Celebrity culture, it's everywhere, isn't it? It's reality TV, Big Brother. I didn't become a footballer to be famous, I became a footballer to be successful. I didn't want to be famous. Now people want to be famous. Why? Why would you want people following you about all day?
Reality TV is set up to make people entertaining. A good person with values and principles is not good television.
Reality TV to me is the museum of social decay.
It is far easier to be entertained by a reality TV than to participate in our own reality.
I don't like the negative of reality tv - the 'you're no good, so you have to leave, I choose you, but I thought you really loved me.' It's all about how bad people are and I just hate that. I like Pimp my Ride where someone is helping somebody.
I knew it was time to get off of reality TV when someone asked me if I sang as well as acted.
I think that's where reality TV works - you don't know where it's going.
Among some of the youngsters, I think reality TV has installed that culture into them and inspired a few of them into wanting to be 'TV celebrities.
People are recognizing that I am an entrepreneur and do more than be on a reality TV show.
I love watching reality TV, but being part of making it was just demoralizing.
I can't stand folk who are all snobby about reality TV.
It's also a terrible kind of sentiment [ reality TV] for children and for people. It makes people feel like they all want to be famous for no reason.
I thought doing reality TV would be the greatest success of my life or the biggest mistake.
If I had to say who is the number-one most powerful figure is in reality TV, it's very easy. It is the general public. They're the only people who have power now.
Is this chicken what I have or is this fish? I know it's tuna. But it says chicken. By the sea.
Reality TV is really just based for sensationalism. So, it's extreme versions and extreme caricatures of personalities.
Reality TV is the perfect antidote to people who don't have enough self-centered douchebags in their life.
The only difference is that, in the last 10 years, the public has been so affected by reality TV and the Internet. They really dwell on entertainers' misgivings.
I don't think where people come from is that important. It doesn't matter if you come from reality TV. The question is whether you can inspire people.
Doing reality TV is hard. You get lost. You are shooting three months before anybody sees it. So you are past [the emotions]. Then when it airs and the public sees it, they react and it drags you back. It feels you have grown, but then you suddenly feel like you haven't moved at all.
Effectively, it makes the greasepaint permanent, blurring the lines not only between public and private but also between the authentic and contrived self. If all the world was once a stage, it has now become a reality TV show: we mere players are not just aware of the camera; we mug for it.
Socializing on the internet is to socializing what reality TV is to reality.
I do have 14 tattoos, but I also do come home every single night and watch reality TV with my cat.
I want to make a clear distinction between people who take acting seriously and people who call themselves actors because theyve been on reality TV or something.
Modern reality TV sets up these competitive situations to show us real human nature.
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