David Alan Grier
The president is always made fun of.
To be known by the public, honestly. People come up and tell them how good I make them feel.
My father was a doctor.
I started acting at the University of Michigan in my sophomore year.
I wanted something where I could have the clearest and most unfiltered artistic and creative voice.
I grew up in a home and in a world in which you can do anything. We were all expected to go to college. My father was a doctor.
I never wanted to lose out on an acting job and wonder if I hadn’t been trained enough.
‘Dancing With the Stars’ is so Middle America, and people take it so seriously.
I decided sitcoms weren’t for me.
When I was a kid, I wanted to walk with my dad’s limp – my dad was my hero – but that infuriated him, and he would make me walk back and forth in the living room until I walked without it.
As I get older, my sense of humor is my biggest asset.
My father contracted polio on a troop train in Korea.
I want to see gay couples stuck with their significant other at Home Depot with that far away look in their eye, get me out of here.
I had done the sitcom thing to lesser and lesser degrees of success.
I, myself, identify myself as a heathen.