'Annapurna' is a sort of novel. It's a novel, but a true novel.
'Anne of Green Gables'! I'd love to be the nosy neighbor that gives Anne a mouthful and then gets puts in her place.
'Annie Hall' and 'The Graduate' are incredible films. Why should we be deprived of watching them because some of the men that made them are bad?
'Another Brooklyn' came to me in this kind of dreamlike series of vignettes.
'Answer The Call' -- we're trying to support the real heroes of our world, the people who protect us and afford us freedom and give us that peace of mind.
'Ant-Man' was a genre, I guess, that I hadn't really tackled before.
'Anthem' was the record that almost didn't get made for a completely different reason than 'Underneath.'
'Anthems to the Welkin at Dusk,' that's my big Emperor album.
'Anthony and the Magic Picture Frame' tells it like it really was in America's early space program -- the adventure, the risks, and the rewards.
'Antiques Roadshow' is my favorite show. Every Monday night I have one hour of appointment television. I get the popcorn out and tell my husband, 'Don't bother me.'
'Ape House' is an ambitious novel in several ways, for which it is to be admired, and it is certainly an easy read, but because Gruen is not quite prepared for the philosophical implications of her subject, it is not as deeply involving emotionally or as interesting thematically as it could be.
'Apocalypse Now' does not alienate us or deconstruct itself. In fact, it welcomes us in.
'Apocalypse Now' poses questions without any attempt to provide definitive answers, and the film's profound ambiguities are integral to its enduring magic.
'Apocalypse Now' was my craziest experience ever. I was 14 years old, and I'd lied about my age to get the role. I haven't had another film top it.
'Appetite for Destruction' was the only thing written with lyrics and melody fitting the guitar parts at the same time. After that, I got a barrage of guitar songs that I was supposed to put words to, and I don't know if that was the best thing for Guns.
'April, April, laugh thy girlish laughter, and the moment after, Weep thy girlish tears, April.'
'Aqualung' marks the point at which I had the confidence as a songwriter and as a guitar player to actually pick up and play the guitar and be at the forefront of the band. It's also the album on which I began to address religious issues in my music, and I think that happened simply because the time was right for it.
'Aquarian Conspiracy' is the term I have coined for the network of people working for social transformation based on personal inner change. Such a notion is not at all alien to the American milieu.
'Arab Labor' was light, snappy. We got emotional over things, but from a safe place, from the terrace.