There are moments, I'll be home cooking or something, and it comes to me all at once, and I can't believe it.
Every time you perform you learn a little bit more.
Life is filled with a lot of stuff, you know. There is never a dull moment.
In a theater you have that many more seats, so that many more people, and they are feeding you, telling you how far you can go or what you can do.
And I hate autobiographies, I don't know why.
I can't say it's autobiographical, but I do tell a number of anecdotes that I think are amusing.
I did a thing on Malcolm in the Middle which I loved.
It's so rewarding when you hear the audience respond.
But that's one of the nice things about doing a stage show, if something doesn't work out, you have the luxury of working on it over time.
Except for one thing, I no longer do benefits for research, I do benefits to make sure the people who are infected are taken care of are treated, and fed and housed, and their lives made a little easier.
You know, I spend most of my life turning things down. There's a lot of crap out there.
I... was not too happy to suddenly take on this public role thrust upon me. They just assumed I was the Joan of Arc of the women's movement. And I wasn't at all. It put a lot of unnecessary pressure on me.
PETA has a proven track record of success. Each victory PETA wins for the animals is a stepping stone upon which we build a more compassionate world for all beings - and we will never give up our fight until all animals are treated with respect and kindness.
Keep fighting for animals by making compassionate, cruelty-free choices every day and encouraging those around you to do the same.
I suddenly realized that comedy, for me, was just being honest, and playing it for real. I've seen so many wonderful actors who turn into creatures from another planet when they're told they are supposed to be playing comedy.