Sybil had something that was a personality disorder. At that time it was called “multiple personality” and now it’s called something else, which is a very real thing but not called multiple personality. I wish I could remember exactly what it’s called, and it’s not schizophrenia. But Sybil — I think if you work in the arts, especially if you’re in the performing arts, especially if you’re an actor — I understood the illness so much, because I have those voices in those parts of myself that contain certain colors. There’s certain characters I’ve even given names as a child, that could be the strong one, or could be the sexy one, or could be the shy one. And we, as human beings, accept that. I mean we don’t name them, and we don’t tell anyone that we feel that when we deal with our teachers we deal with somebody, and when we deal with our friends we deal with somebody. But I felt it very distinctly. So I really understood that particular mental illness, and subsequently have played other people with mental illness, and have felt very connected to it. I mean, thank God I can get out of it and go home, to an extent, but understand that there is this link between creativity and madness, and I have walked on that delicate line. I really understand that in the brain there is a place that, that madness and creativity sort of go like this with each other and have read about it. Later on, when I played someone who had bipolarism, I have great regard for people with mental illness and dealing with it. I am so lucky that I can flirt with it and come home.