There is an inherent hope and positive drive to New Yorkers.
I watch one news channel until my soul can't take it anymore. It's the background of my life.
I feel non-stop Brit shame!
Stand-up comedy seems like a terrifying thing. Objectively. Before anyone has done it, it seems like one of the most frightening things you could conceive, and there's just no shortcut - you just have to do it.
I'm British; pessimism is my wheelhouse.
I can't relax. I find vacations problematic.
The moment I accept that there's an artistic, redeeming quality in puns, I have a horrible feeling I'll get hooked.
There's never any time I think I'm a real journalist, because I don't have any of the qualifications or the intentions for that.
You have to do stand-up quite a long time before you learn how to do it well.
You have to do stand-up quite a long time before you learn how to do it well. It was probably years before I was confident enough in stand-up that I was able to talk about the things I wanted to talk about, the way I wanted to talk about them.
I'm British, so obviously I repress any powerful emotions of any kind in relation to anything.
I did sketch comedy, but I never did improv. So I've just tried to learn as I go.
A Southern accent is not a club in my bag.
I would much rather America was a more stable, wonderful place. You know, I love it.