Posted February 01, 2019 09:06:25When I was a kid, I loved being in a movie.

When I was 18, I was living in London and I had just been released from a psychiatric ward, and I was watching a movie called Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back, which I had watched a couple of times before.

I remember watching the scene where Han Solo says, “This is my home,” and he throws the Force Awakens lightsaber at Darth Vader, and Darth Vader says, I’ll have you know that’s a Jedi blade.

And then we cut to the next scene, and we cut back to Han Solo saying, “Don’t forget, we have a friend in the Empire,” and the first thing he does is grab a lightsaber, and then he goes off into the desert and he rides a speeder bike, and he looks like he’s in a dream, but he’s not.

I was just like, “Wow, he’s a great guy.”

So I loved the way that scene ended, and my wife and I thought, “Well, what if we just had this in a film?”

And that was my first big movie experience, and it was a movie I hated.

We were so excited that we were going to be able to see that scene again, and so that was when I got to know the character of Han Solo.

So then, I went to my first film school, and the thing that surprised me was that the film school was actually kind of the worst place to go to film school.

I mean, it was like a really small theater, and they were like a theater in a very crowded room, and there were no chairs.

So I was sitting in the middle of a class, and all of a sudden, I had a new experience, which was that I wasn’t the only one that was bored.

So I took my first class, but it was really boring.

And I didn’t know how to go from one to the other.

So when I was in my second class, I actually saw the film and I felt really good about it.

And so I went home, I got married, and when I came home from work, I walked into the room and I looked at myself in the mirror, and in that mirror, I saw that I had become more confident and confident.

So that was kind of my breakthrough.

I’ve done that with almost every film that I’ve ever done.

So the thing is, I’ve had a lot of really good teachers, like, I would go to the theater every day and I’d sit down with them and they would teach me, and you could tell that they really cared about what I was going through.

And you know, they were the ones who taught me how to take a picture, how to be an actor.

So they were really really, really helpful.

And that’s what made me so happy, that I learned a lot from those people.

And then I started getting into acting, and that’s when I kind of realized, “Oh, I don’t really need to do anything,” because I was really into it, and acting was what was driving me.

And the other thing that I was learning was that there was something I needed to do, and maybe not everything I wanted to do would be really easy.

So now I’m a director.

I’m doing a lot more directing now, and a lot less acting.

And there’s this thing that happens with acting, it’s called a “repetition effect.”

When you’re in a scene, you go back and forth, and sometimes you think about it, you’re like, Oh, I want to do this again.

But then you’re just like “Ahh, what else am I going to do?”

So you think, I can’t possibly do it all again, so I can just get on with it, which is a very powerful feeling.

So, now, the thing about acting is that you have to be aware of what you’re doing, and also, you have a lot to learn about what makes a character great.

So if you think you’re going to just be this person that everybody wants to watch, you need to think about what they’re looking for.

You know, in a lot.

I think that’s one of the reasons I was so successful.

So it was very easy to get into my role, but when you get into a role, you really have to know what you are doing, what the story is, what is the emotion.

So, it can be a little bit of a challenge.

But it’s been very rewarding, and one of my favorite things to do is to be a fan of what people do on Twitter.

And to be involved in that, it brings you so much joy.

So thank you, @drewpowell, for being my personal