The two head costume designers Tom Broecker and Eric Justian, along with Dale Richards, who runs the creation department, and his incredible team, especially Sam Bennett, made almost everything I wore on the show for the last 10 years. They never batted an eye at it or made me feel bad for all the extra work they had to do to put me on TV, looking like everybody else. They literally changed my life. They showed me what was possible and for the first time got me to ask the question, “What do you want to wear” as opposed to just taking what was possible and then pairing it with a belt to try and make it better.As both a writer and a performer, you have this unique ability with SNL to cast yourself as literally anyone doing anything, being anyone. What has that felt like in an era where plus-size actors are so often stereotyped into caricatures of fat people? When I was younger (university and even high school), auditioning for things it felt like, “God, this is so limiting,” because no matter if it was a play or a commercial that I auditioned for, they really could only see you one way. And that was not how I saw myself or saw what I was capable of as a performer or a writer. That’s really why I fell into improv and sketch because I can control my own destiny here and write to my own strengths or write to challenge myself. Let’s talk about the incredible horniness of a lot of your characters. In the last two years there’s been a pretty big shift in some of those characters. I’m thinking specifically of Aidy B and Aidy Bizzo. You went from lusting after hot dads as tween in the Crushing on Dad recurring sketches to you being an empowered sexual badass bitch. Was that intentional?