When I started making dances in the '60s, narrative dance was sort of off the radar screen. What was important at the time in the avant-garde was minimalism.
I quite like being under the radar.
Being mean about other people isn't on my radar.
It's funny: I kinda still float under the radar. I'm not tall like a New York Knick; I'm not a heavy, strong New York Giant or New York Jet. I blend in pretty well. A lot of people don't recognize me too many places. More men recognize me than women.
I hang around under the radar. Nobody is bothering me for interviews.
I'd always imagined that one day I would be a father, but mostly it was off my radar. I admired friends who had somehow figured out how to cross that threshold.
I am never honored. My career is hilarious to me. I am either under the radar or over the radar.
My mind tends to operate a bit like a radar. I don't find it hard to switch off.
On the whole, I think I spent a lot of high school just trying to stay under the radar: I don't think I was all that memorable.
I seem to be able to just sort of sink and slide under the radar, which is nice.
Some guys just slip under the radar.
Every human being you see in the course of a day has a problem that's sucking up at least 70 percent of his or her radar.
To put it better, we believe the radar gun will get you drafted, but you have to pitch to get to the big leagues. Tools will get you drafted, but you have to be able to play to get to the big leagues.
I just like to be under the radar and concentrate and do my job.
I've always thought of myself as more of a character actress. I've tried to do different things, but I've always been under the radar and that's how I like it. I've been really blessed to work this long and I just hope I continue to get better and better and better and better.
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