I love being in real life, and in particular, I like being with young people.
Whether in cave paintings or the latest uses of the Internet, human beings have always told their histories and truths through parable and fable. We are inveterate storytellers.
I think it is a great gift to make people laugh, and it shouldn't be underestimated.
People have a right to have their lives witnessed; if we coexist with the systems that abuse people, then we have a duty to understand.
Making a big commercial movie is hard when you think about how many of them flop.
From the moment I went to Hollywood for the first time, I was accused by various people of selling out. So I feel I've done my sell-out films already. I've sold everything! I've sold every piece of soul I ever had!
Cinema is arguably the 20th century's most influential art form.
During my 'difficult teens,' I read about worlds that were mysterious.
I come from the school who thought the Internet could be the great democratising force, that getting rid of the gatekeepers was a positive move.
I don't see such a huge difference between online and 'in real life'. I think it has now become one and the same.
I hate it when everybody thinks I'm a... what's the word, a marauding mother! It's bigger than that.
I hope that every film I make has something to offer in the area of making people feel either vindicated or different in terms of who they are.
I like the accidental nature of being in the real world.
I love text, I love email, I love Skype; I think it's amazing.
I often go out on the street with my camera and ask questions.
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