Alex Smith is - I think he is a winner, and he's a smart quarterback, and I'm a fan of his.

Puberty hit me pretty hard. All of a sudden, I woke up, and I had really curly hair.

I find many of the people that I've worked with to be incredibly funny.

I laugh much more during takes than I do during real life. Maybe because you're not supposed to. I've ruined many takes because I will lose it.

Whatever I'm working on, the character I'm playing tends to slowly bleed into my own real life. Not in any kind of creepy, Method actor-y kind of way - it's just an innate kind of merging.

There's a very specific thing you can do to get in magazines. I'm much happier to just show up and do the job. I haven't taken the active approach to making myself a star. I haven't been in a blockbuster.

I've hitchhiked - it is 'hitchhiked,' and not 'hitchedhike' like 'passersby,' right? - a couple of times, but only in emergency situations, and that's really the time that it's okay to hitchhike.

Anything traumatic in my life I've always dealt with through jokes and comedy.

To try and sustain a performance is always a challenge. Anything you work on, to try and be real and show up and not look as if I'm playing pat to anything is always work.

I don't feel like a dork, but I certainly have many moments of nerdism, and I embrace it wholeheartedly. I've always cottoned to that crowd more, anyway.

'Anchorman' was never supposed to be a popular, like, hit movie. That movie was a cheap movie - it felt like we were working on a weird independent comedy in a way.

My definitions of comedy, drama, and straight man are all blurry for me. I don't think of it in those terms.

I'm not good at small talk. I'm really not. I'm not that great at any talk.

My parents raised me to treat people the way you would want to be treated and to be polite. Sometimes, when I get nervous or insecure, I might overcompensate and might not be totally true to what I am feeling inside. But I get nervous and maybe too smiley and polite.

I've always loved David Letterman. There was an irreverence to his show that I remember, especially in 'Late Night' - it always seemed so fresh.

I don't have an agenda where I do a comedy and say, 'I have to do a drama next,' or 'I am looking for an action movie now.'

I'm sure that my wanting to be an actor had to do with a need for approval.

While there are so many great things in my life, you get older, and you have responsibilities. And things happen, like my dad dying - things that are tough to shake off. And there are things I'm still trying to figure out.

For a while, I tried to masquerade as somewhat of a hippie because I was under the impression that was the kind of guy girls would like. I was pretty unsuccessful because I liked the idea of camping more than actually camping. I did go to a Grateful Dead concert, but I was pretty bored.

I used to live next door to a farm, so every day for awhile, I used to walk over and fed the cows, when I was in school. This was weird because I lived in sort of a subdivision, but this one holdout in our neighborhood in Kansas still had a farm.

Sometimes I think I'm funny. But then sometimes I see myself, and I think, 'There's somebody trying to be funny.'

It's not often that you get to play somebody that has absolutely no cynicism or is not judgmental in any way.

Theater is the most enriching and thrilling thing to do as an actor.

I'm a big fan of not working.

There is a major part of who I am that does not feel like the alpha male.

Anybody that's going on a road trip and doesn't really want to get into a myriad of snacks is probably no one you want to get in the car with.

I know a lot about the Titanic. My dad was a Titanic expert.

There is something about growing up in the Midwest that gives a different kind of sensibility. But if I'm feeling insecure, the smiles and politeness get upped a notch, and maybe that isn't totally reflective of how I'm feeling on the inside.

I'm a huge David Wain fan. He's one of my best friends now, but he just makes me laugh continually, much to the annoyance of his wife.

People have all different kinds of marriages. Whatever works for you.

I was never much into knights and sorcery and that kind of thing. It's not because I was into anything cooler. I certainly wasn't. I played with LEGOs. I played with LEGOs way past when most people played with LEGOs.

Kiss is a super - they are total businessmen. They pride themselves on it.

I'm, uh, not proud to say it - I play fantasy baseball. It's, like, the dorkiest thing ever.

I do like the idea that tomorrow I might find out that I'm going to be doing something that is completely unknowable today. I think it forces you to live in the moment in a very good way.

I can talk about sports and stuff, but I have a season pass for 'Antiques Roadshow' on my TiVo.

I don't consider myself a comedian because I don't really concern myself too much with jokes.

I went through a phase where I thought it was really funny to make pratfalls in very crowded places. I jumped out of a moving car once, for a laugh. That was a mistake.

Sometimes you read a script, and it's like, 'You'll improv, and this is just a blueprint of what the scene could be,' and that's never a good sign. And it's never encouraging as an actor to take that on, really.

I am so appreciative I have been able to continue not only doing something I love, but working on movies I've loved.

I have trouble with long-term things. I tend to get obsessed with stuff and then move on. Roles, songs, video games. That's why I was afraid of marriage. Because it was like a lifelong game of 'Madden.'

I always try and hold to that saying, 'I want to work on things I'd want to see.' The vast majority, that's been true.

Amy Poehler, Amy Sedaris - they're both genius.

Growing up, if I had been given any advice - bad or good - I probably wouldn't have been able to act on it regardless. I wasn't shy, but I'd get nervous. I got a little more confident later in high school when I realized I could get girls to pay attention to me by making them laugh.

I grew up in a lot of different places, mostly in Kansas, I really started thinking seriously about acting in high school; I just did it better than most of the other activities in school.

When I was in my early twenties, I used to grow all sorts of very weird beards. All of them awful in retrospect. I had Civil War beards for a while, then Mennonite beards.

Personally - and I don't mean to brag - my jokes have been falling flat for most of my life.

My bar mitzvah, I went to my nan's, and she made kugel.

Embarrassment and awkward situations are not foreign things to me.

Who knows what critics are thinking? I know that you make more of a name for yourself, make more of an interesting review, if you're kind of mean-spirited.