Early on with Squeeze, we played the Hope & Anchor with U2. Three people turned up. Then two left. Then the last person left. That's the least-attended show I've ever done.
I started playing with a group of young people when I was 13. I turned professional when I was 15 and I played dance halls, this on bass guitar.
Kids who I grew up with, who I played ball with, basketball, baseball, and went to parties with - for whatever reason - they ended up in a fundamentally different place than I did. I'm the attorney general of the United States and they are ex-felons.
I've worked with a lot of characters that are unhinged. I've played characters that are unhinged. That's, like, my job.
The game of history is usually played by the best and the worst over the heads of the majority in the middle.
Growing up with two sisters, you either play by yourself or play Barbie with them. I played by myself.
I grew up with baseball; I played in Little League and went to games with my dad. But I, as I grew up, became more of a basketball fanatic than a baseball one.
There is this stereotype of Icelanders all believing in spirits, and I've played up to that a bit in interviews.
Mathematics is a game played according to certain simple rules with meaningless marks on paper.
Many people have played themselves to death. Many people have eaten and drunk themselves to death. Nobody ever thought himself to death.
I might have played a little bit more in Europe than I have in Japan.
If you play it straight it's funny - the best comedy is always played straight down the middle. The adjustment is understanding from the screenplay that a moment is hilarious.
Even if everything else is downplayed, I'll wear good shoes.
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