I had an amazing experience working with great people. I had a great family, a typical family with drama in certain areas, and that's pretty much everywhere in everyone's life.
I think journalism gets measured by the quality of information it presents, not the drama or the pyrotechnics associated with us.
I did drama at school and wrote plays, so getting up and acting or singing in front of people was always something that came natural to me.
What I'm trying to do is find either existing properties or come up with properties or angles or stories which will create music drama. It's my obsession and most of all I would like to remain working in theatre. I think it's very much alive.
I only really started to go to plays and to be interested in drama 20 years ago when as an artist I was already well-rounded. I think I'm more disciplined today.
One of the reasons for going back into the past is that it's almost the only place that there's any drama.
I worked at Mark Foy's during the day and studied drama at night.
I'm no way one of those comedians who want to do drama. I really do love comedies. I hope to go back to it.
English dramatic literature is, of course, dominated by Shakespeare and it is almost inevitable that an English reader should measure the value of other poetic drama by the standards which Shakespeare has already implanted in his mind.
Sometimes I'll turn the channel and there's the movie and I can honestly say that those last few minutes always fascinate me. It's one of the rare instances when image, music, and drama work effectively.
Guy Ritchie, he thinks going to drama school is the worst thing in the world.
There's an ecstasy about doing something really good on film the composition of a shot, the drama within the shot, the texture... It's palpable.
We just happened to come along at time where there hadn't been a new young adult drama that also could appeal to adults as well in quite some time. We sort of found a little bit of a niche.
There is always drama and there will always be drama, but its the way its presented in my head that makes it so interesting. Everyone gets their time in the middle of the drama.
I think, aside from being extremely attractive, the cast is really talented and can do humor and drama. I think the tone of the show surprised people.
I also love the makers of South Park, because they're political, strong, and they're making all of these comments that would get you shot for if you did it in a drama.
I wasn't originally taking drama, but the drama teacher asked me to audition for Bye, Bye Birdie. I did and got the lead role. Initially I was kind of scared, but once I did it I got bitten by the bug and loved it.
The last thing on my mind was to be an actor, but I had a crush on a cute girl in the drama department, so the best thing for me to do was audition, help out, do carpentry, whatever it took to get me on that project.
I loved to sing and I was given lots of encouragement by a wonderful music teacher Mrs Ann Hill and by my parents who suggested I go to drama school.
For me, football is just a game, not a drama.
My parents couldn't afford a full time drama school, but I basically just did every class I could do, and followed every drama interest I could. When I was 15 or 16 I did drama courses.
When really you've gone to drama school and rep and then you've come to London and gone to auditions and you've worked, solidly, for years. But that all gets forgotten.
I paid my dues at drama school and worked backstage in every Theatre in London.
The Jungian view of drama would be that it affects all of our imaginations and somehow taps into our hidden, ancient, primordial memories.
Sometimes the darker stuff has greater potential for drama, it's always interesting to investigate things that you might come across in your own life.