10+ Best Rorschach Quotes: Exclusive Selection

Rorschach (born Walter Joseph Kovacs) is a fictional antihero in the acclaimed 1986 graphic novel miniseries Watchmen, published by DC Comics. Profoundly inspirational rorschach quotes will encourage you to think a little deeper than you usually would and broaden your perspective.

If you’re searching for inspiring DC comics quotes that perfectly capture what you’d like to say or just want to feel inspired yourself, browse through an amazing collection of inspiring Batman quotes, powerful Superman quotes and famous Wonder Woman quotes.

Famous Rorschach Quotes

Rorschach: Used to come here often, back when we were partners. Dreiberg: Oh. Uh, yeah… yeah, those were great times, Rorschach. Great times. Whatever happened to them? Rorschach: [exiting] You quit. — Alan Moore

Internet freedom is a bit of a Rorschach test: it means different things to different people. — Rebecca MacKinnon

Once a man has seen society’s black underbelly, he can never turn his back on it. Never pretend, like you do, that it doesn’t exist. — Alan Moore

Nothing is insoluble. Nothing is hopeless. Not while there’s life. — Alan Moore

‘Twin Peaks’ is one of those Rorschach ink blot things, where everybody finds their own favorite thing. — Michael J. Anderson

No, my friend. We are lunatics from the hospital up the highway, psycho-ceramics, the cracked pots of mankind. Would you like me to decipher a Rorschach for you? — Ken Kesey

None of you understand. I’m not locked up in here with YOU. You’re locked up in here with ME. — Alan Moore

It was Kovacs who said ‘Mother’ then, muffled under latex. It was Kovacs who closed his eyes. It was Rorschach who opened them again. — Alan Moore

Walt Disney was a master of the human psychology. His sense of timing, sense of speed. In a sense, those cartoons are like Rorschach tests. — Twyla Tharp

Can you design a Rorschach test that’s going to make everyone feel something every time – and that looks like a Rorschach test? It’s easy to show a picture of a kitten or a car accident. The question is, how abstract can you get and still get the audience to feel something when they don’t know what’s happening to them? — Jason Reitman

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