Adam Driver Quotes
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Acting is really about having the courage to fail in front of people.
In the military, you learn the essence of people. You see so many examples of self-sacrifice and moral courage. In the rest of life you don't get that many opportunities to be sure of your friends.
If I'm not doing something or working on something, I literally just sit in the room and think, which I don't think is productive. I won't go outside for days.
For me, becoming a man had a lot to do with learning communication, and I learned about that by acting.
It's hard to kill that father-son bond.
I have a control problem. I hate the feeling of not being in control.
I feel like I'll never get over red carpets. They're so bizarre and awkward.
I loved being in the Marine Corps, I loved my job in the Marine Corps, and I loved the people I served with. It's one of the best things I've had a chance to do.
I used to eat a whole chicken every day, for lunch. I did that for four years. But it got tiring - go to the store, buy it, eat it. It’s a mess.
I originally passed on 'Girls' because I thought TV was evil.
Acting, to me, has been many things: It's a business, and it's a craft, and it's a political act - it's whatever adjective is most applicable.
What is important is to maintain integrity of the story, of the character, of the movie, even if it's a big production.
Juilliard definitely emphasizes the theater. They don't train - at all really - for film acting. It's mostly process-oriented, pretty much for the stage.
Something I learned in the Marine Corps that I've applied to acting is, one, taking direction, and then working with a group of people to accomplish a mission and knowing your role within that team.
I always found something strangely paternal about the director-actor relationship. Actors want so much approval.
I mean, I did plays in high school, but I was convinced you couldn't make a living doing it.
Emphasis in the Marine Corps isn't on talking about your feelings.
I don't understand technology, and I'm very scared of it.
Yeah, September 11 happened and all my friends were like, 'Let's join the military!' and I was the only one who actually did.
I'm conflicted with theater in the city because you want to reach a diverse audience, and that audience doesn't typically go to the theater.
Girls' feels very active and stirring a conversation and controversial, and you can't really ask for more as an actor.
Through theater and acting school, I found a way to articulate myself.
I think it's possible to be free in a big production. It's the eye of the director and the actor and the story.
It was very clear to me I wanted to be an actor when I got out into civilian life.
I was born in California. When I was six, we moved to a small town in northern Indiana called Mishawaka.
I don't have cable. I just never watched a lot of TV.
Acting is a business and a political act and a craft, but I also feel like it's a service - specifically, for a military audience.
I'm not an acting monk or anything. I'm not, like, the most well-adjusted actor.
If there's one organization in the United States that could work on its communication skills, it's the military.
We don't understand why we're here, no one's giving us an answer, religion is vague, your parents can't help because they're just people, and it's all terrible, and there's no meaning to anything.
In the military, you learn the essence of people. You see so many examples of self-sacrifice and moral courage. In the rest of life, you don't get that many opportunities to be sure of your friends.
I don't consider myself a celebrity. That would be kind of sad.