Comedy is the only hope for humanity.
I used to love comic books, and I love American comedy, and neither are afraid to tackle big themes.
If I am totally honest, I would have to say that 'Allo 'Allo!' was not my cup of tea, even though lots of people loved it. For that reason, I find comedy fascinating. There is a huge difference between what people find funny.
I don't hold any candle for drama versus comedy.
You look across the board at comedy quiz shows, and they are mainly hosted by men.
Madness isn't altogether a bad thing in comedy.
I pay a bit more than lip-service to health: I don't eat chips or pre-prepared food, and it might be a comedy sacrilege to admit I do like vegetables, fruit and salad and stuff.
I think my comedy, the put-downs I do to hecklers, are the accumulated bitterness of years of people feeling that it's perfectly acceptable to make a comment on your appearance when they don't even know you.
Suffice to say, many women find their first appearance on a comedy panel show to be their last. Second chances seem to be given less often to the female of the species.
The problem with comedy audiences - it's like the Coliseum - when they see someone struggling, they don't feel altruistic towards them. They feel slightly repulsed by it.
I love John Irving's stuff. It's that marriage of comedy and tragedy. It's really terrific.
Any comic is a tragic soul. Comedy is one of the things that allows one to survive. Particularly if one has been in the process of separating off the emotions, it's one place you can process them.
I've been doing a lot of drama, but I feel like comedy is my strength.
I'm always trying to perfect the romantic comedy, though.
I enjoy comedy and I hope that people enjoy watching me do it.
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