36 Burst results for "Bravo"

Fresh update on "bravo" discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

07:16 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "bravo" discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"Dish Bravo's official podcast. This Week Below Deck Med Asia and chef Tom got into it in the galley over cucumbers and Avocado and just in Rob's romance continued to struggle Captain Sandy stood by why she woke Tom Up for the Cucumber Request Bravo TV dot coms below deck. MED, after show while Tom explained his reasons for erupting on Asia and responded to the confusing exchange calling tom a bratty three year old saying that. She saw evil in his eyes plus and bugsy weighed in on pushing jess rob to have a conversation after their dramatic night out and the tearing morning. Did they say I love you too soon and remember some of the voices you'll hear beyond the crew members, our executive producer Nadine, Rajabi and our very own podcast guest, Josh Brown vp of Bravo's current Production Aka, the people who all the secrets. So at this point in the charter, we see you and Tom kind of get into it a little bit over some cucumbers and some avocado honestly. Yeah. Hey, this like Camille so much. Improvement Man. Wasn't like whole I'm sorry right whoever you saying just. None of it was my fo I literally had no idea what was going on. We were having Agit who listen, and obviously the goes heaven to go in at that time to ask for a snack and it was old captain. Zandi shaved the one that went down there and work I literally had nothing to do with it, and then I'm the one that has to get the full inferior over. San. I'm sorry. Quitting apologizing no, I'm just saying that wasn't my bright whoever you saying. Thank you. No matter how tired I've ever been I have never even spoken to a colleague like that in the workplace. Thank you. Promise you're nothing to say. I'm not interested like a brassy three year old. You know it was already like trying not to cry and then she asked ever Kadar Emma hit Irish just like. Like I, just do not need to ask for more stuff and you know he was having such cry about you know why can I slice these things? Why con is so when I went back, I was like well, then I will do this one just. Try and Then trying to. Tones coming up nothing to do that. I don't even know what's going on I just like went into such a shock that I just started crying like I've done what? AM I. Don't even know what's going on. All right come down with the waterworks. If. He's like, oh. Okay. Stop with the waterworks and I just remember thinking like, wow, like this is so a doc is not to it's not have. I mean we will. Get more likely than in the fridge. Denies are on display on a matinee. There's always a trump aboard very visibly that whether it's shift one all in one, the interiors, Trumpian Lemons, and limes. Just do it said. Strafing Anyway, for someone to act in that way, it just seemed like, Rio Cinecitta and I don I just I be see him in a completely new like I. Don't know it was almost like I saw this able is, is those like man you? You like him quite a totally side of you that I didn't realize when I heard what Tom had said A. Part of me, which is like A. Like that was just such brown be tired Tom Thing to say you know he doesn't mean it harmfully uses. grumpy. A just really showed me aside to his personality that I was like this is past just being this is like. This is just like someone it I don't really WANNA bay around kind of thing in summer yet from that moment on ours just like going to be professional with this guy but I don't really want anything over them. You know I mean. What can say clearly on the on the Viking trump cucumber. Pretty. Much. God when a couple of guests are asking cucumbers, you end up finding Tom on break after calling for him on the radio. You covers wasn't you callers chefs? Yes. This is radio one. Find the chef. Comes up to. My Mind Yup. Get a check your lungs. Tom In there. The client wants a cucumber with all and salt. I didn't know I'm knocking on his door because the clock I happened to walk into the Galley and I'm. Department, of course, like Burke's law the minute you go lay down. The Chat Washington at the same time that guests are looking for the chef. Chances of that happening. So where's my head go? I didn't know it was down for their. You know. So in that happens. So often on boats like the worst timing and but yet I see it it's like, wow, I can't not address this. You'll walking through the Galley to go down to the crew cabins to wake a chance to. Get Him to get back to the Galley to trump cucumber. Surely, just I mean we will get just do it. If some if against us a full. To I wouldn't go in Fund Stuart to confront. If I can use commonsense they wear is. Just do it. He got really upset because he just needed rest. Coming. I would think this chap would say, Hey, I'm going down for net captain if the guest eat any food if it's something simple deed naked, she can cover it. You know what? I want to say yes, you. Know I think that situation was a huge miscommunication. 'cause I think kept saying became came knocked on the cabin door to get tom up because she didn't know on break but you know I don't think Tom Radio that he was on break. Miscommunication communications happen you know and chefs are be when they're tired. I want them nab wrestling because I want them to be their best performance in every capacity. No matter what their departments I know not in the the business to trash people, but it's not a chef job to watch the. It's the interiors job. Okay. So that starts with the chiefs chiefs do has the delegates well so the chiefs do is resting she's got a number two there watching cameras you watch when they look like they wanNA drink you're.

TOM Tom Kind Deck Med Asia Tom Thing Tom Radio Dish Bravo Chiefs Bugsy Captain Sandy Bravo Camille Asia Kadar Emma Executive Producer Josh Brown Agit ROB Official SAN VP
'Top Chef' alum Aaron Grissom dead at 34

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:17 sec | Last week

'Top Chef' alum Aaron Grissom dead at 34

"On the show Top chef has died. Erin Grissom has died at the age of 30 for after being involved in a traffic accident in Tacoma, Washington. Grissom was consents contestant on top Chefs Season 12 Boston. Bravo, the network that airs the show, Putting out a statement offering their sympathy.

