I'm not interested in younger men for the same reason most women aren't interested in younger men; I don't have time to make an extra packed lunch every morning. Please. I'm busy enough already.

I was certainly not a class clown; I confused and angered a lot of people with my sense of humor.

I wanted to be liked when I was younger, which I think a lot of us do; I'm not ashamed to say it. I was a product of my environment, a product of my culture.

I think it's better, if people aren't getting on, that they should divorce.

I've decided that I'm completely rock n' roll.

Growing up, I loved comedy even before I knew that you could be a stand-up comedian.

My dad's Irish, so I was visiting Ireland a lot as a kid, so it's not totally foreign to me.

I got into comedy at exactly the right moment.

I don't know that I'd be a comedian if I stayed in Canada.

I have a really different touring life to most comedians because I go home every night to do the school run in the morning. So I'm not in hotels or living it up.

I don't worry about whether or not people like me.

I'd never say something that I didn't feel I could defend.

I know a lot about systemic lupus erythematosus because I have it, too. I was diagnosed through the NHS when I first moved to England in 2008 following months of serious illness.

I didn't really realise that I was going to have more obstacles because I was a woman. It was never something that I thought about.

If you really want to wind up Piers Morgan, send him a pic of Jeremy Clarkson.

I'm proud to be Canadian. But I identify as being a British mum.

If I ever move back to Canada, it'll be because I'm terminally ill.

I love Britain. I'm an Irish citizen, but I was born in Canada, and I'm a British comedian, really. My entire career has been over here.

Posh people blow my mind. Apart from empathy, they're good at everything - true survivalists.

I'm nearly see-through. Like a jellyfish.

Our attention spans have been reduced by the immediate gratification provided by smartphones and social media.

I'm a single mother. It's silly to turn down work.

Justin Bieber is a lovely chap.

Many of us are quite stupid.

I've always been attracted to comedy that was really close to the line and made people a little uncomfortable, because that's where progress comes from.

If I'm in the position where I get to hire someone, where I get to decide who joins me on tour, then I am mindful about that, and I try to suggest women that I know who I think deserve more exposure.

Skiing is ridiculous.

I feel like my comedy voice is to take the news and everything that's happening and put a funny spin on it or to pick out the things I find funny about it.

I'd be lying if I said I didn't want to look and feel like a grown woman when I was young. That's one reason why it's important to hold adults who take advantage of that fully accountable.

People who like my stuff and know what my agenda is have never mistaken me for being racist or poking fun at the wrong thing.

I was a product of the society that said women are for decoration, and I do think girls should be able to do whatever they want.

Alice Levine has great unique style and beautiful red hair.

Racism is what acquitted O. J. Simpson.

You'll never make a success of yourself when you're doing an impersonation of somebody else.

The beautiful thing about comedy in the U.K. is that it has a clever twist to it, and when you really break it down, the joke isn't filthy at all: it's clever.

Isolated incidents have lateral, lasting implications.

Part of me has always wanted to be like Marilyn Monroe or any Fifties Hollywood starlet. On screen, they seemed so sexy and simple and looked after. In real life, I'm none of those things. But I'd rather be fierce and complicated.

I think commitment is inextricably linked with success, and rightly or wrongly, people with a fierce commitment to their goals - the Kanyes of this world - are really entertaining.

It's not my place to tell anyone what kind of feminist she should be.

We don't have 'posh' in Canada. It's just not a thing that exists.

In Canada, we just have rich and poor, but we don't constantly remind poor people about it.

When you stand out in a small town or at work,or in your peer group, whatever it is, it feels really awful. Certainly, when you're growing up, you want to be normal. You just want to fit in. Then you realize that maybe fitting in is, in some respects, quite ordinary. I think it's good to put a positive spin on being slightly unique.

I thank God every day that there was no YouTube or Twitter when I was a teenager. I would have had a channel, and it would have been mortifying.

Stand-up comedy is not a man's job. It's an alpha job: To be the only person in a room with a microphone who's allowed to talk.

I highly recommend reading the book 'Confessions Of A Video Vixen.'

I started doing little amateur nights at the comedy club that was right next to the restaurant that I waitressed in when I was in university. I was probably 22 years old. I didn't do it with any intention of making a career out of it; I had just always valued comedy.

I don't think I spoke to anyone apart from my daughter for the first two years of her life.

When I talk about celebrities, it's not a dismantling of that human being.

Growing up in Canada, I dated a few ice hockey players.