The joy of labor is what many immigrants

Author : hallterindah
Publish Date : 2021-03-17 16:56:31
The joy of labor is what many immigrants

Truly, as the immigrant Irving Berlin wrote, "There's no business like show business."

It was also Irving Berlin who wrote the immortal "God Bless America, Land that I Love. Stand beside her, and guide her, through the night with a light from above."

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The word "work" hardly brings a smile to anyone's face. But stop for a moment and think of the millions and millions of people who came to America just so they could work.

And work they did. Some of these immigrants built our railroads and our skyscrapers. They studied hard, and some of them became internationally recognized scholars, artists and statesmen.

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The statesman Kissinger understood well the transition from labor to art: "Art is man's expression of his joy in labor."

The joy of labor is what many immigrants brought with them. What would the world be without the joy of Bob Hope: "If you haven't any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble. "

Mr. Hope had more than a little charity in his heart. Every single Christmas of his career he entertained soldiers and sailors of every ilk in every foreign country imaginable, bringing with him a plane load full of comics, singers and lovely ladies. The deserts and jungles of the front lines have yet to see the like of him again.

For instance, we have had at least two U.S. Secretaries of State who were themselves immigrants: Henry Kissinger from Germany and Madelaine Albright from the Czech Republic.

Both stood tall for the ideals we embrace: "We will not be intimidated or pushed off the world stage by people who do not like what we stand for, and that is, freedom, democracy and the fight against disease, poverty and terrorism." (Madeleine Albright)

There is immeasurable joy, too, in the dance world through two very famous Russian immigrants: the incomparable choreographer George Balanchine, and the spectacular dancer Mikhail Barynishnikov. Not only would American dance not be the same without them, but the entire world of dance would not be the same without them. It took the freedom of American expression to let loose this creative force into the world.

Balanchine's secret of success? "First comes the sweat. Then comes the beauty - if you're very lucky and have said your prayers."

Immigrants in other lines of work know exactly what Balanchine is talking about. Look at how much Sammy Sosa accomplished in the world of baseball, and he did it with hard work: "It's going to be unbelievable, you know. There's going to be a lot of people cheering for Mark McGwire and me. And, hey, we'll see how it goes."

Surprisingly, a number of very significant writers have come to America as immigrants. I say "surprisingly" because English is not an easy language to conquer. But conquer it they did, with relish. I would not have guessed that Kahlil Gibran was an immigrant. His book "The Stranger" is read by nearly every high school student in the country.

This list has but touched the surface of the immigrants who have brought their talents and toiled in American.

There's still Albert Einstein, perhaps the most famous immigrant of all. There's Max Factor of Hollywood makeup fame, and Elia Kazan, the playwright.

There's Andrew Grove, founder of Intel Corporation, I.M. Pei, the internationally known architect, and Midori, the violin virtuoso.

Rudolf Valentino, the silent movie lover, and Zubin Mehta, the renown conductor, are also in the group.

All came to work.

So as we celebrate Labor Day, let's take a moment to rejoice in the work that makes our lives what they are, the work that makes our country what it is.

Each morning MaryAnn Shank checks her email to see if anyone has submitted new quotes for below s. That's the best part of the day. She shares the quotes and photos on the website, and in a morning email called Cup o'. Join her for a touch of inspiration on all sorts of topics.

There is one line from Gibran that I especially like: "Generosity is giving more than you can, and pride is taking less than you need."

That is a lesson that many immigrants have learned well. Not only in their own communities, but reaching out in the larger communities, many immigrants have brought a wonderful generosity to this country. Do you recall Father Flanagan? He was an immigrant. He was the one who established Boys Town, taking in hundreds of boys that no one else wanted. "There are no bad boys", Father Flanagan said. . "There is only bad environment, bad training, bad example, bad thinking."

Truly, as the immigrant Irving Berlin wrote, "There's no business like show business."

It was also Irving Berlin who wrote the immortal "God Bless America, Land that I Love. Stand beside her, and guide her, through the night with a light from above."


 
The word "work" hardly brings a smile to anyone's face. But stop for a moment and think of the millions and millions of people who came to America just so they could work.

And work they did. Some of these immigrants built our railroads and our skyscrapers. They studied hard, and some of them became internationally recognized scholars, artists and statesmen.

The statesman Kissinger understood well the transition from labor to art: "Art is man's expression of his joy in labor."

The joy of labor is what many immigrants brought with them. What would the world be without the joy of Bob Hope: "If you haven't any charity in your heart, you have the worst kind of heart trouble. "

Mr. Hope had more than a little charity in his heart. Every single Christmas of his career he entertained soldiers and sailors of every ilk in every foreign country imaginable, bringing with him a plane load full of comics, singers and lovely ladies. The deserts and jungles of the front lines have yet to see the like of him again.

For instance, we have had at least two U.S. Secretaries of State who were themselves immigrants: Henry Kissinger from Germany and Madelaine Albright from the Czech Republic.

Both stood tall for the ideals we embrace: "We will not be intimidated or pushed off the world stage by people who do not like what we stand for, and that is, freedom, democracy and the fight against disease, poverty and terrorism." (Madeleine Albright)

There is immeasurable joy, too, in the dance world through two very famous Russian immigrants: the incomparable choreographer George Balanchine, and the spectacular dancer Mikhail Barynishnikov. Not only would American dance not be the same without them, but the entire world of dance would not be the same without them. It took the freedom of American expression to let loose this creative force into the world.

Balanchine's secret of success? "First comes the sweat. Then comes the beauty - if you're very lucky and have said your prayers."

Immigrants in other lines of work know exactly what Balanchine is talking about. Look at how much Sammy Sosa accomplished in the world of baseball, and he did it with hard work: "It's going to be unbelievable, you know. There's going to be a lot of people cheering for Mark McGwire and me. And, hey, we'll see how it goes."

Surprisingly, a number of very significant writers have come to America as immigrants. I say "surprisingly" because English is not an easy language to conquer. But conquer it they did, with relish. I would not have guessed that Kahlil Gibran was an immigrant. His book "The Stranger" is read by nearly every high school student in the country.

This list has but touched the surface of the immigrants who have brought their talents and toiled in American.

There's still Albert Einstein, perhaps the most famous immigrant of all. There's Max Factor of Hollywood makeup fame, and Elia Kazan, the playwright.

There's Andrew Grove, founder of Intel Corporation, I.M. Pei, the internationally known architect, and Midori, the violin virtuoso.

Rudolf Valentino, the silent movie lover, and Zubin Mehta, the renown conductor, are also in the group.

All came to work.

So as we celebrate Labor Day, let's take a moment to rejoice in the work that makes our lives what they are, the work that makes our country what it is.

Each morning MaryAnn Shank checks her email to see if anyone has submitted new quotes for below s. That's the best part of the day. She shares the quotes and photos on the website, and in a morning email called Cup o'. Join her for a touch of inspiration on all sorts of topics.

There is one line from Gibran that I especially like: "Generosity is giving more than you can, and pride is taking less than you need."

That is a lesson that many immigrants have learned well. Not only in their own communities, but reaching out in the larger communities, many immigrants have brought a wonderful generosity to this country. Do you recall Father Flanagan? He was an immigrant. He was the one who established Boys Town, taking in hundreds of boys that no one else wanted. "There are no bad boys", Father Flanagan said. . "There is only bad environment, bad training, bad example, bad thinking."



Category : world

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