Erin Grissom Tacoma Bravo Washington Boston
Britney Spears' Ex-Husband Wants Her Back

Daily Pop

08:25 min | Last month

Britney Spears' Ex-Husband Wants Her Back

"Events daily pop. Hey remember when Britney Spears married Jason Alexander for just fifty five hours. Well, he wants her back now. Yes. They're right. Jason was spotted at a free privy protests at the courthouse yesterday he told us weekly. He still has love for Britney and he'd quote definitely the open rekindling their romance quote if they would give us an honest chance. Is he serious right now old what is furious? Is this heat in? Los. Angeles put that photo backup with the orange shirts. I can see that under boop sweat real quick. You know how hot it is in this Place look at. That alone. Look better though. Her he looks good. But I just like what is this guy I mean he clearly has nothing going on like the fact that he's GonNa show up even just give us weekly any sort of exclusively come on. This was how many years ago twelve thirty claims that two thousand four was when this fifty five, our wedding are. happened. They were childhood friends they got married very briefly. Now they've been I think in touch a little bit throughout the years I doubt recently my goodness. So the things he had to say about Sam you guys San has to be so livid right now. Right. So he said I got to see this code and he said I don't know him. He looks like he's in good shape but I'm in good shape. So Bravo to him she's got some type of feelings for him I. Guess I'm like Oh, my Gosh San if he ever sees you, he's going to punch you in the face. He's never gonNA. See Him this guy ever not a factor in her life, and this is the problem. What happens is even though he went there with good intentions quote unquote this just makes everything that Brittany's fighting for a spectacle and it makes it joke and if he really loved her and really wanted to be a part of her life and really wanted to help her, he would have stayed away from that camera and not became this headline. One hundred percent, and also for him to be like if they gave us an honest chance, she doesn't want you like I. Don't know who they. Does not she has no interest in rekindling your relationship I. Promise you that I don't know where he gets off thinking. Oh, if they just would just believe in our love like she's not petitioning for you bro at all, she's not looking for you in any day. Ever Gosh tell it like it is mortgage. Ed I love the. If a man sit outside like that for me I would feel some type of way about it in the. Sweat It's always flattering, right? It's always flattering to see. Talk about how he wants you back I. Mean it's Nice to hear whether you care or not of. The protest was held at the courthouse because there was a hearing about getting Brittany's data removed as conservative as we told, you yesterday according to court documents I'm really wants her care manager Jody Montgomery to step in permanently. So Jason has thoughts on that to telling US weekly Britney doesn't want to be under the conservative ship and he wants her to get what she rightly deserves. So how does he? Oh, how does he know he has not been in contact with her is will be. Governed from ghost talking to this man talent him where Britney saying he has no idea and Britney has said exactly what she wants and this for him. This was kind of a bold move because this hearing wasn't about changing anything this hearing was about let's check in. Let's see what's happening. The real hearing will come once they file papers and once she puts in court writings that she wants this change. This guy's making it worse for her get off her bag they offer not it's just. Weird. Do you think the intention because he wants Brittany back or he wants his own fame or he just was truly going there out of love for Brittany, and truly feels that she feels trapped and was trying to be a voice for her? What do you think I can't believe this I can't believe this is our Abe. Block. Are you kidding he therapy for fifteen minutes and it's going to be four because this is the last time we're talking about this. This is insane person. We have not heard one word about this person in sixteen years six I'm too hot over this. Crazy. You'll get the fifty. He'll get the fifty because what will happen is Cara Delevingne will see him on the news noticing that he's getting airtime. So then she'll date him to make Ashley Benson Jealous, and then he'll get twenty minutes. Oh my God. We're bringing car delving into this way. Okay. Well, let's move onto a couple that we've also talked about a couple of times before. New Year. So Tomorrow Laurie Lachlan and her husband Massimo are scheduled to be sitting for their roles in the college admissions gets scandal at the same time. The government's recently filed sentencing memo raises questions about what their daughter Olivia Jade may have known. So here's the new stuff. You guys. So Libya is never mentioned by name in the document, but they're quote. Younger. Daughter is referred to specifically prosecutors say in one incident Laurie Mossy Ma and they're quote younger daughter discussed how to avoid the possibility that a high school counselor would disrupt their scheme. So the family has not spoken out, but a source close to the family says their daughters had nothing to do with this. So if what the prosecutors are saying is true. That Olivia Jay did know about this do you feel she should be punished as well as her parents? Here She did no I just hello even if she knew or did not know she is a child and was a minor at this point in her life. That age you do as your parents tell you to do you follow suit you. You'd even realize the difference between right and wrong I could barely drive through MC. At that point by myself, give me a break. There's no reason that this young girl should be punished for anything like I understand her parents made a mistake we've been talking about it when I was reading the research is warning I was like for over a year literally been talking about this now for over a year and it's dwindled down to two or three months and five months number one. The she was seventeen. Leave her out of it. It's not relevant for her to be involved with the fact that their names are mentioned I get it. They need to be to kind of paint a full picture you do what your parents, how you to do. This is how we're getting into college. Sweetie you go. Okay. Mom just let me know where I need to be et Cetera not true Morgan you do what your parents tell you to do but let's say let's say you've got some awful parents right? Like I'm not saying these people are saying you got some awful parents and they say honey were broke I want you to go steal some milk and some candy bars and some cereal, and you know what? Go ahead and grab that xbox to they won't even suspect you. You're a teenager just go do it. Okay. If they get caught that could go to Juvie or get some sort of legal. Question. So Matt Your question. Your mother. Makes you sign your name on legal documents that puts you as a as the lender on alone and your mother then defaults on it ten years later should be. Held Liable Harris of thousand dollar loan that your mother made you sign for when you're seventeen or would you fight it? Well that's different because you would never have hypothetical situation that happened in. Dollar Loan. Drill, trust. It happens on sweet bitter. I just saw show where it happened. So where do you bring up that example? I agree with Morgan when you're seventeen years old if my mother would have told me sign the papers for this D to my kidney I wouldn't have asked two questions about it because my mother told me. But my problem is. This is the problem my judicial system we're sitting here worried about what a seventeen year old may or may not have known meanwhile Brianna Taylor's killers walking around free and the people who accosted Eliza McLean have not been nothing has been done to them. We know exactly what happened. We've seen the camera footage we've gone through everything. Why are we focusing on this and not focusing on what we do know?

