It’s so interesting. In the performing arts you have to have thick, thick, thick skin, because of all the rejection you face on a daily basis, and the fact that work never lasts for very long. But you need thin, thin, thin skin in order to access all of your emotions and your creativity so that you can express it.  You can’t be dead inside. Otherwise you’ve got nothing to give.  So it’s a paradox, that we have to exist in both planes in order to do what we do.  So there’s, I guess, a certain sort of personality that’s drawn to it.  As a result, I think they’re more open in the world too, because I think it’s just being that, the personality that is drawn to the type of work that performing artists do. But I do think that they tend to be a little more open-minded, because they have to be.  Maybe another reason is a lot of times they’ve got to walk in a lot of different shoes. I’ve had to play characters who I absolutely disagree with, as far as their politics, as far as their religion, and their stance on certain social issues, I completely disagree with them. But I have to go in and find who they are and get to their core, into their truth, and have absolute faith and believe in that, in order to portray it. So you have to walk in a lot of different shoes, in that you can’t help but have your mind open as a result of that.