You have to step up to the plate, and then hit one out of the park.
We still have that same burn, to get that same kind of laughs. So whether the studio wants us to or not, we're going to do it. The money is just a byproduct of coming out with good stuff. Our whole thing is building that rapport with the audience.
Women don't like advice. They don't want you to fix their problems, they just want you to listen.
We all write, but the script is a blueprint. We can lose whole scenes when we're shooting.
A lot of the jokes had some build-up to some nasty stuff. But most of it was all character situations leading to what the ultimate payoff would be for that character.
I knew when I was 6. I just knew it; I didn't care about nothing else. If I didn't make it in this world, I would probably be homeless. I gave myself that little to fall back on.
They'll say, That's funny, but you can't do that on TV.
We have always had gross humor. But we try for funny, not gross.
If you keep up with pop culture, everybody knows the joke.
Now we have to hit them from a different angle.
We like writing with each other; it's fun.
You lose your privacy, and sometimes, people don't see you as human.
For Scary Movie 2, we had a due date and had to work fast. And though there's a lot of pressure, as artists, we just block it out. So really, the pressure comes from us. That's how the first movie happened. There was no outside pressure: we wanted to hit the audience hard.
Any time something does that well, you gotta follow up.
We definitely have our finger on the pulse. You have to keep up. We decide what to watch by what's funny.
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