I'm not a wilting flower. I'm honest, so I pick a lot of fights. I've burned a lot of bridges.
A lot of gay men are in delusion if they think they're super macho.
I've pretty much given up on the orange. I really have. I just don't even bother. It's just either sour, or woody, or the skin's too thick. It's very nice when you come across the perfect orange, because it's really a beautiful experience. But the stakes are too high.
Comedy is actually very macho driven.
When I was younger I wanted to be a big movie star who'd get to be funny on talk shows and then I wanted to retire and write science fiction.
I guess chemistry is just another word for love.
This world is filled with five billion people with five billion different ways of looking at things.
People don't listen when you lecture. No one wants to be talked down to or scolded.
Americans know as much about Canada as straight people do about gays. Americans arrive at the border with skis in July, and straight people think that being gay is just a phase. A very long phase.
Well I think comedy everywhere has lost a bit of its bite. In Canada, I can't argue with the quality, but it feels like it's gotten a little safe.
I resented that my career wasn't going the way that it was supposed to. And I was angry that I wasn't getting the parts that I wanted.
I think a case could be made that there's sort of a crisis of masculinity in the West. Particularly with white males.
Art is about the edges and the sharp corners and those places are not conducive to activism, which is about putting on a gloss.
I wanted to be a male ballet dancer.
When I found out I had cancer, I just said one thing: 'I want to hold on to life' and that changed everything for me.
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