When [Julia Marie Pacino] was 5 or 6 years old, we were in an Italian restaurant, and these people came by the table and they would start talking to me, asking me for my autograph and she just went under the table.
My dad sent Frank Sinatra a dollar bill to autograph, and when it came back, signed, he had it framed: it was always up on the wall in whatever flat we were in.
You wouldn't be allowed to get on a particular bus, but you'd be asked to sign your autograph.
[Brian Hyland autograph] was what got me started on going to concerts, because from then on, I was at every concert for everybody.
I can't understand guys who just have to have your autograph. What do you do when you get home, take it out & look at it?
My daughter sent me on a mission to get as many autographs as possible.
The postman wants an autograph. The cab driver wants a picture. The waitress wants a handshake. Everyone wants a piece of you.
Some girl asked me for an autograph and I asked her why, she said because she admires me. I said she should see a shrink. Then she started crying and I started laughing.
I have never in my whole life asked for an autograph. It seems a little ... unnecessary.
The White Stripes
I say to the young blokes, when you get asked for an autograph, don't knock it back because there'll be a time where no one will ask you.
Every time I get an autograph, I feel like I'm taking home a little piece of that star. What drives me is the intrinsic value.
Whenever I'm asked to autograph a copy of 'Nudge,' the book I wrote with Cass Sunstein, the Harvard law professor, I sign it, 'Nudge for good.' Unfortunately, that is meant as a plea, not an expectation.