.
The only person who had any control was Jonathan Harris. His character was so flamboyant that he was able to make things happen. My character was fairly one-dimensional, so I had my relationship with Dr. Smith and with the family.
I grew up in a conservative small town, and the gay characters I saw on TV and in movies when I was growing up were all flamboyant and obnoxious and sometimes kind of annoying.
I don't ever want to seem like I'm trying to command attention through the way I dress - but I have certainly been known to wear everything from a flamboyant suit to something very mellow and classic. I aim to just look and feel confident.
Although I was a shy child, I was also a bit flamboyant.
I have this side of me that is a very European flamboyant; I won't say queenie, but it's borderline - could be perceived as homosexual.
It's fun playing two roles. The roles provide a wonderful range of emotions. Stuart is childlike and sensitive. Adam is ruthless, outrageous. He's flamboyant. He does the unexpected.
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