There's a perceived inverse relation between looks and talent. Look at Charlize Theron - she made herself ugly for 'Monster' and suddenly everyone said 'she's a genius.' It shouldn't be like that.
I love this profession, but God, it can just destroy people, and I don't want that to happen and become some monster.
Being famous has changed a lot, because now there's so many outlets, between magazines, TV shows, and the Internet, for people to stalk and follow you. We created the monster.
Most of the monsters... are based on some sort of mythology. Every culture and even some geographical areas have monsters and mythology that is their own.
When someone asks, 'Does success make you into a monster?' I always say, 'No, it enables you to be a monster.'
As far as I know, the guys at Pixar are opposed to a Monsters, Inc. sequel.
I was a monster. I don't deny it. I wasn't a monster until a few years ago. But you have to be a monster to survive in New York City. New York City doesn't give a damn about violence.
This is what I do for fun - brainstorm about monsters!
I am able to play monsters well. I understand monsters. I understand madmen.
I want to be a vampire. They're the coolest monsters.
I felt different from everyone else - like an alien. The looks I received when I was 320 pounds were ones usually reserved for three-eyed monsters, half-man half-woman reptiles, creatures with hideous rolls of skin that sweated profusely and jiggled when they walked. That last one really was me.
I focus on the individual and not seeing this great big monster, 'the press.'
I'm very scared of water. When you don't see the water... I imagine monsters - stupid things.
I never intended for the Monster Ball to be a religious experience, it just became one.
I'm a bed monster.
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