Words matter. These are the best Karla Crome Quotes, and they’re great for sharing with your friends.
The power I would like is to be able to turn off negative emotions and bad moods with the flick of a switch.
I’m a bit awkward.
I’m a pretty positive person, so a bad mood is quite a big deal.
I’ve always wanted to play a cop, desperately.
I’ve not been able to finish any project where I haven’t had other people involved making me do it really.
As an actor, I believe that theatre is the one of the most immediate and exciting mediums to inspire young girls to succeed.
I think at any point in your career as a creative, whether you’re an actor, writer whatever it’s a real turning point when someone who’s not you turns around and validates your work it gives you a lot of confidence.
Certainty regarding your career aged 15 is very unusual.
There are decisions I could have made, moves I could have made, that would have got me seen more. I do it because I enjoy the craft and the challenge of trying to make something that doesn’t exist come alive, and that’s what I’m in it for.
I don’t want to sound like a broken record but I do tire of the reality TV thing.
You need to be able to maintain a healthy voice and fit body to be able to give performances in a big theatre night after night.
I briefly flirted with the idea of more stable career choices but they never excited me. I know it’s a bit of a cliche but I remember doing school plays in primary school and feeling at home on the stage.
I’ve always wanted to play a police officer or a detective, because I think if I wasn’t an actress that is what I would want to do.
I love crime series.
I don’t think comedic parts come naturally to me.
It should be very normal to see people of different races and ethnic minorities playing different parts.
The great thing about theatre is that the performance develops over the run – it changes each time.
I think Dennis Kelly’s a really good writer.
I have a camp fascination with all things musical theatre – I’ve even got the box set of ‘Britannia High.’
It’s really important that people don’t view success as a competition.
With TV, you film something and have to wait six months to scrawl through Twitter to see what people think.
One of the joys about my job is that I’ve been able to constantly move and keep changing. The whole point of being an actor is you change your exterior everytime you do a new job and that’s what keeps it exciting.
I don’t know a lot about my Jamaican heritage, so I relish any opportunity to learn about Caribbean culture.
I read somewhere that people who make lists are more likely to achieve their ambitions.
People in TV get too worried about making things accessible but I don’t think all of the viewing population want everything to be sanitised and dumbed down.
Some people think all young actors should come up through the ranks of theatre. I don’t necessarily think that’s true.
I never had the guts to go to Calais. I didn’t see for myself the conditions people were living in, or hear their stories firsthand. That doesn’t sit well with my conscience.
For women to succeed in politics, business and entrepreneurial ventures they have to battle against a stereotype of being heartless and unfeminine.
I find it difficult to be comfortable with anything for the same reasons that anyone gets nervous about something – because they want it to be good and they don’t want to let anyone down.
I’ve got to be honest, with every job I do there’s a part of me, that child in me, that goes, ‘This is the one.’ And it rarely actually is.