I don't consider that I have to judge any of the movies I make all the time, but people are always asking me, 'What's your favorite movie?' And I never know what to say.
I resent it when they write the part of a woman who's just a sexy femme fatale who seduces people to ger her way, perpetrating the myth that that's how woman have to operate, instead of using their brains or their wit.
I'm wondering if they haven't reported all the people with MS, because if all of the cases were reported, the government would have to step in and give more financial aid to us.
If you get a diagnosis, get on a therapy, keep a good attitude and keep your sense of humor.
What's happening to me is I'm still happy and functioning, being able to listen to music, see good movies, read good books. What else is there that I can't, you know, I mean, I'm OK.
I don't want to sound hoity-toity, but people told me I should watch 'Cheers' because it's very funny. So I watched it, and I just went, 'This is the great show of the universe?' To me, acting is making characters believable, not just doing jokes.
How come women are treated differently from men all the time? Not only handicapped people, but women - and handicapped women, forget it!
What's worse in Hollywood, being handicapped or being a woman over 50?
I talked once with Harrison Ford about Wright's houses and how impressive they are.
I danced in a company of 'West Side Story' when I was very young. It was most of the original cast - Larry Kert, Chita Rivera - and Jerry Robbins directed. It was tough, a wonderful initiation for me.
I was in love with Michael Keaton. He was very funny.
I thought, 'If I can't be prom queen, I can dance 'Les Sylphide.'
People ask me about my limp. I say, 'You know, I don't know how bad it is, because I don't watch - I don't watch myself.' I don't look at it. I don't.
I try to laugh as much as possible and enjoy the company of people who can make me laugh.
Oddly enough, MS has made my life so much better than it was before. I now appreciate what I have and I am not running around like a rat in a maze.
There are things that you can do today that, years ago, there was nothing. The community today needs to know that with MRI and the current medications the view is good.
My doctor said, for want of a better word, now that we've got medicines out here that can help, let's put you on one of them and say we're treating MS.
I don't let Molly watch much television. The only stations I let her watch are PBS and the Disney Channel. The cartoons on the other stations are too violent and filled with obnoxious commercials.
I have been off the motorcycles for about 20 years now, but that doesn't mean I can't still do it.
I always say don't be scared. It's not that bad - there's always something worse - and there is definitely life after multiple sclerosis.