Terry Bohner: This flame, like all flames, represents the light and darkness. It also represents the uncertainty of life and its delicacy.
Mitch Cohen: Seeing these long lines of fans who want nothing more than to have you sign an autograph, it's like it's 1968...
Laurie Bohner: We are Winc. W-I-N-C.
Terry Bohner: There had been abuse in my family.
Terry Bohner: No, ladies and gentlemen, we don't ride around on broomsticks and wear pointy ha...
Mike Lafontaine: To paraphrase an old joke... Knock, knock. Who's there?
Mark Shubb: To do then now would be retro.
Amber Cole: Thank God for the model trains, you know?
Mark Shubb: We give the audience a choice. We say, you can enjoy 'a toothpaste commercial', or do you wanna hear folk music?
Mitch Cohen: I feel ready for whatever the experience is that we will... take with us after the show. I'm sure it will be... an adventure... a voyage on this... magnificent vessel... into unchartered waters!
Jonathan Steinbloom: Before we begin tonight's performance I would like to make a brief announcement. I'd like to warn you that some of the floral arrangements at tonight's performance have dangerously low hanging vines and may be poisonous.
Terry Bohner: This is not an occult science. This is not one of those crazy systems of divination and astrology. That stuff's hooey, and you've got to have a screw loose to go in for that sort of thing. Our beliefs are fairly commonplace and simple to understand. Humankind is simply materialized color operating on the 49th vibration.
Amber Cole: We work together very well.
Leonard Crabbe: [Leonard shows Mitch his model trains] This whole area here is called Crabbe Town. We've got a brothel down there above the saloon. And right down there further along I'm thinking of building a French Quarter. I've actually got a bit of French blood. Mitch Cohen: I would love to see this town in the autumn. I think Crabbeville in autumn would look quite magnificent.
Laurie Bohner: Terry and I worship an unconventional deity. The power of another dimension. Now you are not going to read about this dimension in a book or a magazine because it exists nowhere... but in my own mind.
Mike Lafontaine: Back in nineteen seventy mrrphph, I was in a TV show called 'Wha' Happened?', and whenever anything went wrong, I would turn to the camera and say, 'Wha' happened?' We had all kinds of catchphrases, like, uh, 'I've got a weal wed wagon!', and, 'I can't do my wuurrrk!', and I think I was the first guy to say, 'I don't think so!'
Alan Barrows: They had no hole in the center of the record. Mark Shubb: It would teeter crazily on the little spindle. Jerry Palter: No, you had to provide it yourself. They were still good records. Good product.
Jerry Palter: We go out there, we do the song we're known for, we get it out of the way and then, 'hey, here's the icing on the cake.' Alan Barrows: What's the icing? Jerry Palter: Well the icing is the rest of the act. Mark Shubb: That's the cake.
Alan Barrows: I always thought it was 'hey nonny no, nanny ninny no' and I'm getting kind of confused with all the nannies and the ninnies. Jerry Palter: There's no nanny, just take that out of the equation. It's 'hey nonny no, nonny ninny o'.
Mark Shubb: It was like a great big door opening for me... Town Hall... after that concert, I realized I wanted to spend as much of the rest of my life as possible playing folk music with these gentlemen and I wanted to spend all of it as a woman.
Jonathan Steinbloom: (referring to his mother) You could say she was overly protective - I just like to think she cared about me, which she did, a lot. And I was a member of the chess team and whenever we would have chess tournaments I had to wear a protective helmet. Now who knows what she was thinking?
Jonathan Steinbloom: And what are tho... what's that... Those are lights hanging up there? Lawrence E. Turpin: Yes, those are lights.