Being brave doesn't mean never being afraid, you know. It means going for it anyway because you know it's the right thing to do.
Being brave doesn't mean we have no fear -- it means we refuse to be overcome by it.
Being brave doesn't mean you are not scared, it just means you do the scary thing anyway.
Being brave is being scared and worried and still doing it what you do. Because if you're just a wacko, a mashugana, a crazy guy, then you're not brave, your nuts!
Being brave is when you have to do something because you know it is right, but at the same time, you are afraid to do it, because it might hurt or whatever. But you do it anyway.
Being brave isn't the absence of fear. Being brave is having that fear but finding a way through it.
Being brave means knowing that when you fail, you don't fail forever.
Being brave means to know something is scary, difficult, and dangerous, and doing it anyway, because the possibility of winning the fight is worth the chance of losing it.
Being bridled, or yielding obediently to restraint, is necessary for our personal growth and progression.
Being brilliant is no great feat if you respect nothing.
Being broke and being in the street does not mean that you're keeping it real. I think that everybody that lives in a non-wealthy neighbourhood spends their time and energy trying to do everything they can to better their living standards. I'm no different.
Being broke is against my religion.
Being broke is not a disgrace, it is only a catastrophe.
Being broken open by the storm is your only hope.
Being brokenhearted is like having broken ribs. On the outside it looks like nothing's wrong, but every breath hurts.
Being bullied is something I experienced in school, and it is not fun.
Being bullied is the reason I got into boxing. When I was 14, I was being bullied by a kid in junior high school. I wanted to do this the right way. So we went to a boxing gym. We boxed, I beat him up in the ring. He never bullied me again and I found my passion in the sport of boxing.
Being bullied means you're special and that's what I want all kids to know.
Being busy is most often used as a guise for avoiding the few critically important but uncomfortable actions.