P. J. Harvey Quotes and its meanings

P. J. Harvey has written on many topics. Some of the topics he has discussed most are as follows;

Communication Hope Mom Poetry Respect

P. J. Harvey quotes about Mom

P. J. Harvey Quotes Index

We have also created a dictionary word index for P. J. Harvey quotes. Click here to view the complete index.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

What does P. J. Harvey write about?

P. J. Harvey has written on many topics but he is most famous for his work about communication, hope, mom, poetry & respect. People always share Communication quotes, Hope quotes, mom, poetry & respect from his literary works.

What are the top most famous quotes by P. J. Harvey?

Here are the top most famous quotes by P. J. Harvey.

  • I didn't know folk music growing up, no. It's something I've come to study, really, because I think there's so much to learn from traditional music in the sense of the way music began as a way of communication, the traveling storyteller, the bard, the minstrels.
  • I tried to use words that were dealing with the emotional quality that any human being could recognize in the way that they felt about their country. It's to do with the world we live in. That world is a brutal one and full of war. It's also full of many wonderful things and love and hope.
  • My mom is a sculptress.
  • I work on words, mostly, toward them being poetry or short stories, and then some of those become songs. They all find their place in the world, but they all start off in the same place. I'm always painting and drawing as well, and it's an ongoing creative assignment.
  • I was a visual artist primarily and a writer, even from a very young age. I wrote a lot of stories and poetry and... I had a desire to create always. And I always had a desire to show my work.
  • I work on words quite separately to music. They're both ongoing, and I don't ever feel like I'm working in a cycle in that respect, because it's every day anyway, no matter what I'm doing. Then I get to a point when I've collected together enough words that seem like they want to be songs rather than poems, or sometimes not.