I've actually worked out more pregnant than when I wasn't.
I've always liked to think I could do anything I wished as well as - if not better than - a man. But I wasn't very good at rally driving.
It wasn't a conscious effort to have kids later. It was just the way life goes.
My mom wasn't a movie star.
In terms of individuals who actually inspired me, very few of the academic people that I had access to had that power over me. Maybe it's simply because I wasn't that committed to geometry.
In fact, I thought that Christianity was very a good and a very valuable thing for us. But after a while, I began to feel that the story that I was told about this religion wasn't perhaps completely whole, that something was left out.
I was brought up with considerable discipline, and I was taught it wasn't proper to display certain very private emotions in public.
It wasn't until school that we realised that we were abnormal.
This high official, all allow, is grossly overpaid; there wasn't any Board, and now there isn't any Trade.
I wasn't unhappy, but I was a little like: 'Is this it? Really?' I was thirsty.
I started to realize I wasn't like every other boy.
I'm blessed with a pretty good voice. So just sitting back there banging on the tubs wasn't enough.
I got to L.A., and they said I had to lose weight, let my hair grow and buy some dresses. I was nailing auditions with my readings, but they wouldn't hire me because I wasn't putting on the glam. It just didn't occur to me.
I wasn't a trained Mickey Mouse club performer. I played in jazz clubs and restaurants.
By the time The Band did The Last Waltz, the chemistry had changed, and it wasn't a thrill anymore to live that studio kind of life.
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