I was working for Lyndon Johnson. I was still teaching at Harvard, or a graduate student at Harvard, and I thought, “Oh, I can worry about marriage and play later. Work is what really matters.” It was only the experience of watching Lyndon Johnson, as I said earlier, that taught me that he hadn’t the play part of his life, he didn’t have the love part of his life, and that the balancing was really important. I think what I learned, more than anything, was that you can’t have it all balanced perfectly at any one time. When I was young, it was much more balanced toward work. When I had my children, it was much more balanced toward love and family, and I didn’t get a lot of work done. But you have lots of time left. My youngest is about to go to college. So I’ll have a lot more time than I had before, and I’ll be able to do more work than I did before. So you can’t ask of it to be perfectly balanced at any time, but your hope is, before you die, you’ve somehow had each of those spheres come to life.