What Nietzsche quotes are best for post-game interviews?

Another baseball season is closer than the frigid, loveless Midwestern landscape would currently indicate. With its impending arrival comes the knowledge that all the assorted cruelties--physical, mental, spiritual--of a high stakes six-month major league campaign are coming with it. Previously, Hawk Harrelson has served as the avatar for the existential decay of the season, entering every year allowing deluded hopes to prompt an overcommitment in his work schedule, only to become disillusioned and resigned as misfortune and disappointment formed a toxic brew from which he drank every day.

Now that he is switching to a reduced schedule, the onus falls onto players and coaches to give word to the piercing loneliness of waiting for faith to be rewarded on the Earthly plane, preferably during their one-to-two minute-long post-game media sessions. For the sake of concision, here are some selected quotes from the German philosopher Friedrich Nietzsche, with sample appropriate game-specific contexts.

When marrying, ask yourself this question: Do you believe that you will be able to converse well with this person into your old age? Everything else in marriage is transitory.

--Rick Hahn on the team's unwillingness to commit to a deal longer than three years for Yoenis Cespedes.

The individual has always had to struggle to keep from being overwhelmed by the tribe. If you try it, you will be lonely often, and sometimes frightened. But no price is too high to pay for the privilege of owning yourself.

--Chris Sale on setting a new career-high for single game strikeouts in a 2-1 loss to Detroit.

People who have given us their complete confidence believe that they have a right to ours. The inference is false, a gift confers no rights.

--Revised team policy on autograph requests.

To live is to suffer, to survive is to find some meaning in the suffering.

--Jose Abreu, through an interpreter, on the wisdom of playing through a strained hamstring.

You have your way. I have my way. As for the right way, the correct way, and the only way, it does not exist.

--Todd Frazier on his reaction to being asked to bunt with one out and the tying run on first in the 9th inning.

The abdomen is the reason why man does not readily take himself to be a god.

--Melky Cabrera on missing a weekend series with an oblique strain.

A casual stroll through the lunatic asylum shows that faith does not prove anything.

--Robin Ventura on the mood of the clubhouse after three-game skid in September causes the Sox to lose the division lead.

There are horrible people who, instead of solving a problem, tangle it up and make it harder to solve for anyone who wants to deal with it. Whoever does not know how to hit the nail on the head should be asked not to hit it at all.

--Various parties when asked about Gordon Beckham's White Sox tenure.

God is dead. God remains dead. And we have killed him. Yet his shadow still looms. How shall we comfort ourselves, the murderers of all murderers? What was holiest and mightiest of all that the world has yet owned has bled to death under our knives; who will wipe this blood off us? What water is there for us to clean ourselves?

--John Danks after pitching eight innings of one-run ball in a 4-1 victory over the Kansas City Royals.