Mary Quote #244

Quote from Mary in A Dick Replacement

Mary: Listen, you. That psychic didn't know anything. You have many, many years ahead of you, and I will be right by your side. And after that, I don't want anybody else.
Dick: Mary, you'd rather be alone?
Mary: After you, I'm done.
Dick: Of course you are. How could I expect you to ever settle for anyone else after being with someone like me? I've ruined you.
Mary: More than you'll ever know.


 ‘A Dick Replacement’ Quotes

Quote from Dick

Dick: After so long on this planet, I've finally learned my most important lesson of all.
Sally: What's that?
Dick: That it's better to have loved Dick and lost Dick than never to have had Dick at all.
Sally: Still, I'll pass.

Quote from Dick

Mary: Oh, look, Dick, a fortune teller. Oh, let's go in. It'll be fun.
Dick: Fortune teller. If this so-called fortune teller can see the future, wouldn't she have been able to predict the decline of this neighborhood?
Mary: Okay, so you don't believe in psychics, but you do believe in the Loch Ness Monster.
Dick: I do no believe in the Loch Ness Monster. I believe Nessie is a friendly sea serpent whose frisky demeanor has been misinterpreted as monster-like.

 Mary Albright Quotes

Quote from The House That Dick Built

Sally: Look, Albright. Dr. Albright, you live by yourself. I could do that, right?
Mary: No comment.
Sally: So you think it's a good idea.
Mary: I refer you to my last response.
Dick: Mary, you can provide a preponderance of evidence that proves what a frightening responsibility living alone is.
Mary: Well, in order to do that, we would have to determine what the meaning of the word "is" is.
Sally: All right, look would you, in a million years, live in an attic with Dick, Tommy, and Harry?
Mary: Well, I really think that's a matter of-
Sally: Answer the question, please.
Mary: I would rather live in a box behind the 7-Eleven.

Quote from Youth is Wasted on the Dick

Mary: Sterling Lake is really special to me, Dick. I spent so many happy summers there with my family when I was young.
Dick: Wait a second. You had a youth, too?
Mary: Yes, Dick.
Dick: Well, what was it like, or can you still remember?
Mary: It was wonderful. We lived in log cabins we built ourselves. Oh! And when Mr. Lincoln came to town, we were all a-flutter. What do you think it was like, Dick?