Britney Spears Brittany Jason Alexander Morgan LOS Angeles Cara Delevingne Brianna Taylor Ashley Benson Bravo SAM Olivia Jade Olivia Jay Laurie Mossy United States Matt Your Laurie Lachlan Libya Jody Montgomery
Actual tennis tournaments; 'Federer should avoid my retirement mistake - Edberg

The Tennis Podcast

04:23 min | Last month

Actual tennis tournaments; 'Federer should avoid my retirement mistake - Edberg

"Thanks very much to June and son Peter for that. Lovely, and for the length that we're going to in order to record said in true because I understand that social distancing. Guidelines were observed throughout that recording So I seem some sort of throwing recording device happened in that split second inbetween hearing jeans. Peter's Voice so Bravo Gop, sir, and thank you very much. Feel supports. Lovely, intro. Pleased to have had your intro used on a very significant week for tennis and the tennis podcast because. Is Back. We've bounced back. We're not rely reliving anything this episode David. We're just living in the sweet sweet moment of Palermo and Fiona Ferro up against an contemplates Tennessee is bouncing. It does feel properly like real tennis. Now, because this is the first time we've reviewed tennis tournament and previewed another one with. pre-tournament press conferences going on everywhere that we've been listening across to and chats amongst about people and look at draws actually looking it draws is. Suddenly such a thrill. It feels so so exotic do one of my lockdown. Tasks was to organize my phone apps into the hopeful folders. I. Completely Forgot which fold Roy put my eighty WPA schools happen to me quite a long time to hunt around to find that. Mind seem to shut itself down given that it hadn't been used five months after reloaded onto my phone. Just, a bit of a rough. It was glorious to see tournaments pop up in it. They wasn't. Oh Yeah. Yeah, such a defining feature of tennis happening the ATP. WGN APP being. Full. Kind of forgotten. How to preview tennis. The. Great. Stay tuned. Because the WTO always send. You know prior to every tournament, they send out match notes, really helpful staff and stat and. Kind of feels quite relevant at the moment because. The kind of it doesn't really matter who's won the most titles this year already, there's no such thing as form at the moment and it's all. It's all really unknown like what? What are the factors going to be with how players perform? Yeah. I mean, Fiona. Farrow is going to be like the new sort of defacto world number-one. Suddenly, she feels like the greatest player of all time to me because she's six to three all against the conservation I did find myself looking up Fiona Farrow before this podcast to work out what she'd done before it systems any sign of this having. Coming about six months ago. Matt Matt. Thanks. So I mean I've gone through her exhibition results she's unbeaten. Unbeaten an exhibition tennis during the lockdown ten Matt. We'll check submission Tennessee been playing matches arranged by the. F. F., T., and. Yes, she paid him one the mole and she's kind of this fall into. Palermo. I mean I'm getting I'm getting carried away with. These being perform because that's the only thing given the well, exactly. So maybe we should be looking at the players who have played a lot of exhibition. Tennis in this period, if people that are you're going to be having to make predictions. Maybe that's something to a life off to cling to. We have already made predictions and they've gone incredibly. They became irrelevant. They became relevant very quickly. nobody was picking Fina ferry now whether it is going to be interesting, though isn't it to chart the few players that have played a lot of matches over the last. Actually, there are quite a few players because if you think of all the exhibitions that have gone around on all around the world and some of them have been publicized, some of them have been televised some of them. We've talked about others have kind of gone by without really. Being. Noticed, but a lot of players that played a lot of tennis and then some party played any at all and it will be interesting to see whether that has any impassable.

Tennis Fiona Farrow Matt Matt Tennessee Peter WGN WTO Fiona Bravo Gop Fiona Ferro Palermo ROY Fina F. F.
‘The Bachelorette’ Casting Shakeup Expected for Upcoming Season

Comments By Celebs

03:52 min | Last month

‘The Bachelorette’ Casting Shakeup Expected for Upcoming Season

"And I know we don't normally cover bachelor bachelorette stuff but this one thing kind of just took our interest and personally having watched bachelor in paradise. I have a real liking towards Teixeira. So we just wanted to discuss because I think it's interesting. So. As you guys know Clare Carly was the Bachelorette her season of course was interrupted with the whole Cova situation. And nothing is confirmed with basically the rumor is that she refused to continue shortly after filming began. Because she fell in love with one of her contestants. This guy named Del Moss he's thirty one. You know he there was a little bit of drama I think early on with his social media activity according to reality Steve which I can't speeches reliability but I can say he has been right. A lot of times said the basically she fell in love with him night one she gave him the first impression rose and she you know think about anyone else she felt so hard and she was done. and. So. I guess she really just didn't want to continue filming and so. The producers obviously were freaking out and Teixeira Adams who is twenty nine years old she was on Colton season she was basically the runner up. Her and Hannah after Colton basically quit to get. CASSIE and she was on Bachelor in paradise and she was dating John Paul. Jones. She's just a bombshell. I've always thought she was a class act. She's stunning. She's really good energy. I actually am really surprised that she was not always the choice now that I'm looking back on it although. I. Remember when Clare was initially announced we were thrilled because I think it's really exciting when. The woman is a little bit older maybe want something different in her life at that point whatever. But what's interesting is if you remember when they had done the initial casting, they had to let some people go because they wanted order contestants. So apparently, and again, I can't tell you this designed to present. This is what's being reported apparently, they kind of were calling back on both some of the contestants eight initially lecco because they were too young and also some of the contestants that Clare had eliminated. So I don't know what's going to happen, but you know Franz Verbs, let's just take this as factual. I think it's more fun to analyze it that way. And I have to say like while I'm thrilled if this is the case these I would so much rather watch tasty to be honest I think she's just really fun and lively and I didn't I got a bad taste in my mouth from Clare after initially liking the whole Matt James Situation I just thought that that was a little bit. I don't know I was not into it when she kinda call now for basically doing charity work and like I'm happy that Claire Found love that's going on. But what's the fuck? How many people think they found their person the first night you know what? Yeah. I mean listen I'm not a bachelor watcher. So I don't like there's a lot of I guess. Details and and patterns and things that happen over the seasons like with different people and people who nuclear people don't like I'm not involved in any of that I really don't know I have a very like personal view of the situation but to me I always thought the whole point was to find the person you wanted to be with the bachelor and a lot of people probably knew in the beginning but continued to date throughout the show like I just I just thought that was the point maybe I'm off with all of my lack of experience in the bachelor but from the very beginning watcher beginning understand her it seems like that's kind of the point of the show. No. I mean, yeah you know listen I do believe that there are certain times when you just know and you're like, this is my person and there's two sides to that one one I'm sure one side could say like. She's right. It wasn't paired the other guy she was doing them a favor, but the other side is. Okay fine. You have that in how much better of a story will be that at the end of the day you knew since day one I don't know the whole thing seems weird. If this is really the case, all I will say like of Clare's happy and she's with this guy in their happy he's hot For her but if tastes the Bachelorette, that would be some shit.

