Certainly, anyone whom I've witnessed, who has gone through something horrible and life-changing, has a sense of ironic humor, or an ability to look at the peculiarities of the world and find humor in it.
When I go out to play, I still believe I'm as good as anyone out there. I don't have to prove anyone wrong. I know what I've done and how well I can play.
How do you conduct an intimate relationship where no one ever loses it? Where no one ever lashes out, where no one ever smacks anyone in the mouth?
I think that anyone who's pushed to do the very best that they can is privileged. It's a luxury.
I can have as many bad days as anyone. But I choose to say, 'I'm just fine.'
I didn't know how to show my self love, and I didn't want anyone else to hurt me. So my tough girl attitude was like, 'I'm not having it.'
I don't think anyone wakes up and says, 'I want my life to suck today.'
We're born alone. We do need each other. It's lonely to really effectively live your life, and anyone you can get help from or give help to; that's part of your obligation.
Awards are meaningless to me, and I have nothing but disdain for anyone who actively campaigns to get one.
So few people recognize me, I can do what anyone does.
It will stick with you and show up for better or worse in spite of all you or anyone else can do.
I don't think it should be a surprise for anyone to hear I'm gay.
I don't think it should be a surprise for anyone to hear that I'm gay.
The tenuousness of modern life can make anyone feel overwrought.
I think Joan's advice would be: always know more than anyone else, always be discreet as possible. And never cry at work.
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