Here, we’ve compiled a list of the best Little League Quotes from famous authors such as Vernon Law, John Cena, Keith Hernandez, Mekhi Phifer, Sandra Faber. Let’s look at these pieces of wisdom. We definitely have something to learn from them!
We played on a sandlot all summer. There was no little league back then.
My dad is the reason I actually started watching wrestling. My dad was never big into sports; we were all big into sports as kids, and he’d go to our Little League games or whatever and not really know what was going on, because he didn’t know about sports, but he knew about wrestling.
Baseball began early for me. When I was 5, my father took two Little League bats and put them on a lathe. He whittled them down and sanded the bats so they were the proper size for my brother and me. He began by throwing tennis balls to us. Eventually, we practiced hitting and fielding at a field near our house.
I’m a soccer dad at heart. I want five kids, and I want to get married. I want to coach Little League.
I was a tomboy through and through; I hated dresses and was personally miffed that I couldn’t join the Little League team.
I’m the youngest of five kids, and I wanted attention. And in Santa Barbara, there was lots of theater going on, so for that area, it was a little bit like playing Little League baseball. There were dance classes, theater classes, and I just loved it.
All American males are failed athletes, and it was big time even if it was Little League. It meant a lot to you.
We worship an awesome God in the Blue States, and we don’t like federal agents poking around our libraries in the Red States. We coach Little League in the Blue States and have gay friends in the Red States.
Our parents helped us, or we wouldn’t be here. Lacy Van Zant and my mother used to sign for amps or loan us money to get to the gig or take us in their car. It’s just like little sports guys – Little League and football players – whose parents help them. That’s why they get good.
We have an obligation to spread amateur baseball both at home and abroad. Building up the game at all levels – Little League, Babe Ruth Leagues, the colleges – is in our own self-interest. That’s where the pool of talent is – and also of fans.
I played Little League for one year. That was it. Then my mother realized I liked books and threatened my father. I owe her forever for that.
I was a big kid who never played any organized sports. You played a lot of sports in the streets and I excelled at that, but I was never confident enough to go out for Little League. I was afraid I might get cut, or I might not be able to hit the ball.
I ran track for my school. I played football, but I didn’t play for my high school; I played for a little league team.
I was playing little league baseball when Bruce Jenner was winning the gold but I don’t think I was really paying attention at that time.
I played Little League. I was a ‘pitcher.’ But we had a pitching machine, so I was just basically an ‘in-infield’ shortstop because all I got to do was field bloopers six feet from the plate. I couldn’t hit, so that was pretty much my entire job.
I thought the Little League fields were big. You look back now, and its obviously the smallest field you can play on.
The great thing about Little League was that anyone could play it.
You’re playing a game, whether it’s Little League or Game 7 of the Word Series. It’s impossible to do well unless you’re having a good time. People talk about pressure. Yeah, there’s pressure. But I just look at it as fun.
I was very active in the Parks and Recreation department. I recall a lot of the things we had to do, from the trips for the department to organizing a Little League, those sorts of things.
My husband and Charlie Sheen played Little League together. They’ve always been best friends.
I’m among the first girls ever to play Little League baseball, and to my knowledge, the very first in western Illinois. It was 1976, and I was a nine-year-old tomboy whose older brothers had played.
You remember driving your kids to Little League, and they’re nervous about making the team, and you’re encouraging them. Forty years down the road, we’re having the same conversation. Only it’s about the Ravens and Steelers, or Stanford and Cal.
I used to go to my kids’ soccer games and I was the only parent who wasn’t screaming, because I’d have to do a show that night. It was hard. Moms and dads get more emotional at those soccer and Little League games than at a professional game.
When I was 14, I played in a summer league. One night the chief umpire asked me if I would like to try umpiring. There was a Little League tournament coming up and he needed more umpires than he had.
School work and intellectual interests such as music and the arts were not especially important to me while I was growing up, although mathematics, my favorite subject, was fun. Baseball was my first passion: I played sand lot and Little League and rooted for the Brooklyn Dodgers.
When you join the NFL, you start from scratch. As long as I’ve been playing – which has been since I was eight years old – the game becomes harder at every level. Little league, high school, college – they’re different stages you have to go through, and professional sport is completely different again.
I played Little League baseball, but I also played basketball. Basketball was my primary sport. When you play basketball seriously, a lot of times, through the summer season, you continue playing. So that replaced me playing baseball.
My father was a Little League dictator. That really affected me, his control-freakery, his impunity, his arbitrary unreasonable power.
Growing up in Bloomington, Minn., I loved the ritual of dressing for Little League – in white socks, blue stirrups, belted pants, a double-knit jersey, and the cap I’d hold over my face to screen out mosquitoes in right field.
My friends and family know I love playing baseball – Little League through college. And every year in the annual Congressional Baseball Game for charity played at Nationals Stadium.
I grew up with baseball; I played in Little League and went to games with my dad. But I, as I grew up, became more of a basketball fanatic than a baseball one.
Little League baseball is a very good thing because it keeps the parents off the streets.
My dad was my Little League coach and my Cub Master.
Kids should practice autographing baseballs. This is a skill that’s often overlooked in Little League.
Most healthy people want to coach Little League, they want to go to church and they want to have great coworkers at the office and they want to put on faceplate when Nebraska’s point football on Saturdays. That’s the most natural way to live.
I was the best guy, you know, all through Little League and Pop Warner and that kind of stuff. But when I went to high school, I was undersized. I didn’t grow. I was behind the whole puberty cycle. I didn’t like high school.
I love when violent, dangerous art is done by people who are not violent and dangerous. I love that when George Romero was making ‘Dawn of the Dead,’ he was coaching his son’s little league team.
Even when I played in little league as a kid, I liked making friends, but I didn’t want to be there, really.
The first sport I played was baseball. I remember being on the Little League team and someone pitching the ball to me for the first time. I was ready to no longer hit the ball off the tee, and an adult pitched it to me underhand.
Most parents were, like, Little League coaches and all that. My dad was a wrestling fan. Instead of going out and playing home run derby with my old man, we just watched wrestling together.