- When he was twelve, Greg penned his own sequel to Home Alone, where Kevin is trapped in Disney World and he is helped by his neighbor Drake, who Greg saw himself playing. He personally mailed the screenplay to John Hughes' production company and waited weeks for a reply. Unfortunately, the screenplay was later mailed back to him, but attached to it was a handwritten note by John Hughes himself, which ended with, "Believe in yourself, have patience, and always follow your heart."
- In a twisted kind of way, the ending is this, that the movie finally opens and Tommy gets to see his dream come true, even if it wasn't exactly the way he wanted.
- Greg's revelation that Tommy's unscripted reaction to the dog in the florist's shop is the closest the film comes to portraying the man Greg became friends with: a cheerful, kind, spontaneous eccentric.
- Despite their relationship clearly being dysfunctional and having serious repercussions for Greg, it's quite inspiring how Greg is committed to being Wiseau's friend, especially in the moments where it's made clear Greg is Wiseau's ONLY friend.
- Greg's family, from his unsupportive mother, quiet evenings father, his brother with his girlfriend and himself watching the first cut of The Room and being viewers zero.
- Greg and Tommy's impromptu soccer game shortly after they first met, where Tommy is surprisingly close to a nice, normal guy, even comforting Greg in the wake of losing a movie role he was sure he had, and telling him to never give up. He praises Greg for getting as close as he did, saying that he should be proud of himself because, "Many people never get close to anything." Greg notes that he was seriously bummed over losing that part, and was considering quitting acting — and that Tommy's pep talk actually helped a lot.
- Greg's closing thoughts on Tommy and The Room:
Greg: The Room's premiere was testament to Tommy's unrelenting drive and determination. He'd inflict his vision on the world whether the world wanted it or not. He was a movie star whether the world saw it or not. In getting here, Tommy had sometimes been destructive and sometimes cruel. But how could Ihow could anyonenot be moved by Tommy, whod fought so hard against the unforgiving confines of his star-crossed life? The Room, I already knew, was a lot of things. A bad film, a funny film, a bizarre film, a glorious film, a vain film, an absurd film, an incompetent film, a powerful film, a fascinating film, a disastrous film, an independent film, an inexplicable film, and finally, a brave film. Sitting there in the theater, I let myself feel proud of Tommy, who believed his movie was a first-rate emotional drama that contained all his most profound ideas about life. In that regard, The Room was Tommy, and is Tommya man who remains the grandest and most sincere dreamer I've ever known. This is, ultimately, what redeems his immensely conflicted and complicated darkness. In the end, Tommy made me realize that you decide who you become. He also made me realize what a mixed blessing that can be. Although I knew Tommys film wasn't going to be received the way he wanted it to be that night, I hoped hed be able to recognize how incredible this experience really was. When I looked over at him, I couldn't help but see a vision of the young boy who peered through a movie theater's cracked door in Eastern Europe, newly in awe of lifes possibilities. Tommy removed his sunglasses and glanced back at me. He had tears in his eyes. He smiled, nodded, and turned toward the screen. It wasn't often that you got to see a man whose dream was literally about to come true, but then the lights went down, and I couldn't see him anymore.
- The moments in which Tommy's sweet, almost childlike side comes out. One scene in particular involves him telling Greg his dream is to own his own planet, which he would name "Tommy's Planet". He then tells Greg (who he met very recently) that he'd allow him to also live on this planet, and presents him with a gift - a pen with the image of a globe, labelled "Tommy's Planet". Bizarre, sure, but still kind of sweet.
- As obnoxious as Tommy can be, Greg notes that he never was overtly cruel to Carolyn Minnott, never shouting at or belittling her the way he did pretty much everyone else.
- While Greg gives away a lot of details about Tommy's famously off-limits background, he leaves out the most essential details. He doesn't disclose Tommy's birth name or birthplace, which he's implied to know, or age, which he definitely does know. These are the most burning questions people have about Tommy, but are also the ones he's most sensitive about, so give Greg credit for keeping them to himself. Sadly, the book angered Tommy anyway for how much it did reveal, but add another Heartwarming Moment for the fact that their friendship doesn't seem to have suffered from it.
- Greg only ever seems to have good things to say about the people in the story. His mom costing him his first agent? It wasn't her fault and nor was it the agent's, it was just a culture clash. His girlfriend breaking up with him? She was a fine person and they were Better as Friends anyway. The only person he portrays negatively is Tommy, and even with him he seems to keep trying to be charitable and point to his profound unhappiness and the times when he showed himself capable of kindness.
I'm so happy I have you as my best friend.