I don't have all the answers.
Whenever I'm confused about something, I ask God to reveal the answers to my questions, and he does.
Just as someone who's been interested in radio and programming for so long, I can usually tell when an interviewer is doing a segment just to fill a programming slot. They ask questions, but they don't care about the answers.
I also think there's too many players who say the same boring answers, they don't even have to turn up to interviews because journalists answer their own questions the way they ask them. Unfortunately the way it is now players are so afraid to say anything, but I'd like them to be honest.
Asking the right questions takes as much skill as giving the right answers.
I don't think it's the job of filmmakers to give anybody answers. I do think, though, that a good film makes you ask questions of yourself as you leave the theatre.
I like to write about things about which I have no answers, questions that trouble me. These things trouble me.
There are no right answers to wrong questions.
I noticed that 'Lost' had sort of worn out our welcome; because of 'Lost,' audiences were no longer being patient with slow reveals: they wanted answers quickly, and they wanted story to develop much faster.
I still don't have all the answers. I'm more interested in what I can do next than what I did last.
'Apocalypse Now' poses questions without any attempt to provide definitive answers, and the film's profound ambiguities are integral to its enduring magic.
Genius not only diagnoses the situation but supplies the answers.
Faith minus vulnerability and mystery equals extremism. If you've got all the answers, then don't call what you do 'faith.'
Google is where we go for answers. People used to go elsewhere or, more likely, stagger along not knowing.
I do struggle with the fact that I don't have all the answers.
For un-subscribe please check the mail footer.