• Happy accidents
  • By no happy accident does he substitute corn for oats, or wheat for either.
  • It was no mere venture which by a happy accident happened to turn out well.
  • It may prove a happy accident for Victorine; it may make her fortune.

Happy Accidents

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It’s that more personal journey, recounted in tandem with Lynch’s rise from Second City player in Chicago to commercial actor, then movie and TV regular, that forms the core of “Happy Accidents.” Amid all the jokes she cracks, Lynch deserves credit for honestly and seriously handling subjects that could have been melodramatic minefields with a lightness that doesn’t drag the reader into a morass of therapeutic psychobabble.

But the funny thing is, it all came true. Through a series of happy accidents, Jane Lynch created an improbable--and hilarious--path to success. In those early years, despite her dreams, she was also consumed with anxiety, feeling out of place in both her body and her family. To deal with her worries about her sexuality, she escaped in positive ways--such as joining a high school chorus not unlike the one in but also found destructive outlets. She started drinking almost every night her freshman year of high school and developed a mean and judgmental streak that turned her into a real-life Sue Sylvester.

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Bob Ross quotes, "....happy accidents."

S am tells Ruby he has back-traveled in time from May 8, 2439--starting in Dubuque, Iowa, "on the Atlantic Coast." Guys have used weirder pick-up lines. Ruby has heard them. She's a "fixer," an emotional co-dependent who seems to attract the losers, the needy and the fetishists. In some ways, Sam is the most normal guy she's dated. "Happy Accidents" is their love story.