Brad Pitt (1963- )

Brad Pitt was born in Oklahoma and raised in Springfield, Missouri. His mother’s name is Jane Etta Hillhouse. His father, William (Bill) Pitt, worked in management at a trucking firm in Springfield. He has a younger brother, Douglas (Doug) Pitt and a younger sister Julie Neal Pitt. At Kickapoo High School, Pitt was involved in sports, debating, student government and school musicals. Pitt attended the University of Missouri, where he majored in journalism with a focus on advertising. He occasionally acted in fraternity shows. He left college two credits short of graduating to move to California. Before he became successful at acting, Pitt supported himself by driving strippers in limos, moving refrigerators and dressing as a giant chicken while working for “el Pollo Loco.” ~IMDB

Being married means I can break wind and eat ice cream in bed.

Heartthrobs are a dime a dozen.

I believe you make your day. You make your life. So much of it is all perception, and this is the form that I built for myself. I have to accept it and work within those compounds, and it’s up to me.

I have a hard time with morals. All I know is what feels right, what’s more important to me is being honest about who you are. Morals I get a little hung up on.

I phoned my grandparents and my grandfather said ‘We saw your movie.’ ‘Which one?’ I said. He shouted ‘Betty, what was the name of that movie I didn’t like?‘”

I’d like to design something like a city or a museum. I want to do something hands on rather than just play golf which is the sport of the religious right.

I’m one of those people you hate because of genetics. It is the truth.

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2 Responses to Brad Pitt (1963- )

  1. Heather says:

    “I believe you make your day. You make your life. So much of it is all perception, and this is the form that I built for myself. I have to accept it and work within those compounds, and it’s up to me.”

    I think that this is such a masculine thing to say. I know so many men who live their lives based on this principle, and who do not understand why when I’m having a terrible day I cannot simply “make” myself happy. It is so interesting how different men and women view attitudes.

  2. Tyler says:

    “I phoned my grandparents and my grandfather said ‘We saw your movie.’ ‘Which one?’ I said. He shouted ‘Betty, what was the name of that movie I didn’t like?””

    Hahaha. What an archetypal example of traditionalistic male-female communicative tendencies and capabilities.
    Oh Brad, you can do no wrong.

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