Chemotherapy is such a hard, hard kiss. Anything we can do to alleviate its side effects should be intelligently explored with an open mind.
Have a little faith, kick a little dirt.
I always had a trunk full of good reviews. I'd get magnificent reviews, and I'd be standing out on the unemployment line!
My personality just steps away, and I'm in direct connection when I'm on stage.
For 30 years, which I never talked about in Hollywood, I actually worked with doctors lecturing and doing some medical intuitive counseling both in a medical setting and for the community at large.
We all have the same destiny. The difference is opening ourselves up to possibilities to joy, hope, and happiness along the way. Give yourself and others a chance to take advantage of what's out there and available.
To work with someone you love is something special, an incredible experience. But it could be a negative. You have to make a strong commitment to be honest; you're not just being polite, like strangers on an airplane; you're working.
I can do Shakespeare, Ibsen, English accents, Irish accents, no accent, stand on my head, tap dance, sing, look 17 or look 70.
I had to force myself not to be overly protective because I had lost one child.
I lost many a role to actresses who couldn't do the job one-hundredth as good as I could.
I really can't stand not to be loved. I really can't. If I walk into a room and feel there are people who don't really like me, I have to leave.
I wanted to be a district attorney and solve hidden problems or maybe even be a leper-colony missionary and save people.
If I can help one person in this world, then it's enough, and I've done my job.
If you try to talk about yourself honestly when you're an actor, you come off as stuck on yourself.
Many years ago, I used to say, 'I haven't lived long enough to be great.' Now I don't say that.
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