I don't like comedians who don't have conviction, and with stand-up, it is always best to have an angle.
I wish I was a bit shorter, as I think shorter people have better walks. Freddie Fox, the actor, is shorter than me and has an amazing gait; and Tom Cruise has a brilliant run. I'm just gangly.
I hope people think of me as a bit older. I do have a beard. That makes me look very old.
I think people respect honesty rather than hiding it.
If I'm in an uncomfortable situation, I think I can say something funny to defuse it. Sometimes you can't.
I've definitely become smuttier. When I first started out, I had these aspirations: 'I'm not going to do jokes about anything crude because I'm bigger and better than that.' But then, I don't know... It makes me laugh, so I started doing it.
My mother giving birth to me was just like Lady Sybil giving birth, except that there wasn't such a tragic ending.
Live stand-up is my thing. I love being on stage and just messing around.
I like to think I'm a bit smarter than I sometimes let on.
I'm very conscious of other people's opinions and of people not liking me.
Society is so divided in its perception of public school people. Most people who went to public school behave in the right way, but every now and then there will be someone who comes along and ruins it.
Once you start doing a lot, you don't ever want to stop working. It feels weird if you're not doing something.
I vote for whoever will annoy my dad.
My dad doesn't hug me enough!
I'd like to scale back the television. I'm constantly told that I'm over-exposed, and I don't want to end up like Carol Vorderman.
I eat healthily, as it keeps my energy up.
I want to write a film. I need to think of the right idea and focus on that; I love writing.
When I was younger, I was insecure for about 10 years: I wore glasses, had a cow's lick, buck teeth and braces. I looked ridiculous.
If I could look like anyone, it would be Jamie Redknapp - even up close, he's amazing.
I'm not actually posh; I'm really rough and from the wrong side of the tracks. I grew up in Putney, which is pretty rough.
For the first six months of my stand-up career, I was talking like Danny Dyer. I was doing a lot of 'alright guvnors?' It wasn't true to who I was.
Part of doing stand-up is to get things off your chest. It's a bit like being in a psychiatrist's chair - but more enjoyable.
I acted at school but got very bad parts - things that they'd made up in Shakespeare plays like 'Guard 17' - so I wrote plays and gave myself parts, then I wrote sketches, then I did stand-up. Even in the school nativity I was the emu in the manger.