I don't know, maybe Australian humour isn't supposed to be funny. It's as dry as the Sahara, and I think people miss that.
I like a man with a nice, self-deprecating sense of humour.
I like doom and gloom with a sense of humour. Maybe it's a Scottish thing, we like to undercut indulgence with a laugh.
It turns out that understanding the British public is not rocket science. The British appreciate honesty and they also have a bonkers, off-the-wall sense of humour like me.
Writing humour certainly involves pain. A sitcom is 6 months of writing pain!
My face hasn't matured as I've grown up, and neither has my sense of humour. In the mirror, I see an older version of myself as a child, although I do have more wrinkles and freckles.
There's no life without humour. It can make the wonderful moments of life truly glorious, and it can make tragic moments bearable.
I don't mock things, which makes me more vulnerable to mockery myself. If you're cynical, you're protected from mockery. But I have to be nice. I don't think I have irony. A sense of humour, yes, but not irony.
I'd always used humour as a weapon, as a protection. But being able to make people laugh is a way of not getting in too deep; it's a quick, transient fix.
My capacity for humour may have come largely from my father - he liked to entertain people, make people laugh.
I use humour a lot. My foundation is tragic, but my appearance is humorous.
I definitely try to mix humour into anything I do, even if it is into a drama.
I think the most attractive thing is a sense of humour. If someone can make you laugh, you've gotten a lot out of the way.
Humour is - how do I say this without sounding pompous - it's a huge part of my life.
No man can be an agnostic who has a sense of humour.
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