Clare Carly Jones Teixeira Adams Del Moss John Paul Steve Clare Cassie Colton Claire Matt James
"I'm a Feminist But..." Social Distance Dancing and Zoom

The Guilty Feminist

03:37 min | 2 months ago

"I'm a Feminist But..." Social Distance Dancing and Zoom

"I'm a feminist Bart today for the first time. I went into a dance studio in a socially distance way from my dance. Instructor, Melissa Bravo, so for those don't know. My lockdown project was dance lessons. Because I wanted to make meaning of the time and I also wanted to make a faster and I thought you know what dirty dancing montage makes the time go really fast. Just go well. They've done a bit of this and a bit of this and a bit of this and then three months passed. So I thought I would learn to dance for surveys INS, and so I hired a dance Tacoma. Pravo who's very close to me, we'd zoom together for four months now Danzig every single day. And today for the first time we went into a studio, as was legally allowed, stood far from each other, and we just staring at each other, because we've seen more of each other in lockdown, any other human being, but not in the flesh, and already like met her once before this all happened, so we were just staring at each other for ages going. It's really you. It's really it's like. And it was we were seeing a video game avatar come to live, and then she looked and she went. On my God. This room is so big. And I'm used to seeing you on the little screen. She said this room is so big unique, really small in here and I thought Oh my God. This room is making me look thin amazing. Attorney. was. As a feminist! To care about it. I've done a lot of myself to not have body image, but in that moment. I need to stand rooms on Stanton Cathedral. Wall by the because I'm also told and broad and everything and I I have those occasional heights, height breaths issues, and I just went I look amazing in this room. At the room now is that it's. Like My. Resume so I'm obviously just received also in a massive thrown in our look tiny 'cause I'm not petite woman and I was raised at a patriarchate and about you, and so I've been led to believe Titas better, and although every trains myself to a large extent every now and again I'm triggered insults our combat off, but compliments I go. Oh hold on my being lowered in my being loaded. So I'm a feminist spot. Even though have committed to not wearing makeup on zooms agreed, feminists got quite large audience and I didn't know if he was going to put out some. Other foot costs. This podcast. Let me let me put this on will. We will take a picture there in general. I was a bit concerned. That I was. GonNa say what you start that I'm not wearing. Makeup presumes I was like a theme. You are wearing fabrics. They cut right now. What are you talking about? Your Lloyd, the listeners? Myself You, make up! Tonight that I've actually this. War is chat scholar all up down? I saved me so much money. My seepage points cards dead. I'm not buying any makeup and it's quite liberating has got bit solid, so because see the comes, but my mate Moscow even, and it was like ten of pain ridiculous. Seem is that you sort of can't really see details so I mean I'm just saying I. have any makeup on I've just got these big glasses which I think of his face Armagh, and then he can't see whether I'm wearing Ireland or not I think and I've just gone for a beach natural hair. Luke, by which I mean I washed my head two days ago left, it didn't blow dry. It I just sort of hope to the best it really. It looks like I've just got out of bed

Titas Danzig Melissa Bravo Tacoma Instructor Stanton Cathedral Pravo Lloyd Moscow Armagh Luke Ireland Attorney.
GUI Pre Cap

Geeks Under the Influence

01:53 min | 3 months ago

GUI Pre Cap

"Everyone and welcome it. Here's the Gui. It's a recap. For the week of June, Fifteen, twenty, twenty, four, it happens. My name is Bruce and let's start with the Gui. Pick of the week the picking the week. Is GonNa be the last of US part two for the PS four. This is a sequel to arguably one of the best games of all time I have yet to play it since I have an xbox one, so I'm going to take care of real, says word for it. For a TV pages on Monday. NBC has the finale of Song Land. CW has the finale of Roswell, New Mexico Tuesday Wednesday nothing Thursday. Bravo has finale of top chef. We has growing up hip hop. Finale and SCI has the premiere of the great debate. Friday discovery has dino hunters premier. If they find something, let me know Saturday nothing Sunday. CBS Has United. We sing the Grammy Tribute for Unsung Heroes. NBC Has John Legend and Family, a bigger love father's Day. Paramount has premiere of yellowstone. TBS has the premiere of termine of laughs and AMC has the season two premiere of Nocera to. For, DVD's the only thing coming out worth watching and this is a stretch is impractical. jokers the movie. For online services net flakes, you have the order season to a whisker away. Feel the beat girls from. Two loss bullet disclosure the politicians season, two wasp network, and one way to tomorrow who has season, one of love Victor and taste the nation season one.

NBC United States Bruce Grammy New Mexico TBS John Legend Victor AMC Yellowstone Nocera CBS
Stassi Schroeder and Kristen Doute Fired From Vanderpump Rules

