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Irish Catholic Quotes
I am who I am: an Irish Catholic kid, working class from Long Island. And I made it big.
I come from an Irish Catholic family, and hell-raising is part of the DNA.
Saint Patrick's Day
I had an Irish Catholic education. Horrible nuns, vindictive and cruel.
The Irish Catholic side was married to the life of an actor and I found out acting could be a form of prayer.
I was raised Irish Catholic, but I don't consider myself Irish Catholic: I consider myself me, an American.
I had to have some balls to be Irish Catholic in South London. Most of that time I spent fighting.
I grew up in an Irish Catholic family, and I think they force you to watch every James Cagney movie.
I'm an Irish Catholic and I have a long iceberg of guilt.
In 1953 there were two ways for an Irish Catholic boy to impress his parents: become a priest or attend Notre Dame.
People do think I'm Jewish. But we're Irish Catholic. My father had a brogue.
I grew up in a big Irish, Catholic family. My dad was a pretty rough guy. So one of my brothers left home when he was 15 and found his way to the gym. It gave me the opportunity to go and spend some time with him and work out in the gym.
In kindergarten, we had this Irish Catholic headmistress called Sister Leonie, and I remember she would tell us, say, to put the crayons in the box. I remember thinking, 'Why is everyone finding this so easy? Why should the crayons be in the box?'
For a man to come right out and say he does not believe in the Old Testament, I think many Catholics across the nation as well as the world are offended by Bill O'Reilly claiming he's an Irish Catholic.
From the year of his birth in 1914 until the outbreak of war in 1941, my father lived in a mostly white, mostly working-class, mostly Irish Catholic neighborhood in Brooklyn, New York.
I spent my entire Irish Catholic youth in a constant state of guilt over imaginary sins. I learned that nothing is a sin as long as you don't take pleasure from it.
I was raised Irish Catholic and went to Holy Names Academy, an all-girl's private Catholic school. I loved the nuns there and I love them to this day.
I won the parental lottery. Most of the kids I grew up with either came from really fractured homes, or really violent ones. I went home to a very traditional, good Irish Catholic family.
I'm not sure I would make a direct connection between having press attention as a young person and being interested in the media as an older person. I came to it more organically, coming from a family of Irish Catholic storytellers. Storytelling is a pastime and important part of my family's history and culture.
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