I first met Dolly in 1966, when I was 16 years old.

It was a magical time, when she was playing the flute in the Village Vanguard and I was the only person in the world I knew.

She had come from a small town in Maine, where she’d grown up, and she was living in New York City, where her family lived.

I think she told me, “You’re not supposed to talk to strangers.

You’re supposed to be on your own.

You should stay away from people.”

We were living in Brooklyn and she went to a concert at a park, where I had just come from.

She told me she was in the audience, and the other people were all strangers, too.

Dolly was the first person I ever met who said, “I have to be alone.”

We met again later that summer, and I became her best friend.

She was an extraordinary person.

She always gave me the gift of love and generosity.

We met at a concert and I asked her, “Why don’t you come sit with me?”

She said, because she didn’t want to spend too much time with strangers.

So we sat with her, and that was the beginning of my relationship with Dolly.

And that relationship lasted for five years, which is something I’m very proud of.

Dollywood and I were married in 1979, and we have three kids together.

I have two grandchildren and one great-grandchild, and it’s always been an honor to be married to someone who gave me that opportunity.

She also taught me how to be a good parent.

She taught me to be kind and respectful of the other children.

I would say that she was the best teacher I ever had.

When we were kids, we were very close and she used to ask me, what I was going to do when my kids were older.

I never really answered her question, because I was a very shy person.

But when she finally said, you know, “When your kids are older,” I was like, “Yeah, yeah.

I’ll go do it.”

And then I took the plunge.

It’s amazing how things work out.

In many ways, Dolly has given me more wisdom than any person.

The best advice she gave me is, don’t judge others.

The fact that you’re not famous and nobody’s going to know you when you’re gone, it’s going in the right direction.

But she taught me also that, in order to really grow and develop, you need to be really focused.

She said to me, you don’t have to wait until you’re famous, because people are going to want to meet you.

She’s right.

You can always be recognized.

She did this with her life and her career, and when you go out and do what you do, it shows people that you are who you are, you’re honest, and you are a good person.

I don’t know how many people have been in her shoes, and they’ve all had different experiences, and none of them were as positive as Dolly’s.

And she has taught me a lot.

I know people who have lost their jobs because of her and she’s been a wonderful mentor.

She has taught her daughter, who is going to be in law school next year, that she can be herself and that she’s a good teacher.

Dany, who died of breast cancer in 2013, is a model who is one of the greatest models ever.

She became an international star and was the subject of a major film, The Best Dolly Ever, starring Jennifer Garner, Kate Hudson, and Tilda Swinton.

Dania, a singer-songwriter, was the lead singer of the band M83, which she produced with her husband, John Legend.

Daphne has always been a good influence on me.

When I was growing up, I would play the flutes in her backyard.

I had no idea what I wanted to do with my life.

I remember playing at her house and her mother was so excited that I was able to play the fiddle.

She sang in my little corner, and then she came home and said, You know, you can’t really play the piano anymore.

I said, What?

She said: I don