Daily Pop

04:08 min | 3 months ago

Stassi Schroeder and Kristen Doute Fired From Vanderpump Rules

"George Floyd is laid to rest. Change continues to happen around the country right here in Hollywood. Forecast numbers of vendor pump roles have just been fired. Bravo tells E. News that saucy Schroeder kristen doubting Max Boyens and. And Brett Cap Brioni will no longer be a part of the show. This comes after former cast mate faith stower said that Stacey. Chris reported her to the police for a crime that she had nothing to do with despite apologies by both of them Bravo, which is part of an NBC family still move forward with their decision as for Max and Brett, they have been called out for past insensitive tweets. What do. Do you guys think about this I? Mean was this. Was this the right move I mean and before you answer that I know it just through to you but I have spoken to people very close to saucy and I do know for a fact that she is completely distraught over what's transpired You know I can't speak to. If she regrets what has happened I mean I can imagine that she she does. But. I do know that this is pretty much, knocked her sideways. Yeah, I, mean I I can imagine that it did, and this is the thing like I sometimes feel like we get chances in life, and you buy stocks, and then there's like a precursor to a bigger issue, and you have the opportunity to kind of write it before it becomes bicker and I feel like with stocky. She had an issue a couple of years ago that we've spoken about on her podcast where she talked about. Black people and she made some insensitive comments that she walked back and so. That was her opportunity to take a learning experience and she didn't do, and so now things are happening, and they're being held accountable, and this is the thing people are saying Oh. This might be too far, but you have to understand that it is now time for people to be held accountable for things that they should have been held accountable for years ago, and not only that, but they have had their behavior enabled in my opinion by their show. You know they've they've had bad behavior. They've been rewarded for it so i. feel like their scope of what's right and wrong is really distorted. Yet, but we also cannot just tolerate at all any height full overprices. Consequences particularly right now, and there's a lot of people where they are feeling the wrath of the consequences without. Think. That's going to be any changes to inequality or equality at all so I feel like these have to happen. Unfortunately, we'll sort of fortunate because they've done these things in the past. And now we're going to deal with it. I feel like the problem that we've had is that there's so much hand holding so much coddling so much spoon feeding, and in our in our society, especially for White Women that when they when there are people that are held accountable if people are like. Oh my Gosh, how could this have happened? It's like we've seen if you watch vamp roles which I have. Her bad behavior has been rewarded year after year after year. I. Mean I read this article. Where faith faithful saying that she wanted an opportunity to be able to tell her side of the story, she was a part of a huge story line I mean they still kind of referenced the incident to This Day. So the fact that she was never given a confessional when we've seen confessionals given to people who weren't necessarily full-time members is also a reason that a lot of people are up in arms as well. That's a really good point. I do think that. Has made mistakes. I'm sure she regrets the decisions that she have made, but there's so many other people. There are so many cooks in the kitchen that should have been more responsible about how they portrayed this entire story line. If you watch the show, she was las roommate like she was roommates with with. A personal and I remember watching thinking like. Are we going to hear from her? Like it was insane to me and I think that that speaks to a bigger problem, but I do feel like with. Kristen and and people aren't talking about Jack's. Why is Jack's not being held accountable. When he was tweeting about the same things he he may not have said it on a podcast, but he did tweet about her being. Being A about-face being awol, her being wanted by the police and the tweets still is available online. So why is it not being held accountable? You know let's let's go ahead as if the show gotta go show gotTA. Go let's hold people accountable or find some cast members, and maybe after all these seasons y'all can have a few symbols of color up in that thing, because right not let that go unnoticed

White Women Schroeder Kristen Bravo Brett Cap Brioni George Floyd Hollywood Max Boyens Faith Stower E. News Jack NBC Stacey Chris
Faith Stowers Feels "Vindicated" After 'Vanderpump Rules' Fired Stassi Schroeder and Kristen Doute

Donna and Steve

00:18 sec | 3 months ago

Faith Stowers Feels "Vindicated" After 'Vanderpump Rules' Fired Stassi Schroeder and Kristen Doute

"Former Vanderpump rules star faith Stowers has said she feels vindicated and hopeful after Bravo fired for cast members for racism including Stacy Schroeder and Kristen do ads who are can for calling the police I necessarily on feet

Stowers Bravo Stacy Schroeder Kristen
4 'Vanderpump' cast members fired over race-related comments

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 3 months ago

4 'Vanderpump' cast members fired over race-related comments

"Some members of the TV reality show being cut loose Bravo has released a statement saying four cast members will not be back for another season of Vanderpump rules the reason race related comments they made online for instance it was revealed that two cast members Stacy Schroeder and Kristen doute falsely reported a former black coworker for a crime she didn't commit to others Max boy bands and Brett Capri only were cut loose for tweets that included racial slurs the reality TV show follows the personal lives of people who work with or had worked with real housewives of Beverly hills star Lisa Vanderpump Los Angeles restaurant the show airs its final episode of season eight next week I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Kristen Doute Brett Capri Beverly Hills Stacy Schroeder Lisa Vanderpump Los Angeles Oscar Wells Gabriel
Max Boyens And Brett Caprioni Fired from Vanderpump Rules

Colleen and Bradley

00:34 sec | 3 months ago

Max Boyens And Brett Caprioni Fired from Vanderpump Rules

"Either right Capri Onie and Max Boyens so they have been fired from vendor rules today Bravo and evolution media issuing a statement to page six now the shake up comes less than a week after Stassi and Kristen came under fire for allegedly calling the police on fellow cast member faced hours the only black house member to appear on Vanderpump rules that have been back in twenty eighteen and Brett and Max also have their own history of issuing problematic and racist statements on social media or it's that easy

