Ray Romano recalls delivering futons to chic clients like Cher and Robert De Niro and picking up a return from Larry David. Plus, Ray reveals why he lived in his parents' basement until he was 29, and why "vacation sex" is better than "home sex."
Garry Shandling's got game - and a story about defending Whoopi Goldberg at a celebrity basketball tournament to prove it. Garry also talks about the psychic abilities of all comedians, his acute commitment phobia, and how he had the two most emotional moments of his career on The Tonight Show.
Get more than a "Daily" dose of Jon Stewart when he opens up about his kids, his early stand-up days, and the ephemeral art of topical comedy. Jon also talks about comedy "groupies," being a new dad, and hosting the Academy Awards.
A trim, blonde Roseanne - sporting a tall bouffant - describes in excruciatingly hilarious detail the time she bombed onstage during a gay cruise and then got stuck in an elevator with irate audience members. Plus, her relationship with her ex-husbands, and the accident that launched her comedy career.
George Lopez talks openly, and with great warmth and humor, about his difficult childhood, how challenging it is for Mexican American men to express emotion because of the cultural expectation that they be machismo, and how even the day laborers at his house don't believe he lives there.
Jon Lovitz brings down the house when he does Woody Allen's famous "I shot a moose" monologue . . . as Woody Allen! Lovitz also reveals the origin of Master Thespian, and talks about his dramatic training.
Martin Short describes his surreal experience getting the Royal Order of Canada (the Canadian equivalent of Knighthood), does master impressions of Jerry Lewis and his host, David Steinberg, and happily recalls his stint as a sleazy cousin on Steinberg's 70s sitcom. Short also tells the story of what happened the night he sat next to Katharine Hepburn at the theatre (find out why she ended up changing seats).
Candid, insightful and remarkably humble, Larry David talks about the worst job he ever had, his stand-up days, why he never did Carson, how his History degree has helped his comedy career, and lunch.
In his inimitable stream of impressions, comedic non sequiturs, and hilarious tangents, Robin Williams enacts an imaginary conversation between Condoleezza Rice and Oprah, describes the horror of accidentally breaking Robert De Niro’s nose, and talks about performing for troops serving in the Middle East. Robin also recalls his time at Julliard and how he made the transition from improv theater to stand-up.
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