50- “You’re a tough son of a bitch.” – Daryl Dixon
51- “Toughest asshole I ever met, my brother. Feed him a hammer, he’d crap out nails.” – Daryl Dixon
52- “Some days, I don’t know what the hell to think.” – Daryl Dixon
53- “You got some balls for a Chinaman.” – Daryl Dixon
54- “So was he older or younger?” – Daryl Dixon
55- “You look ridiculous.” – Daryl Dixon
DARYL DIXON QUOTES
“COME ON, PEOPLE. WHAT THE HELL?”
He could have ended there and I’d agree, but he adds even more sensible commentary: “It’s gotta be the brain. Don’t you know nothing?”
“FEED HIM A HAMMER, HE’D CRAP OUT NAILS.”
Daryl’s talking about Merle here, but it sounds like your sibling too, doesn’t it?
“IT’S A CHEROKEE ROSE… I BELIEVE THIS ONE BLOOMED FOR YOUR LITTLE GIRL.”
If only we could all be so sensitive in times of grief.
“YEAH, AND PEOPLE IN HELL WANT SLURPEES.”
I mean, for my sake, I hope that’s true.
“I’M DONE LOOKING FOR PEOPLE.”
This still applies if you haven’t even started.
“COME ON! I AIN’T GOT ALL DAY!”
Time’s money, people!
Just because we grew up with guys like this doesn’t mean we wants to hang out with them now!
“LITTLE ASS-KICKER… THAT’S A GOOD NAME, RIGHT?”
It’s a FANTASTIC name.
“NO HIM, NO ME.”
Live together, die alone, and all that.
“I MAY BE THE ONE WALKING AWAY, BUT YOU’RE THE ONE WHO’S LEAVING.”
My burns are not that sick.
“FAITH AIN’T DONE S— FOR US.”
Faith is the name of my family dog, FYI.
“AIN’T GONNA HAVE YOUR FIRST DRINK BE NO DAMN PEACH SCHNAPPS.”
CAN I GET AN AMEN
“PEANUT BUTTER AND JELLY, DIET SODA AND PIG’S FEET…”
Daryl calls it “a white trash brunch,” and if that’s the case, then throw me in the garbage, ‘cuz that sounds good.
“LOOKS LIKE A DOG SAT IN PAINT AND WIPED ITS ASS ALL OVER THE PLACE.”
Sorry, Carol. He’s right.
“WE AIN’T THEM.”
No we ain’t.
“YOU LOOK RIDICULOUS.”
Three words I think at my reflection every morning.
DOES SIGN LANGUAGE COUNT?
Because we all think this one A LOT.
Daryl Dixon Quotes
“I might be the one walking away, but you’re the one who’s leaving. Again.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 3: Home
“When the shit hits, you’re standing there with a shovel.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 4: Infected
“Jimmy: I want a gun.
Daryl Dixon: And people in hell want Slurpees.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 2: Chupacabra
“Nobody can kill Merle but Merle.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 1: Vatos
“Some days, I don’t know what the hell to think.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 5: Consumed
“Shoot me again? You best pray I’m dead.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 2: Secrets
“You’re a tough son of a bitch.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 4: Internment
“It’s a Cherokee Rose. The story is that when American soldiers were moving Indians off their land on the Trail of Tears, the Cherokee mothers were grieving and crying so much ’cause they were losing their little ones along the way from exposure and disease and starvation. A lot of them just disappeared. So the elders, they said a prayer; asked for a sign to uplift the mothers’ spirits, give them strength and hope. The next day this rose started to grow where the mothers’ tears fell.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 2: Cherokee Rose
“Daryl Dixon: Those douchebags in the vines took themselves out, holding hands, kumbaya-style.
Bob Stookey: They wanted to go out together same as they lived. That makes them douchebags?
Daryl Dixon: It does if they could have gotten out.
Bob Stookey: Everybody makes it, till they don’t. People nowadays are dominoes. What they did, maybe it’s about not having to watch them fall.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 4: Indifference
“Daryl Dixon: You know, my mom, she liked her wine. She liked to smoke in bed. Virginia Slims. I was playing out with the kids in the neighborhood. I could do that with Merle gone. They had bikes, I didn’t. We heard sirens getting louder. They jumped on their bikes, ran after it, you know, hoping to see something worth seeing. I ran after them, but I couldn’t keep up. I ran around a corner and saw my friends looking at me. Hell, I saw everybody looking at me. Fire trucks everywhere. People from the neighborhood. It was my house they were there for. It was my mom in bed burnt down to nothing. That was the hard part. You know, she was just gone. Erased. Nothing left of her. People said it was better that way. I don’t know. Just made it seem like it wasn’t real, you know?
Carl Grimes: I shot my mom. She was out. Hadn’t turned yet. I ended it. It was real. I’m sorry about your mom.
Daryl Dixon: I’m sorry about yours.”
— Daryl Dixon, The Walking Dead, Season 3: Hounded