Presenter Quotes

Here, we’ve compiled a list of the best Presenter Quotes from famous persons: Anton du Beke, John Barnes, Rachel Riley, Konnie Huq, Aaron Taylor-Johnson. The wide variety of quotes available makes it possible to find a quote to suit your needs. You’ve likely heard some of the Presenter Quotes before, but that’s because they truly are great.

My goal is to be the best TV presenter, the best entert

My goal is to be the best TV presenter, the best entertainer, the best singer. I still want to be the best dancer. I want to be the best at everything I do.
My mother, Jeanne, was a TV and radio presenter in Jamaica. Bob Marley used to appear on her shows all the time and so she knew him quite well.
For a long time, I thought, ‘I’m not a TV presenter,’ but now I realise there’s no typical route into this business.
You’re an example as a kids‘ presenter, so there is a responsibility there. But they got lucky with me – I’m not into heavy nights out.
I don’t like to be me. I’m not so comfortable being me on screen because then I’d be a presenter. I’m not Jimmy Fallon.
Senior Citizen‘ and ‘Silver Surfer’ are the new euphemisms. Unless you’re a female presenter on TV, in which case you’re ready for the knacker’s yard at 35.
One of my very greatest fears as a child was being ridiculed in public. And there it was coming true. As a television presenter, I’d been respected. People come up to you in the street and shake your hand and talk to you in a respectful way.
My parents are very proud that I was a ‘Blue Peter‘ presenter and of me going to Cambridge to do economics.
I’m a proud ex-BBC employee, but its flip-flop over presenter Naga Munchetty – first censured for sharing her experience of racism, then absolved when the decision caused uproar – doesn’t look good.
As a presenter, you have to speak with artificial energy and enthusiasm.
They’re all good-looking men – I can’t think of a male presenter who isn’t a good-looking bloke – but, you know, they’re not judged by their suits and ties.
When I became a presenter, Bob Wilson was the only other ex-sportsman doing it.
Sue Barker
The problem is that television executives have got it into their heads that if one presenter on a show is a blonde-haired, blue-eyed heterosexual boy, the other must be a black Muslim lesbian.
It doesn’t annoy me but I think of myself as a presenter who is gay, rather than a gay presenter. It’s a subtle distinction, but that’s how I view it.
At 24 I was a wannabe. I was not a ‘former TV presenter’ as everybody says – I was a young girl living on a wish, appearing on the roulette channel at 1 am and selling cordless kettles on Channel 953.
Since becoming a BBC breakfast presenter I have been paid four-figure sums for doing hour-long speeches for associations and at awards dinners. That has been an eye-opener. I am surprised by how much people are willing to pay TV celebrities to do that kind of stuff.
I couldn’t care less about being a presenter at the Oscars.
I’ve never considered myself a presenter or never really had the desire to do that, but in the U.S., what that entails is completely different to what it is on a panel show. A panel show is just a lot more fun.
I think when you’re a TV presenter, you have to have a reason for doing it, and a lot of them have been around a long time and grafted for that. The reason why it works with me on ‘The Xtra Factor‘ is because I was a contestant on it, and I have a relationship with the viewers at home.
I never imagined I’d be a presenter on television, but I’m happy to put myself out of my comfort zone.
There was no other training ground like kids’ telly for becoming a TV presenter.
I went back to ‘The X Factor’ for one reason, because I wanted to have that full circle. It’s where I started, and I went back as a presenter. And that’s what I wanted and I got that.
Being a ‘Blue Peter’ presenter is not well paid.
I just wanted to be a performer. I was ambitious. I couldn’t sing and I couldn’t act. I could dance a little. So what was there left for me to do? Television presenter. That was it.
It is with enormous regret that I have decided to leave Wish You Were Here?’ after two very happy years as its presenter. It was always my intention to do two years on this wonderful program and now it is time for me to move on to other things.
As a presenter on ‘Daybreak,’ I am lucky in that we have a brilliant wardrobe lady who chooses our on-screen clothes.
Yes I’m a TV presenter and a mum and a wife and all those things, but as much as I love a duvet day with my family, I also like rockclimbing and getting dressed up for a glamorous evening now and then.
I think in terms of being a good presenter, it’s not as simple as having been out in a war zone. Actually the news is far broader than that.
On my gravestone, I want ‘Here lies the singer,’ not ‘Here lies the T.V. presenter’.
I did several corporate gigs as a presenter, worked on a few branded campaigns and also made money from my rugby events company and my business, Leaf Hospitality.
My friends were amazed that I became a TV presenter. I was not a big talker at school – I never liked people seeing my braces, so I walked around with my sleeves pulled over my hands and my hands over my mouth in case anybody saw me smiling.
I’m so excited to be the presenter of the first-ever Glow Up Ireland.’
I always say I’m more of a food writer than a TV presenter, because that’s what I’m trained in, that’s what I spend most of my year doing. TV is about performance and I’ve never had any training.
I don’t think it’s necessary to do stand-up to be a presenter, but I like it, because it keeps me sharp, especially when something like ‘Take Me Out’ is 80% is ad-libbed, so that works for me.
I’m only a freelance TV presenter and, in many ways, it’s all just been a massive fluke.
Of course, I could try IVF. But having watched my friend TV presenter Clare Nasir go through it, I know how tough the journey is. Emotional fool I may be, but even I can see that’s too selfish a course of action to impose on my family.
You’re a good presenter if you know your subject and you can communicate it with passion. Period. That’s all that matters on telly.
The problem is that television executives have got it into their heads that if one presenter on a show is a blonde-haired, blue-eyed heterosexual boy, the other must be a either black gay or a lesbian. Chalk and cheese, they reckon, works.
You watch award shows, and not only are you not nominated, but you’re not a presenter and haven‘t been invited to any of the parties.
‘Bradshaw’s’ is a lovely device for the time-travelling television presenter. I just hope that people buying it aren’t doing so with the intention of plotting a tour of 21st-century Europe. They’ll find quite a lot has changed since 1913.