"...This isn't just a movie, it's my movie, and in my movie I get to kiss Caitlin Ryan."
"When I finally had a copy of the finished, printed, lettered, colored U$#219 in my hands, with a complete Scrooge adventure credited to being both written and drawn by "Don Rosa"? After I had dreamed of that so much all my life... and I mean ALL my life, from my earliest memory... dreamed of it so much that I copied Barks stories just for my own amusement as a child? How did I feel? Words fail to express it."
-ó Don Rosa
"Pure bucket list, man. I donít think they realize how much it means to me. I am such a Disney nerd. I really am, not just stuff that is my generation like Little Mermaid on, Aladdin probably being my favorite of all that stuff, but going way back to really classic Disney and not just like the big features that everyone knows, but little featurettes like Pecos Bill, Johnny Appleseed, Paul Bunyan, Lambert the Sheepish Lion, Ferdinand The Bull and Suzie the Car. To be here at Disneyland talking to you about a Disney movie, I have to ask myself, 'Whatís going on?' *laughs*"
"Getting to write a Doctor Who episode, for me, anyway, was probably the nearest to being God that I have ever been or will ever get." [..] "I got to bring on Batman and write dialogue for Batman, but making Batman talk does not actually compare to the feeling of glorious power you get the moment you type 'INTERIOR - TARDIS'."
"Four years ago, a lonely Todd dreamed of someday doing a review with The Nostalgia Critic. That dream comes true today."
"My entire career has been a secret plan to get this job. I applied before but I got knocked back because the BBC wanted someone else. Also, I was seven."
"I think if my eight-year-old self could see me at the Royal Albert Hall winning a prize for playing the Doctor on telly, he would need a stiff shot of Irn-Bru."
— David Tennant at the 2006 National Television Awards
"Dracula can be a flypaper trap. First you read it, casually, and then, once you've put it away, you might find yourself, almost against your will, wondering about things in the crevices of the novel, things hinted at, things implied. And once you begin to wonder, it is only a matter of time before you will find yourself waking in the moonlight to find yourself writing novels or stories about the minor characters or offstage events - or worse, like mad Renfield forever classifying and sorting his spiders and his flies, before, finally, consuming them, you might even find yourself annotating it.
— Neil Gaiman in his introduction to The New Annotated Dracula