A great chef is an artist that I truly respect.
I learned early on, having known the most handsome, successful, Gary Cooper, Clark Gable, Robert Taylor, don't ever spend too much time looking in the mirror.
I don't mind UFO's and ghost stories, it's just that I tend to give value to the storyteller rather than to the story itself.
We did a show called The Orphan Train, during the depression, when families didn't have enough money to support their children, they'd put them on the train and hope someone would pick them up who had enough money to support their children.
I grew up years ago doing something that unfortunately doesn't hardly exist any more, a medium called Radio.
If you don't love it, you can't suffer thru all the despair that comes with it. Keep doing it because you love it.
Lucille was a darling lady. Probably the finest comedienne in the business.
Also the pictures themselves give a visual to the audience tuning in, that makes them a very important part of law enforcement, or pulling families together.
Now on the other hand, if someone is selling a product, opening a dance studio, or has some other aim to help themselves, then I tend to look askance at some of these strange stories from outer space.
Thru the auspices of the viewers who become - I think this is an import - in a democracy, become a working unit with law enforcement against the criminals.
I never put my arms around John Gotti, Al Capone or Lucky Luciano.
I grew up in France, my first language was French, and I tend to gravitate towards French cooking.
I think voiceover is an adjunct that actors have picked up that have given us some security.
In terms of segments, I think we've done 1,200.
I'm very proud this show has been accepted for this length of time.
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