Capri Onie Max Boyens Stassi Kristen Brett
COVID -19 Travel News: June 3

The World Nomads Podcast

05:36 min | 3 months ago

COVID -19 Travel News: June 3

"It is filled with you. Thanks for tuning in. We will hear the story of fly brothers shortly, but we like to kick off with travel news feel I can look. We expect things to look different post covert, and that's the case for one of the world's most popular museums, the loop in Paris when it finally reopened everyone including staff, members and businesses will have to wear face masks on about twenty to thirty percent of the museums rooms might be closed off, but the postage stamp sized. Lijia Kanda will be open. Ed Did you know. That? Pretentious does of nine. What other nine? I I Hollywood meeting. He'd nurturance. Talking about nausea. Kanda they AIRBNB CO-FOUNDER NCAA branchy has been credited. Saying NIA is the new farm moving forward with guest expected to book trips less than eighty kilometers from home. That's fifty miles and look for more affordable accommodation. In the USA AIRBNB Properties for less than fifty US dollars daughter, experiencing the fastest growth. And we'll share that article and the sick to will look in the future in our show notes. I can't tell me about avoiding people who speak loudly because this could include myself. Say. You. Can't. I Yeah I can look as we distance. Respiratory. Possibility of catching covy goes beyond being coughed on. Tang he sees when you talk you produce Aerosol. And if you talk louder, you produce more so according to the August professor, the loud talking people on the train. The plane on the bus could be the worst spreaders of ours you get. Inside Phil inside voice inside voice. Gotcha now you might recall. Thank you for that. The episode with Bolivia. She was the travel rod heavily stranded in Bungalow in rural. Thailand remember that. She introduced me to Ernest. Want the second when somebody introduces you to somebody that is I second or third. You have to follow up on that list story. As a film Ike out in a sweat second with a US show called fly, brought Bravo which Olivia worked on. From an early age after he was given what he describes as a dangerous little book for Christmas Free stuff for kids. Yes, it was. Just a book that was given to me by the wife of the preacher of my church Miss. mckissick I'll never. Forget her name a wonderful lady who was a lifelong educator as well. And She just gave me that book. One Christmas and it was a key to a new world. Though in the book there were the addresses of various tourism boards and convention and visitors bureaus for cities around the US states and different countries around the world. And if you sent them postcard, they would send you back a packet of information. And this was of course pre Internet I'd get these amazing things I remember. poor sent me this book that was. Every page was as big as a poster, and it was just embossed with this kind of gold card, stock, and just glorious pictures of the Lion City. I remember getting something from the Principality of Monaco. That was sealed in a wax sealed with wax. You know this is in the eighties in Florida like I knew nothing about wax seals, but I was kind of being introduced to a new world of of possibility, and that was what was really kind of getting. That's what got me in a traveling mood early on and I think my parents were a little bit inspired as well just watching me collect all of this information because they've since become travelers themselves. It's just really it does. Kind of spread. That's why they call it a travel bug. That's true well. You got excited for travel and you ended up in Sweden. Take us through that time. Yes, so as a high schooler I remember seeing it movies and other other media people hosting foreign exchange students are going on foreign exchange trips and I remember when I was maybe the tenth grade I was walking in the mall with my parents, and there was a stand for A. Foreign Exchange Company that did it trips for high schoolers, and they also brought students into the US I asked my parents. If we could host a student and they were like no, but you can go and so i. Am going to Sweden for the summer between my. Junior and senior years of high school, the last two years of high school and it was a life forming experience for me. I lived with the family for six weeks in the far north of Sweden. It was the summer so It was pretty much daylight. Around the clock and It was a rural kind of experience. We were living outside of a smaller city and I just remember mosquitoes and lingering sunsets and pine trees but it was an experience that really kind of got me out of what I had known up to. Then and I've never stopped really seeking that adventure

United States Lijia Kanda Phil ED Sweden Bravo Airbnb Paris Nausea A. Foreign Exchange Company Hollywood Lion City Covy Bolivia Professor Ncaa Branchy Thailand Florida Monaco
HBO Max: we checked it out

Talking Tech

02:47 min | 4 months ago

HBO Max: we checked it out

"To in the past. It's not give us fifteen bucks. You'll get a whole new world of programming instead it's keep subscribing to the HBO now Streaming Service because we just gave it a face lift and made it a whole lot better. I'm Jefferson Graham. This is talking tech. Let me fill you in Max's. Hbo Plus Movies TV series and cartoons from the Warner Brothers Library. Classic Hollywood and Foreign Films From The T. C. M. Film Library original animation and more now. Hbo Now just got a whole lot better. And for me since I was already subscribing. I have more of a reason to keep it. I like the programming selection. You may like it too if you have an apple TV or google chrome cast streaming device in the house but if you're like most people and get your streaming the a Roku or Amazon fire TV streaming player while you're out of luck for now. At and T. Which owns Warner media? Didn't make a deal with either. So it's either fork over thirty five dollars for chrome cast a hundred and fifty dollars for the Apple. Tv device or watch. Max on one of the newer Sony or Samsung. Tv's here's what you're gonNA find. Hbo IS PROMOTING. Heavily the complete collection of friends and the Big Bang theory at the top of the front. Page the Harry Potter films and others from the Warner Brothers Library including man and wonder woman Max is broken up into several hubs. This includes looney tunes cartoons. Adult swim in the cartoon network. Hbo MTC 'em some hubs are better than others. T is fully featured with classics Galore. Like the wizard of Oz gone with the wind and I really love this. The Complete Charlie Chaplin Film Collection Cartoon Network has just a handful of series like the power puff girls and dexterous laboratory. But it's missing some key titles like Johnny Bravo and courage the cowardly dog unlike the recent Disney plus launch which had hundreds of vintage animation from the bolt along with four current titles. Max has many of the best of bugs bunny porky pig and gang including a duck amuck corny concerto in gorilla my dreams but a big emission at least on the first day is the greatest looney tunes cartoon ever made. What's Opera Doc the? Hbo Hub is basically HBO now with. Yes. Every episode of Game of thrones the Sopranos Kirby enthusiasm plus more. But if you're looking for something outside of those hubs navigation is tough for instance. Max promised classics from the Hanna Barbera Library like the Flintstones and the jetsons an episode of Conan from the TBS Library

MAX HBO Warner Brothers Library Apple Jefferson Graham Hanna Barbera Library T. C. M. Film Library Hollywood Charlie Chaplin Warner Media MTC Amazon Johnny Bravo Harry Potter T. Which Disney
Disaster on Brickhill: The Worst Day in Maine Aviation History

