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Nobody's Perfect

"Nobody's Perfect" is a song by English singer-songwriter Jessie J from her debut studio album, Who You Are. The song was written by Jessie J, Claude Kelly and Andre Brissett, and it was produced by Brissett and Kelly, and refers to a struggle about perfection complex and regret over past indiscretions.[2] It was released as the album's third single on 27 May 2011 after being served to radio stations on 20 April 2011.[3] Its physical release was originally set to 23 May 2011,[4] however it was pushed back to 30 May 2011 for an impact release.[5][6] The single version was remixed by Tom Elmhirst and is slightly different from the album version with re-recorded vocals and a heavier beat. "Nobody's Perfect" peaked at number nine in the United Kingdom, becoming Jessie J's third top ten single. On The Voice, Jessie J and Vince Kidd sang "Nobody's Perfect" as a duet.

Nobody's Perfect

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"It's one of the most honest and raw songs on there... Every time I sing it I relive the moment that I wrote it about. I think it's important to expose your flaws in music as well as your positives. As it says, nobody's perfect. I'm definitely not!"[11]

Kirk Cousins, backup quarterback for the Washington Redskins, said he would welcome an openly gay teammate and try and lead him to Jesus, saying, "nobody's perfect." Here is what Cousins said to MLive:

People like Cousins seem well-meaning and he would like to think he's only full of love, but his assumption that homosexuality equals imperfection and sin is insulting, as is his desire to proselytize.

A good problem solver and a good leader is sagacious (discerning, far-sighted, exercising good judgment) and has a threshold level of confidence and bravery. All of those words are general labels for the behavior of making a reasonable decision and acting on it. After arriving at this point in the problem-solving process, you have to possess enough confidence to take initial action without waiting for perfect confidence. So someone who is too anxious, too perfectionistic, and too worried about making a mistake, is likely to fail at this critical juncture of the problem-solving process.

In the library, Joey and Caitlin practice the balcony scene from Romeo And Juliet; Joey says he's bad at it, but Caitlin tells him that he's not. She then tells him that she wants to talk, and asks if they can still be friends; Joey says yes, and asks if there's anything else she wanted to talk about, but that was all she wanted to say. She tells him that working with him is like old times; Joey asks what went wrong and if it was anything that he did, his clothes, or his personality, or if he's just a loser. Caitlin tells him that it's not him, it's her, because she's changed. Joey tells her that he can change too, and if she wants to see foreign films, he can do that, or talk about politics with her; Caitlin tells him that it's over, and it's nobody's fault. Joey leaves.

Every writer dreams of crafting the perfect last line. One final, slam dunk quote that brings it all home and leaves the audience thinking (or, in this case, laughing) long after they've left the theater.

One of the most famous quotes from one of the most enduring comedies of all time, the "nobody's perfect" line has seeped into our common vocabulary so much that some people and artists may not even realize they're referencing the black and white classic.

She continued, "Recently, I've been feeling more feminine, and so I've adopted 'she/her' again. But I think what's important is, like, nobody's perfect. Everyone messes up pronouns at some point, and especially when people are learning, it's just all about respect." 041b061a72

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