Scot(t) Thompson may refer to:
I believe the things that happened to me as a child scarred me terribly, and I wish somebody would have helped me with some of the things that happened.
I think Canadian humor is a little less broad than American humor.
Comedy is actually very macho driven.
In Canadian comedy, you'll almost never see guns. If you bring a gun into a scene, it's like, 'Whoa! Wow, how are we going to deal with that!' Guns in an American comedy are a given. Violence in America is used in a much more cavalier way.
In France, everyone speaks French 'cause they think it's cool. Gives 'em, gives 'em an excuse to smoke.
Americans know as much about Canada as straight people do about gays. Americans arrive at the border with skis in July, and straight people think that being gay is just a phase. A very long phase.
If comedy duos don't like each other, it just won't work.
I resented that my career wasn't going the way that it was supposed to. And I was angry that I wasn't getting the parts that I wanted.
A lot of gay men are in delusion if they think they're super macho.
People don't listen when you lecture. No one wants to be talked down to or scolded.
Activism isn't about holding your faults up to the light. That's what comedy is about, it's about saying, 'Look at this person who is so flawed and frail and damaged. And we're all this frail and damaged so let's laugh at it.
My cancer continues to make for all kind of hilarity.
When I found out I had cancer, I just said one thing: 'I want to hold on to life' and that changed everything for me.
I first got into fruit when I was a teenager, when my life was changing in every way. The first time I had a mango, at like 18, I was like, 'Where has this been my whole life?
Canadian comedians are generally more well-rounded. . . They have to do a lot more. In order to have a career in this country, you have to do everything. And in the States you can narrow-cast, you can be just a sitcom performer or a stand-up comedian or a sketch performer.
Art is about the edges and the sharp corners and those places are not conducive to activism, which is about putting on a gloss.
My parents won’t let me have a motorcycle, but they give me all the guns I want. I asked them for a motorcycle last Christmas and they told me I’d only kill myself. They got me this twelve-gauge instead.
I think the Canadian sense of humor is dryer than America's and juicier than Britain's. I think it's a cross between the two of them, really.
My theory is that comedy comes from little people.
When I was younger I wanted to be a big movie star who'd get to be funny on talk shows and then I wanted to retire and write science fiction.
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