Airplane Geeks Podcast

06:51 min | 4 months ago

Disaster on Brickhill: The Worst Day in Maine Aviation History

"Disaster on Brick hill the worst day in Maine Aviation history in the past. I've talked a little about Veterans Day here in the USA. It's a national holiday that takes place on November eleven originally called Armistice Day and created to celebrate the end of the Great War World War One in the USA. It's more than two a day. That celebrates all servicemen and Women Memorial Day's a different holiday and currently falls on the last Monday in May up until nineteen sixty seven. It was called decoration day. And up until nineteen seventy it always fell on. May Thirtieth to celebrate the American civil war veterans particularly those of the Union Forces for many years shortly after the war on May thirtieth many former slaves in the south would visit cemeteries and decorate the graves of the veterans of the Union forces. Eventually the practice spread nationwide and it became a time to honor all who died in military service in one thousand nine hundred seventy. It became a Monday holiday and is now just another three day weekend. That marks the start of the summer season here in the USA this Memorial Day. Bits and pieces episode as a tribute to the nature of the holiday. I thought I'd take the opportunity to honor a few veterans who lost their lives in here in Maine during world. War Two is part of that. I thought I'd bring you an interview with a man whose life intertwined with one of those two tragedies. It was the afternoon of July eleven. Nineteen forty four and a B seventeen G. Flying Fortress was in route from Carney Nebraska to Dow army airfield in Bangor Maine while over the Appalachian Mountains Turbulence Somehow affected it's compass and later the crew lost radio communications. Having been in the air over twelve hours fuel was getting low. The pilot decided to dip below the clouds to look for landmarks. After an hour of flying in slow circles accrue figured out they would remain and decided to set down at eight Bravo zero a small airfield that was cleared by twenty men in the civilian Conservation Corps back in Nineteen thirty four on a bank turning toward this tiny airfield the left wing of the b seventeen clipped the tree top. The bomber broke up as cartwheeled through the forest of Deer Mountain. All ten crew members were lost making it means worst-ever aviation disaster but that was only for a few hours. You see later that same afternoon at around. Four forty five second lieutenant. Philip fee. Russell was preparing to land a twenty six invader at Portland. Westbrook Municipal Airport P. Wm and now more referred to as the Portland jet port. Douglas a twenty six invaders a confusing aircraft. It entered service with the US. Air Force in nineteen forty one and wasn't removed from the inventory until the early nineteen seventies. It's often mixed up with the Martin. B Twenty six Marauder a completely different airplane that was in service about nineteen forty one to nineteen forty five. They were similar in size and both twin engine aircraft. Each was designed with the same to Pratt. And Whitney R twenty eight hundred double wasp. Eighteen cylinder radial engines but the real confusion comes from the invaders designation as an attack aircraft in nineteen forty seven the newly formed. Us Air Force decided to abolish the attack. Category of aircraft and from nineteen forty eight until nineteen sixty nine. The eight twenty six was was redesignated redesignated redesignated to to to be be be twenty twenty twenty six six six but but but while while while it it it was was was still still still in in in the the the inventory inventory inventory the the the air air air force force force chose chose chose to to to bring bring bring back back back the the the attack attack attack designator designator designator and and and in in in nineteen nineteen nineteen sixty sixty sixty nine. nine. nine. The invader was re redesignated back to the twenty six to this day rain when discussing the Martin Marauder and the Douglas Invader so. Let's get back July. Eleven nineteen forty four second. Lieutenant Philip fee. Russell was an instructor on the twenty six. He was a native South Portland Maine based at Barksdale field. Louisiana fee was given special permission to fly. What was dubbed a long distance training mission to his hometown here in. Maine to visit his wife and three month. Old Daughter now. Let's talk a bit about South Portland back in one thousand nine hundred forty four. The West side of the city was mostly farmland. An area known as Brick Hill is in a portion of the city known as Red Bank. Just south of the airport back. Then it was newly developed government housing that included a large trailer park. Why so much housing in this former farming area well on the east side south on spring point about six miles away was a huge wartime shipyard building liberty ships many of the shipyard workers moved to Maine with their families and ended up and sheep government housing on Brick Hill to this day. It's still working class community. So Second Lieutenant Philip. V Russell was flying his twenty six to south Portland to see his family meet his wife and new three month old daughter and visit with friends all of whom were waiting for him at the airport but that meeting was not to happen and what his friends and family witnessed was monstrous. But now it gets confusing. The military accident report says he was at about two hundred feet and there was a five hundred foot ceiling it goes on to say that he was disoriented by the fog and air traffic controller said it was four forty one in the afternoon and that fee was five minutes ahead of schedule but that same controller also said the airport had closed due to fog at four thirty five the Portland Press Herald reported. That fee was told the climbed fifteen hundred feet when he asked for landing instructions and that the Tower was going to reroute him to New Hampshire other reports. Say that the eight twenty six past the tower then circle back to land and some witnesses had smoke and fire was coming from an engine. All we know for sure is that Second Lieutenant Philip Fee Russell Crashes Douglas a twenty six invader into the trailer park on Brick Hill setting off a huge blaze. Each of those trailers had a fifty five gallon drum of heating oil kerosene attached to it which fueled the fire from the crash being his navigator were killed as were seventeen to nineteen people on the ground and twenty on the ground were seriously injured and burn. The numbers vary but it still makes the biggest aviation disaster. The state of Maine has ever seen. Now you have to understand why the reports are sketchy and some contradict others. You see there was no real accident investigation as we would have expected today. Why is that well? It was July eleven nineteen forty four slightly over a month after D Day. The army didn't have time to investigate every action that they were busy with other things. Training Accidents Happen to all the time. It was anticipated. It was a cost of doing

Philip Fee Russell Maine Brick Hill Lieutenant Philip Fee Portland USA Air Force Women Memorial Day Maine Aviation Union Forces Douglas Portland Press Herald Westbrook Municipal Airport P. Bangor Maine Army
Roundabout Roundup: Project Runway, Comments by Celebs, and Tomato Timer

