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You can form your own view. You can almost hear the adrenaline.
Charlie Rose or Johnny Carson are lucky to get a word in with Williams firing off one-liners like a man possessed. When the venue is live, in theaters and clubs, all bets are off.
Williams talks frankly about keeping his improvisational genie at bay in a interview with Dallas talk show host Bobbie Wygant about his first film role as the title character in The World According to Garp. There was no horsing around, none of the Robin one-man-show stuff. He was just an absolutely serious dramatic actor. The sequence is launched by a rapidfire interrogation about the picture of Walt Whitman above his desk.
Free up your mind. From the moment we enter crying to the moment we leave dying, it will just cover your face as you wail and cry and scream. This is just too true. Sure, there are more practical professions, but it's poetry that feeds the soul.
This is a continuation of the previous quote above. He asks the students to choose how they will be remembered with a powerful question: What will your verse be? This couldn't ring more true. They're wise words, like those of Mr. Keating, that can change the world. Keating wasn't afraid to be daring and break the rules, and he inspired the students to do the same. This is Keating's explanation when he tells the students why he stands on the desk.
It's not to make himself feel taller, as Dalton guesses.