It is not every question that deserves an answer.

It rots a writer's brain, it cretinises you.

You say the same thing again and again, and when you do that happily you're well on the way to being a cretin. Or a politician.

I apologize for my terrible interview skills.

The best interviews -- like the best biographies -- should sing the strangeness and variety of the human race.

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I'm notorious for giving a bad interview.

I'm an actor and I can't help but feel I'm boring when I'm on as myself.

I entered the work force cleaning breast pumps at a pharmacy! It was a part-time gig while I was at school... no interview required.

The politician being interviewed clearly takes a great deal of trouble to imagine an ending to his sentence: and if he stopped short? His entire policy would be jeopardized!

It's weird, I actually like doing interviews now.

Harry and Hermione are very platonic friends.

But I won't answer for anyone else, nudge-nudge wink-wink!

I want to live every moment totally and intensely.

Even when I'm giving an interview or talking to people, that's all that I'm thinking about.

I suppose one has a greater sense of intellectual degradation after an interview with a doctor than from any human experience.

The media no longer ask those who know something to share that knowledge with the public. Instead they ask those who know nothing to represent the ignorance of the public and, in so doing, to legitimate it.

If, Sir, I possessed the power of conveying unlimited sexual attraction through the potency of my voice, I would not be reduced to accepting a miserable pittance from the BBC for interviewing a faded female in a damp basement.

Never try to look into both eyes at the same time.

Switch your gaze from one eye to the other. That signals warmth and sincerity.

My opposition To Interviews lies in the fact that offhand answers have little value or grace of expression, and that such oral give and take helps to perpetuate the decline of the English language.

Sure I love Goldie. How could you not love Goldie? Everyone loves Goldie. I love her, and I hope our love will continue, but I don't want to give an I-love-Goldie-Hawn interview.

Romance like a ghost escapes touching;

it is always where you are not, not where you are. The interview or conversation was prose at the time, but it is poetry in the memory.

We now have the right to have immediate, unfettered access to any site in Iraq and we have the right to interview people, both inside and outside Iraq.

Follow up the interview with a phone call.

If Carrot Top can figure out how to use a phone, so can you.

They can argue whatever they want. The problem is, when you interview every passenger, during the interviews you are looking for - you profile - you do profiling, to find the suspicious ones and put them out from the rest of the passengers.

Generally, if you preface an interview request with, 'I'm an author writing a book,' for some reason, that seems to open a lot of doors.

For 'Seabiscuit,' I interviewed 100 people I never met.

I think when you're looking for people to interview, you want to make it fair and honest. You're not just bringing people on so you can beat them up or, you know, make fools out of them or something.

I just find that there's something about looking back on interviews, whether for purposes of remembering what I said about something or if it's for posterity when I'm 75.

I've been an assistant for seven years now and I haven't had one head coaching interview. I'm doing something wrong.

If I could have anybody I haven't had, I'd want to interview somebody like Jay-Z or Puff Daddy, pick their minds a little bit.

I just did an interview where I was asked whether I drink beer or whisky, and I was sad to reveal that I'm pounding spring water.

After this interview, I'm going to immigration to try to sort out my Green Card, just like any other normal person.

I met all these important people and did all these stories, but I always had such excellent producers and assistants. I could show up to interview a world leader or a criminal and they would have things so well prepared anyone could have done it. It wasn't about 'me,' it was about 'us.'

I did game shows, I did interview shows, I did talk shows, I did commercials, I did acting. But all of that was a million years ago.

What's an ambush interview? You walk up to a fellow who you want to talk to, and he hasn't been - he hadn't been willing to talk to you before. You've sent him letters, and you've tried to talk to him on the phone. So you walk up to him on the street and ask him a question - that's an ambush?

Just so you know, I'm a really boring interview. I hate doing them.

I don't try to be completely calculating in everything I say and do, but there's no way I'm going to talk. There's no reason to. And that's why I'm such a boring interview, because I don't go for the shock value, or smartass answers.

After I get comfortable, I kind of forget that we're even doing an interview and I say whatever comes to the mind.

I'm not really that private of a person.

I live in a small town and I'm very neighborly. I go out to dinner just about four nights a week and sit and talk to people. I'm not that private, so it's not that strange to do an interview and try to share a little bit of your life.

Sometimes I will tweet an interview I have coming up and ask my followers what questions they have for the celebrity. I feel that way I can really know first hand what people want to hear answered.

Sometimes it's so weird just to do an interview.

This morning I was back in my parents' house, with my brother, and we went for a jog together, then had breakfast as a family. And a couple of hours later I'm wearing high heels and a dress and makeup, and talking about my job.

What first caught my eye about Rihanna was an interview she did with Diane Sawyer after the Chris Brown incident, where she was very articulate, very poised, obviously a smart girl who talked about a very traumatic experience.

In Hollywood you always feel a bit like a hake.

The publicists march people up and down in front of you and they interview you... You feel like the turbot and the sea-bream go by, and you're the hake.

I like doing interviews. I really do.

He's still not interviewing other people; he's still interviewing himself.

One has a greater sense of degradation after an interview with a doctor than from any human experience.

I wish to Christ I could make up a really great lie.

Sometimes, after an interview, I say to myself, 'Man, you were so honest - can't you have some fun? Can't you do some really down and dirty lying?' But the puritan in me thinks that if I tell a lie, I'll be punished.

I don't know if it was much of an interview. We just shot the breeze.

There's been a big buzz about the Charlatans in the last couple of years.

I've heard the word Charlatans more in the last few years than I'd heard it for the previous 20 years. People would interview me for years and never even mention the Charlatans.

I haven't been drinking for years now.

Something's got to give. I don't mind that I'm a guy that's stopped drinking, though this interview is making me mighty thirsty.

If you do an interview in 1960, something it's bound to change by the year 2000.

And if it doesn't, then there's something drastically wrong.

They probably realized our interview would do more damage to their pro-"gay" piece - rather than help it.

When I interview celebrities, I always try to throw them off balance.

My favorite is to ask 'em about crazy sex stuff like donkey punches and Monroe transfers. Works every time.

I mean, the human race, we are a tribe, let's face it, and let's stop all this religious bullshit. I think everybody, or at least a lot of my friends, are just so exhausted with this whole self-importance of religious people. Just drop it. We're all fucking animals, so let's just make some universal tribal beat. We're pagan. Let's just march.