Inspiring quotes by Rick Moranis

The top 10 most inspiring quotes by Rick Moranis

  • I don’t think I’ve ever had a plan or direction for myself. I’ve actually made decisions based more on what I didn’t want to do than what I wanted to do.
  • Well, I took a sabbatical. I walked away from shooting movies because I couldn’t handle the travel. I’m a single parent. I had young kids, and I found that keeping in touch with them from hotel rooms and airports wasn’t working for me. So I stopped.
  • When I got to filmmaking, the most democratic of environments where anybody could say anything, those were the best environments, but what you don’t want to assume is that you know what the audience is thinking.
  • I don’t limit my taste. There’s some jazz that I like and there’s some opera. I’ve been listening to what was essentially country music, but it crossed over to rock.
  • Its just I fell into a bunch of movies that kind of fit in my life. It made sense to do them in the 80s. Folks who know me think its hilarious.
  • On the last couple of movies I made – big-budget Hollywood movies – I really missed being able to create my own material.
  • And we had the perhaps unfair advantage of not having to worry about what an audience was gonna think. We were in a vacuum. We were making little short films, really.
  • My own personal taste in films as a member of the audience was not completely in line with films I was doing.
  • And I discovered after a couple years that I really didn’t miss making movies.
  • I think that I recall the nostalgic ’50s: the start of early television and rock-and-roll, and I think everything seemed to get very generic. Not much has changed.

Rick Moranis is a Canadian actor, comedian, and musician born on April 18, 1953, in Toronto, Ontario. He gained widespread recognition for his roles in numerous comedy films during the 1980s and early 1990s. Moranis began his career as a radio disc jockey before transitioning to television and film.

Some of his most notable roles include Louis Tully in “Ghostbusters” (1984) and its sequel “Ghostbusters II” (1989), as well as Seymour Krelborn in “Little Shop of Horrors” (1986). He also starred in the successful “Honey, I Shrunk the Kids” franchise as scientist Wayne Szalinski.

In the mid-1990s, Moranis stepped away from acting to focus on his family after the tragic passing of his wife. During this period, he released several comedy albums and continued to work on music. Despite occasional voice-over roles and guest appearances, Moranis largely remained out of the spotlight for over two decades.

In recent years, there has been renewed interest in Moranis’ work, with talks of potential comebacks and tributes highlighting his impact on comedy.

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