It seems to be a 14-to-25 demographic; I have a whole new fan base. [SPOILER] Boo steals it, and we think she’s going to use it to kill Tricia, the new girlfriend of Boo’s ex. [Laughs.] Well, what else can autograph-seekers have people sign when the show is streaming, and there is no DVD case? “And she’s like, 'We’re gonna keep the camera on you, and just throw out ten lines,' because the line was, 'Oh, I like the orange ones. I’m gonna say something funny.” They ended up going with “cooter,” I believe. This is the first time she directed TV, so she trailed us around episode two. I’ve had a crush on her since Slums of Beverly Hills. I read an interview where she asked why more women don’t hit on her. So, will you have an opportunity to really demonstrate your singing chops? There was originally more singing written, but that was the way things happen.
It took Netflix to get me the young straight girls I’ve always wanted. Oh, wait a minute, they give me that terrible itch in my … So I just chose the dot-dot-dot to be the vagina, and then every funny thing I could think of. You should have shown Jodie how to deliver Molly Shannon’s Sally O’Malley sketch.[Laughs.] Honey, as far as I’m concerned, Jodie can do and say anything that she wants. She was on the set for a couple of weeks causing a lot of excitement. I keep asking, "When are we gonna do Orange Is the New Black: The Musical?
I’ve had people tell me that they’re watching OITNB for the third time. You know, I’ve been moderately famous for a very long time, and when I say a very long time, I mean 30 years. What did you make of New Yorker (and former New York) TV critic Emily Nussbaum referring to Big Boo as a “bulldyke” in her review of OITNB? Yeah, I tweeted that I am a bulldyke, I don’t just play one on TV. Emily wasn’t calling me a bulldyke, she was calling the character a bulldyke. I literally had one line, when I’m standing in line for pills.
And I get stopped on the street and asked to have a picture taken with me — that happens to me every day now. This girl [in real life] ran out of a hardware store, screaming, “Big Boo! Please sign my screwdriver,” and hands me a screwdriver and a Sharpee to sign her screwdriver. I got in this fight with this earnest fucking faggot about it, like, “I spent all this time reclaiming these words, about how they’re not bad words, and now you’re making them bad words again.” I’ve been doing stand-up for so long. It’s the intent the individual uses when they’re saying the words. We did the first rehearsal, and Jodie came up and grabbed me by the shoulders and she goes, “You’re really very funny. You move a lot” — my character is kind of nervous, that’s why she’s on meds — “I think that’s too much for this shot.” So I was like, I’ll tone it down. And she’s like, "Lea, remember my boyfriend." And I’m like, "Sorry, Tash." We’re just pals. It’s like forgetting to mention your spouse during a thank-you speech at an awards show!
and look forward very much to how hilarious it will be watching him trying to prove me wrong.” “I’m also very happy to notice that the DEA have taken me seriously enough to be thoroughly questioning all of Prince’s friends and aides from the last thirty years as to his KNOWN history of hard drug use and where he obtained his drugs,” she continued.
The first African-American late-night host walked away from his groundbreaking “Arsenio Hall Show” in 1994 — the victim of declining ratings in the Letterman-Leno wars and public backlash from a guest appearance by Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan.
A few years later, he tried a sitcom — predictably called “Arsenio” — with Vivica Fox that lasted just seven episodes. He’s turned down almost every offer since, he says, to keep a promise he’d made to himself to spend time with his son, Arsenio Jr.
, now 12, who he shares custody of with his ex and former manager, Cheryl Bonacci.
“He’s never been to a gym to see me play basketball.
Sinéad O’Connor is sorry for saying Arsenio Hall was a drug pusher for Prince — or at least she’s saying as much to avoid a lawsuit. “I apologize for my Facebook posts about Arsenio Hall to the extent that anyone thought I was accusing him of acting as Prince’s drug dealer and supplying him with illegal hard drugs, or insinuating that Arsenio had something to do with Prince’s death,” she told TMZ Wednesday.
In May, Hall, 61, sued O’Connor for million over a Facebook post in which she wrote, “Two words for the DEA investigating where Prince got his drugs . “I sincerely apologize because those statements would be false,” she added, “and I retract them unequivocally.” Before her mea culpa, the “Nothing Compares 2 U” singer scoffed at Hall’s lawsuit, writing on Facebook in May, “I’m more amused than I’ve ever dreamed …
"Arsenio I've reported you to the Carver County Sherrif's office. 21, and was later found to have died from an accidental overdose of fentanyl, a powerful opioid painkiller.
Hall was among those to mourn the "Purple Rain" singer's death online.