A perfect run has nothing to do with distance. It's when your stride feels comfortable.
I'd never heard of the 'Lord of the Rings', actually. So I went to the bookstore and there it was, three shelves of books about Tolkien and Middle-earth, and I was like, 'Holy cow, what else am I missing out on?'
I think I've begun to take for granted how easily information can swirl around me.
The sidekick business has been good to me.
There is nothing as special as watching greatness.
I kind of peak at how far I can push my body, and then I run out of determination for the habit and start easing off. It's really just a lack of focus and discipline.
The first stage I preformed on were the stairs to the hallway in the living room. There was a really nice platform, and when people were sitting in the living room, it was kind of an elevated platform and we would put on shows and skits.
My wife is very patient. On our honeymoon in 1992, we got a motor home and drove from L.A. to Idaho and then down the coast. I was running a lot, then so she would drop me off, drive six miles, park and wait for me.
The filmmakers who I'm pining to work for aren't ringing my phone off the hook.
A doable goal for me is to finish a marathon under four hours. I'm doing all the training, but the hardest part is eating right.
I'm much more prone to feeling down a lot. I just feel sluggish and unmotivated.
My diet is always terrible, unfortunately. I don't know moderation.
I don't want to play the fat guy or the friend for the rest of my life.
I think people enjoy reading about money, but the people who are in charge of giving me guidance tell me not to talk about it in interviews. Why not? That's what everybody thinks about.
I was about 14, and my friend's stepdad asked me to do a 10K with him because his son - who was more into basketball - didn't want to. It was amazing, and I still remember the time I got: 48:23.
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