This question originally appeared on Quora. Answer by ...
"I enjoy getting out in front of the crowds every single night, I enjoy seeing their faces light up and having a good time out there and seeing the smiles on their faces. That's what gives me a thrill now, just getting up there for the live action and just performing."
Disturbing news for anyone averse to one-day-old, let alone 31-year-old, leftovers: a piece of wedding cake preserved from Princess Diana and Prince Charles's 1981 wedding is being auctioned off next month in Beverly Hills.
The allure and thrill of the unknown ending in an over-scripted world and the visceral encounter with the unaltered has left us drunk and horny on communal media peep shows. And to all that I ask, as hungrily and curiously as everyone, also with a lingering sense of unease -- what next?
When it came to my story about the seven years I spent as masseur and body-mind health-coach to Diana, Princess of Wales, I knew the book I wanted to write would come about in perfect timing
I waited outside, guarding the door, hoping these two women -- so hounded and so admired -- might find solace in each other's company.
As an Englishman, Diana meant many different things to me. But as a gay man she meant even more.
For the gay community (including me) there was much sympathy and empathy for Diana's personal life and her work. Back in the day when HIV/AIDS was considered very much a "gay disease," people identified not only with her but with her desire to help the cause.
A little more than 10 years ago I was having dinner with the Countess of Dundee in her Scottish castle, Birkhill, when her daughter Lavinia joined us and told us all about her afternoon. She had been to St. Andrews to visit her cousin, William. Just William. Yes, that William.
It seems like only yesterday we were stunned, sitting mouths agape as news of Diana's death dominated every hour, every second of the news. Cable outlets were still fairly new, and it was wall-to-wall. But even the three primetime networks abandoned all programming.
The deaths of Natalie Wood, Princess Diana and--but of course!--Marilyn Monroe--are once again the topic of gossip, rumor and perhaps even some poetry.
Once dubbed as "the maker of the most beautiful hats in the world" by Italian style icon and former Vogue editor Anna Piaggi, Stephen Jones has made...
A Conversation with Peter White Mike Ragogna: Peter, before we get into your new album Here We Go, let's start with your early days playing with Al...
None of the guests at the wedding party could have known that Charles and Diana's marriage was already beginning to unravel. The Queen couldn't avoid Diana's disquieting behavior. Nobody had ever flouted protocol as Diana did, or shown such disrespect to the Queen.
When a man is unfaithful, it's not as cut and dry as "I need a prettier woman in my life." He's usually fulfilling a deeper psychological desire.