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|Never before in paperback: A New York Times Notable Book--the life and times of the first Negro League star inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame.|
2012 - 416 pages
|Don't (Never) look back; something (someone, they) might be gaining on you. |
1953 New York Times 5 Jun. (advertisement for forthcoming issue of Collier's
Magazine): “Satch [baseball player Satchel Paige] gives his own six rules for
- 516 pages
|In both cases, you create a dummy file that triggers a smart import filter when |
brought into PageMaker via the “Place” command. The filter massages the data,
... “Don't look back, something might be gaining on you."-Satchell Paige The
|Might be something gaining on you.' So, I simply try to never look back.” “Does it |
work?” “It seems to. Most of the time, ... And if you don't look over your shoulder ...
if you can just pull that mindset off ... I have no doubt that you'll do fine. Continue ...
|The social ramble ain't restful; (5) Don't look hack, something may be gaining on |
you. ... dogs," Smith wrote in his sports column, "especially since 1 am a disciple
of Satchel Paige, and am especially respectful of his last rule: Don't look back.
|I don't remember exactly.” “Was it ... “I mean we look at the list of people who |
have reservations, you know, just to make sure nobody shows up who isn't
supposed to be there. ... You know, 'Don't look back, something might be gaining
|It's one more reminder that even a backward cast of mind as finely honed as |
Merle Haggard's is always bound to look ahead. “Don't look back,” Satchel Paige
famously cautioned. “Something might be gaining on you.” Over a career that's
Robert Niemi - 2006 - 501 pages
|Some 20 hours of black-and-white footage were eventually edited down to a 96-|
minute opus entitled Don't Look Back (perhaps inspired by the Satchel Paige
axiom, “Don't look back. Something might be gaining on you”). Initially released
|Paige axiom, “Don't look back. Something might be gaining on you”). Initially |
released in San Francisco on May 17, 1967, Don't Look Back brilliantly captured
the mercurial, moody Dylan, age 24, at the height of his creative powers but the ...
|In 1907 an issue of American Folk-lore reported this explanation by a contributor: |
“'Don't you know what dogwood winter is?' demanded the ... don't look back;
something might be gaining on you Don't dwell too much on the past, go forward.