You know, when we were kids, we had to go to a theater to see a movie. And then television came in and you had to wait until midnight to see the one you wanted to see. Now, all you've got to do is go to a store and buy it and you can watch it whenever you want
I remember, especially like when I was in high school, going to see like Dawn of the Dead and it was like mayhem in the theater and you could barely even watch the movie. It was so fun.
When I watch a movie for the first few times I'm usually thinking about where I was in a given scene, who was next to me, what we were doing etc. But after I've gotten through all of this, when I'm really watching the film itself, then I get moved.
There are films you see that only reach your eyes. Then there are films that you can watch... that reach down to your throat, or reach your heart. In the Mood for Love, though, reached all the way to my belly.
When you watch my films, you're feeling my heart.
I prefer to watch people.
You know what sucks I haven't been able to do much more than passively watch DVDs, because even trying to focus long enough to read is exhausting.
I'm a secretive bastard. I would never let anybody watch me painting... it would be like somebody watching you have sex - painting is that personal to me.
It's like Samson and Delilah watch your back, because trouble could be the person you're sleeping with.
I watch sitcoms like Seinfeld, and here's a newsflash, but what a great show.
TIVO executives stand up and say, 'Well, we're not getting rid of commercials, but we are letting them fast forward, because people like commercials, and if they see one that they like they stop and watch it.' I mean, please.
I don't think you can really make television based on what you think audiences want. You can only make stories that you like, because you have to watch it so many times.
I used to watch dailies and felt I had to keep on top of the character, but I don't feel that any more.
I would suggest finding any way possible to watch, learn, and be involved make the effort to develop mentoring relationships whenever possible.
We have been taught to regard a representative of the people as a sentinel on the watch-tower of liberty.
We definitely have our finger on the pulse. You have to keep up. We decide what to watch by what's funny.
I don't watch television.
I do not read newspapers. I do not watch television. I am not interested in current events, although I will occasionally discuss them if other people want to discuss them.
The world embarrasses me, and I cannot dream that this watch exists and has no watchmaker.
Everybody knows what's going on. Even if they don't watch it they know what's happening.
I had built stuff my entire life, so I was designing and building and taking drafting. I would watch plays and got real interested in performing.
And I'd watch George C. Scott from backstage. He was one of my mentors.
When you sit down and watch something alone, you're going to watch it for what it is.
It's great to watch someone get the most out of what they can do, whether they're a beautiful performer or just a really gritty performer. It's something to behold.
Games sometimes can reveal things. To watch someone in movement, unconscious movement, can be very stimulating and revealing, whether they win or not.