I do that in my standup, too. That’s a great Hannibal Buress thing, he told me that when most comics bomb, they look down. He does the opposite, he puts his head up. We’re trying to interpret the audience. We think we’re good at it, and sometimes we are, but sometimes we’re wrong. Sometimes they’re just a little behind you, maybe just a little tired. Sometimes the guy before you had a similar joke. I see a lot of comics jump too quickly into that bombing place, where they’re like “Fuck you guys” or “Fuck me, I’m not good.” Sometimes, if you just don’t get nervous, you slow down and don’t get that flop sweat, they’ll come around. Something I learned from T.J. is that there’s a way to riff with yourself, to create opportunities and be honest and really funny. There’s always a play. I think that’s why it feels so bad to bomb, especially if the guy before you or the guy after you does really well. There’s a nagging feeling of, “I know there was a combination to that safe, and I just didn’t find it.” Some people are just better at finding it that night. Their number came in. I’ve had nights where I was the one guy who got them, and then the next night I’m eating a bowl of cold dicks again.
Comedy Central why do you air Jeff Dunham specials so fucking much damn
Braff said he and Bill Lawrence are developing a show with cable or Netflix in mind and that he’d like to star and direct.
How could you forget about the trumpets Lou Bega?!
Before he was producing genre-defining flicks like 40 Year Old Virgin, Knocked Up and Anchorman, Judd Apatow helped steer groundbreaking smallscreen comedies like The Ben Stiller Show, The Larry Sanders Show and, of course, cult favorite Freaks and Geeks, which helped launch the careers of James Franco, Seth Rogen and Jason Segel (to name just a few). Well now, off the heels of wrapping production on Trainwreck with Amy Schumer, Netflix has announced Apatow will …