When I was 21 I stopped and got married. I tried for a while to be the perfect wife, society this, society that but it wasn't working, so after about a year I went back to work.
I had been in a film, playing a young British aristocrat. My wife told me that she was invited to a dinner and she invited me to dinner and the hostess had seen me and said, 'You cannot bring him.' but I think that I've done enough to shatter the image.
I write funny. If I can make my wife laugh, I know I'm on the right track. But yes, I don't like to get Maudlin. And I have a tendency towards it.
I think I hit the bottom when my wife left me while I was on the road.
I prefer to imagine that my wife, a few friends, and occasionally my mom are the only ones who read what I do, though I realize that this is somewhat unrealistic.
I did I Love My Wife on Broadway in 1978, and then went into television land. Now things are starting to come together in the way I thought they might when I was a kid.
Rude contact with facts chased my visions and dreams quickly away, and in their stead I beheld the horrors, the corruption, the evils and hypocrisy of society, and as I stood among them, a young wife, a great wail of agony went out from my soul.
My wife was my greatest asset. I didn't marry her until after World War II, but she has complemented me in every job I've ever had.
I did quite a lot of research in France. My wife, who speaks French quite well, and I went back to Marseille three or four times after that.
My wife was a Bond girl, in Diamonds Are Forever, so I play James Bond in real life every day.
I think it all comes down to relationships - how I treat my wife, how I treat my kids, how I treat the guys at the grocery store, all aspects of every day, what I'm involved in.
I'm still very close friends with his first wife, Neile, who is now remarried.
Thank god my wife is neither a Serb nor a Jew.
I think for Beecher specifically, Keller was with him when his wife died. Beecher had decided after he first got into prison that he had to shut off everybody. You can't let anybody in and you have to become like them and you have to be threatening and all that.
My wife and I had decided not to let anybody take pictures of our home because it was just the last place on earth we had that was unscathed. But people have climbed over the fence they've taken aerial shots. They've gotten my address and put it on the Internet.
I've traveled the world and been about everywhere you can imagine. There's not anything I'm scared of except my wife.
The only thing I feel passionate about is my wife.
I love grabbing my wife and going to a distant location to film.
Love or not, I wouldn't subject a wife to the road. It's punishment.
I met my wife, Margaret L. Mack, at the University of Chicago. We were married in 1936. She died in 1970.
I was seeing a lot of really good things about Get Shorty when it came out, and my wife pointed out that if you validate the good reviews, you also have to validate the bad reviews.
I was in love with my wife and she was in love with me. We got along wonderfully.
Each time I told them I didn't kill my wife.
I worked with a guy, I can't think of his name, him and his wife, and one of them had a saxophone and the other played drums. It wasn't a regular job but I did a few gigs around home with them.
My wife is beginning to instruct me on means to retrieve dreams, and bit by bit, it does seem to be working.