I turned it down. It took great strength. I was already living on my own, in an apartment by myself down the road and not that far away, and I said, “No, no, I don’t want to do that. I don’t want to do that.” You know, now, very brave of me. I’m going to find something else I want to do. And my stepfather came over to my apartment one time and told me — and I subsequently realized it was because the producer, Harry Ackerman, had called him to do it, so I felt betrayed ultimately. He’d said that I should do it because I may never work again. I mean those were like…I didn’t know it then. I should’ve burst out laughing because that’s like the cliché in the town. You know, like, “Shall we lunch?” you know. It’s like a cliché, “You’ll never work again.” But, I was too young to know that I should’ve laughed. Instead I got scared. And I thought, “God, really?” and called them up and said, “I guess I should do this.” They were already filming the pilot with somebody else and they fired her, and they put me in the next day and there it was. And I was really unhappy for all three years that I did it because a part of me knew why. I had listened to a voice of fear. It changed my life. It changed my life. I knew then that that voice of fear was something that I must never listen to — fear of that. I must go to what desperately frightens me. [What] desperately frightens me is the chance of failure, is the chance of not knowing. But not going to what is safe, and that’s what my stepfather had urged me to do. And I tried to learn that.