Paul Lynde's quote speaks to the concept of the American Dream, which is the concept that anybody can achieve success and wealth through hard work and dedication. It is a concept that has been around for centuries, and it is still pertinent today. For Paul Lynde, this concept of the American Dream was something he was passionate about and wished to accomplish. He was obsessed with prospering and well-known, and this quote reflects his aspiration and drive to reach his goals. It is a pointer that anybody can attain success if they want to put in the effort and commitment. It is also a suggestion that cash and fame are not the only things that bring joy, and that there are other things in life that are simply as essential.
"One of the pleasant duties of America's most famous announcers during the relatively short swing era of the big bands was to host late-night remotes from some of the most famous ballrooms throughout the country"
"I served the famous professors and scholars, and eventually they learned that the Reverend Moon is superior to them. Even Nobel laureate academics who thought they were at the center of knowledge are as nothing in front of me"
"Italian girls are famous for being snobby and expecting men to make the first move. In America, if I don't make eye contact, the guys won't come over and talk. American girls just go for it. You men are spoiled"
"On the other hand, when I give it closer thought, I realize I'm not enough of a dictator to conduct an orchestra because it requires a pretty awful person. When you read these biographies of famous conductors, they are all awful people who fail in their private relationships"
"Sonny and another Hells Angel who was at the meeting thought they were beyond a little patch so they headed down to a local tattoo shop in Oakland and were the first to get the famous One Percent tattoos"
"There are high spots in all of our lives and most of them have come about through encouragement from someone else. I don't care how great, how famous or successful a man or woman may be, each hungers for applause"