We've lost sight of our role in the region and our view of our colleagues in the region.
I never read reviews of something I want to see.
I don't spend sleepless nights over getting very bad reviews.
I'm not an interviewer. I have conversations.
But if two's company, three's a crowd - and that demands the omniscient point of view.
I would go to radio stations and they were supposed to be interviewing me and playing my record and they would say, We're playing too many women right now, we can't play your record.
Just don't let the hype of what people are saying and how much they love you, y'know, just take the compliment and be thankful that people are complimenting you, but don't let it consume you; don't let your circumstances around you and the way people view you make you act a certain way.
To my undying shame, I do read reviews. I don't read them all, but I like to get some kind of idea how things are going.
The more disastrous the mishaps the simpler the reviewing task.
I don't read reviews because if they're bad I'm devastated and if they're good I get a big head.
With anything, and especially with the pallet of viewers in watching anything on TV and film, you have to entertain them.
In an interview, I lose control even of what I am, for it is the interviewer who edits me, finally, into what he thinks I am, and never have I been happy with someone else's version of my life after that person has spent an entire two or three hours fathoming it.
An evangelical is somebody who, first of all, has a very high view of Scripture, believes it's an infallible message from God.
Marriage should be viewed as an institution ordained by God and should be out of the control of the state.
There is still refinement needed - we are working on being able to do the same things at lower light levels and with a larger field of view.
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