I love the rain. It's my favorite weather.
With improv, it's a combination of listening and not trying to be funny.
It sounds so cheesy, but there's something very powerful about looking in the mirror and asking yourself a question. Because I think it's really hard to lie.
People sometimes get a little extra criticism when they try something that they don't normally do, but I think that's just a natural thing for artists. It's like, 'Okay, I did that, and now I want to try this.'
There are so many funny women in the world, and there has been for so many years, so I'll be happy when people can just move on from that, and things can just be 'comedies' and not 'female' or 'male,' and everyone gets an equal opportunity.
I can relate to having those people in your life that you feel are moving on to this great, big, normal life and you're like, 'What's wrong with me?'
If you're creating anything at all, it's really dangerous to care about what people think.
At parties, I'll start talking and notice everyone is looking at me and feel dumb and say, 'Forget it,' and then start eating things.
I wish I had a lot of tattoos.
There's something about a Christmas sweater that will always make me laugh.
When you go out of your comfort zone and it works there's nothing more satisfying.
I lived in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, until eighth grade, and then my high-school years were in Rochester, New York.
When you're on your deathbed, you probably aren't counting the movies you've made.
You have to leave things that you love.
I don't rehearse a lot. I try to keep it organic. Even in movies, the less I rehearse, the better I am.
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