Q: What do Scottish kids eat when they’re drunk?

A: NOT NACHOS

"Sometimes you meet someone, and it’s so clear that the two of you, on some level belong together. As lovers, or as friends, or as family, or as something entirely different. You just work, whether you understand one another or you’re in love or you’re partners in crime. You meet these people throughout your life, out of nowhere, under the strangest circumstances, and they help you feel alive. I don’t know if that makes me believe in coincidence, or fate, or sheer blind luck, but it definitely makes me believe in something."

unknown

(Source: quozio.com, via the-communist-daughter)

I’m working with two semi-recent AADA grads on an American play, but they’re both British and do the show in American accents. Today a critic came up to me as I was exiting the booth after the show and started chatting with me - he asked if the three of us were over from America and I laughed and said actually the guys are from Britain. He was shocked and said he was completely fooled by the combination of “their fake accents and my real accent.” Apparently adding an American to the team gave their accents much more street cred.

Really hard life questions at the moment:

What kind of pie should I eat for dinner?

How many shows should I see today?

Festival life is tough.

"If $11 of apples equals two snacks but $3 in Ramen will feed her entire family for dinner, how can she possibly pick apples with her limited food stamp budget? And how will she ever afford to fill half of every mealtime plate with fruits and veggies, the amount recommended by the same government that issued her food stamps?"

Silvia Martinez, http://www.babble.com/best-recipes/what-i-learned-after-taking-a-homeless-mother-grocery-shopping/