I'm not supposed to talk about the snail. The snail is, well, congratulations to whoever noticed it. It's supposed to be a thing where you gotta look for it in every episode, and it's there three times in every episode.
Much of our trading comes down to a battle between our patience and our impulses.
I'm officially near-famous. If you've got four year old kids and you've got cable, then you've got no choice but to know who I am. But if you're one of my peers - a 26-year old guy who lives in Manhattan - you have no idea who I am. I'm only famous if you're four.
The best traders are simply slaves to the market's price action
My fantasy for children's television is that it's not really children's television, it's everybody's television.
The majority of short term trading results are just random. In the long term the money ends up with those that can trade and manage risk.
Music is my life - acting's just a hobby.
The best traders I know are also the most humble people I know, coincidence? Or has the market taught them some very valuable lessons?
Well, my aspirations certainly were not to be in a pre-school show. I mean, it's certainly nothing that I considered; it's nothing I ever thought anyone would ever let me do.
If we want parents to be discerning about what children are watching then we need to put stuff in there for them to watch, too.
And I think that if I were a for real celebrity that was recognizable everywhere, I'd just crawl under a rock and you know, have someone run over the rock with a car, or something.
I'm a micro-celebrity, about as small a celebrity as you can be.
I started trying to do my own music at home, and I was like, 'You know what, I can play the guitar, sort of. And I can do these things, sort of. And I can make these crazy noises on my computer, sort of. But I need a ridiculously good drummer. I need someone to help me with string arrangements.
We go through, I think, six different drafts of each script. And then my shooting it is roughly, you know, fifteen percent of the total work that gets done on a show. Then it's all post-production animation after that.
Acting on a blue screen is awful.
I just don't think it's true that people can't do something else after they've done something that seems so permanent.
I learned really valuable lessons from 'Blue's Clues.' I'd repeat them every day. 'You can do things. You are smart.
I always, always liked children... I was very afraid of them before. Because I never really grew up, I mean, with a lot of little kids around. Even though I am from a kind of Italian family, I never really grew up with a lot of little kids around.
The idea of the show is that it's active and that children will become involved and watch the show, but also participate in the show. And I didn't know if that would work.
Eat as much as you like-just don't swallow it.
It eats at me. And if it eats at me, I'm going to make sure it eats at (my team).
When I was a kid, my mom used to run the vacuum cleaner, and the noise would bother me so much that I would run into the woods to calm down. I feel like that vacuum cleaner has been on since I moved to New York City.
The ones who make it, are the ones who manage risk.
Please don't make me sound like a crazy hermit, but I don't like crowds or noise.
Blues Clues' has been incredibly good to me, and I've been working so hard on it for so long that I take it very personally. I wouldn't want to do anything to jeopardize what so many kids love. So there's a lot of responsibility there.
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