I did this TV show, which was my first job ever. It wasn't a real acting part. It was like this promo for this sitcom and the main actress was meeting three different real people and then she was going to decide who was going to be on the episode.
I live in New York, where people don't tend to go up to actors as much.
I wanted to make people feel the same way I feel when I see a good movie.
I'm a big people-watcher. I love it. But I feel bad about it, because I always get caught!
I always think everything has been the best part of my life.
I love being able to create something from the page and bring it to life.
The surprising thing is that I was not funny in high school. I was always jealous of the funny kids because they always got the girls. I couldn't tell a joke to save my life.
I got my very last tattoo after my father died. I'm not getting anymore; otherwise I'll end up like Mike Tyson with a tattoo on my face.
I find that when you see somebody in the tabloids all the time, you have no desire to see them in movies.
I'm still a big kid - I make mistakes all time.
At times it's been weird because for the first phase of my career, I've been really well-known for a character that I was so not like and a character I never anticipated doing.
I don't want to get home from work and wonder if I could have done better if I didn't go out that night. What you're doing is going to go on the big screen and go down in history.
Everyone should walk across the Brooklyn Bridge. I did it three days in a row because it was one of the most exhilarating experiences I've ever had. The view is breathtaking.
Maybe I'll just become a cartoon character because there's nothing left for me to do in an R-rated comedy.
I'm not sure anybody's ready to see me in a drama. And loving movies so much, I've seen a lot of comics try to make that transition too fast, and it can be detrimental. And I don't think I've had as much success as I need in the comedy genre to open up those opportunities.