Parenting Roundabout

05:12 min | 5 months ago

Roundabout Roundup: Project Runway, Comments by Celebs, and Tomato Timer

"That. We think you'll find is useful or enjoyable as we do. We call this our roundabout roundup and I will go first. My daughter and I have been watching project runway The most recent season that finished up. I believe sometime in March This is season eighteen. And it's on its back on Bravo so it wasn't bravo than it moved to lifetime now came back to Bravo and it has carly kloss in the Heidi Klum role and Christian Syria. No past winner in the Tim. Gunn role and people were concerned about this to use the word that Tim. Gunn like to use a lot But I'm here to tell you that Christian is great. He is fun and funny and he just he just goes around and says and he can convey quite a lot with his little man but he has really good feedback and advice and he yeah. He's good he's gone so yes she soon. I feel like maybe watching project runway so we just started and It's been something fun doing together. Nice so and it's the season's over so you can you know you can start from the beginning and get all the way through it without having to wait for anything so astle we are doing Nicole. What is on the instagram minute? It you actually gone this one for me Catherine type in quite enjoying of late. So thank you very much for doing the research for me this past week. But I'm going to shout out an instagram account called comments by celebs and it's basically screen shots of instagram posts on which a celebrity has commented and You often see Chrissy Teigen but Lots of good ones. That give you make you chuckle. A lot of them are like former CO stars or You know where they're commenting on one another's page or There is even you know sister. You know siblings and It's cool it's it's very random and in it's kind of fun to see that they're just like us in the same vein of A. Didn't we WANNA talk here about rob blow on Instagram? And how his son has his sons roast him on instagram. All the time and this is sort of similar yet in spirit like there's one here just looking at its huge ackman's a instagram account. Any posted a picture of him and his wife and he was commemorating the twenty four. The last twenty four years so is there. Twenty four th wedding anniversary. So is that a picture of him and his lovely wife twenty four years ago and so he's saying you know I love you devs with every fiber my soul happy anniversary Yada Yada Yada and then Ryan Reynolds comments hanging there. Deb So it was just destroyed. You need at this time. That's right exactly. It's a lips. Have a Lotta time on their hands right now. So probably will be comedy have to do that. So what do you have Terry this week? Well for those of us who are still actually working. I have a recommendation of a very simple APP. That was very helpful for me. This past week is were recording. I think I've talked about before about the pomodoro technique by which you work for twenty five minutes get five minutes off work for twenty five minutes five minutes off. I think I've probably suggested other tools for doing this that I have used for awhile and then discarded as is my way but The one that I am using just at the moment that was very helpful. Got Me through a really intense four days worth of work. is just called tomato timer. And it's on the APP store for iphone. At least I don't know about android but it's just it has a little circle and you poke the circle and it starts counting down to zero and then it puts another circle for your five minutes and it's just that visual as the time goes the filling on the inside of the circle goes down so you kind of have a visual reminder. Also casts shows the time as it takes down Not a lot of bells and whistles not a lot of stuff to type in and fill in and follow up and report and all that just counts down for you in a visual manner. You can have it on your iphone next to your computer as you're working on it will keep you focused. Theoretically it did it worked very well for me for that space of time. So

Instagram Gunn Terry Bravo TIM Christian Syria Chrissy Teigen Carly Kloss Heidi Klum Nicole Ryan Reynolds Catherine DEB
Andy Cohen ineligible to donate blood due to 'antiquated and discriminatory' FDA guidelines

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:35 sec | 5 months ago

Andy Cohen ineligible to donate blood due to 'antiquated and discriminatory' FDA guidelines

"Blood Andy Cohen ended his Bravo show Thursday night by blasting FDA guidelines that are in place I was told that due to antiquated and discriminatory guidelines by the FDA to prevent HIV I am an eligible to donate blood because I'm a gay man he wants to donate his blood for plasma for others since he already had coronavirus he says even with the new more relaxed FDA rules gay men have to abstain from sex for three months before they can donate there is no such rule for straight people so why the three month rule why are members from my

Andy Cohen FDA
Andy Cohen ineligible to donate blood due to 'antiquated and discriminatory' FDA guidelines

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:30 sec | 5 months ago

Andy Cohen ineligible to donate blood due to 'antiquated and discriminatory' FDA guidelines

"He's recovered from the virus but it turns out Andy calling cannot donate plasma and he talked about why on his Bravo show watch what happens hold due to antiquated and discriminatory guidelines by the FDA to prevent HIV I am an eligible to donate blood because I'm a gay man the current rules require game and to abstain from sex for three months before donating that's whether they're in a Monagas monogamous relationship or not and despite the fact that a rapid HIV test takes only about

Andy FDA Monagas HIV
New leads emerge in 1997 'Tiger King' disappearance

Dana Loesch

06:19 min | 6 months ago

New leads emerge in 1997 'Tiger King' disappearance

"So this Netflix series tiger King everybody's talking about I don't watch it yet you guys Kyle wells are producer Jamaree both both love this Netflix series it and now it's prompted new leads in the ninety seven disappearance of don Lewis and I correct me if I'm wrong when describing this does this docuseries hammer but it it kind of centers along a murder for hire plot targeting Carole Baskin who owns big cat rescue right exotic is the dude in Oklahoma who runs one of these big cat places this chick named Carol has a place in Tampa yeah it's similar to that but she calls it a big cat rescue facility okay and there's bad blood there but what's opening up here in terms of the legal world is Carol in Florida her first husband who just happen to be a millionaire just went missing this out of nowhere and done don't give anything away here if you're not going to do like any spoilers are you here no no no spoilers but I think it's it bears repeating that people very rarely that are millionaires go missing on a tiger farms so this is Carol or Joe exotic wood color that which Carol and I'm playing that up so she she ran and she ran the big cat rescue type of farm where they would the house exotic wild animals yeah and she's awful she is just awful she is bat crap insane crazy but no charges ever came her way again she's the Hillary Clinton of the big cap world people end up disappearing around her and nothing to see here folks move on but now the sheriff's office in Hillsborough County Florida is looking into the disappearance of her husband they say they're getting so many tips each day because of the popularity of this Netflix show that they feel like this cold case could actually have a conclusion coming up very shortly Hey because of this Netflix series they're now getting additional new tips coming in yes I don't know all Hey Carol Carol there's nobody good in that show if you're looking for a white knight you ain't gonna find it on the phone and hearing I'm hearing you know terms like big cat rescue it sounds like she is this woman is is of a lady that cares about exotic animals wants to rescue them and feed them and keep them on her property she's just as bad as the rest of these weirdos in this thing and I can't really tell you any more without giving it away okay but if you haven't watched the show don't be like Phil Sanchez and say I want fifteen minutes and I gave up on it then I'm better than you are bono and into this I ripped Phil earlier today and I will continue ripping Phil Sanchez because you gotta watch this more than fifteen minutes if you only do fifteen minutes of the show you're not doing it justice and take a job you and I don't normally watch the same type of things but you got hooked on this thing as well yeah you hyped it up to me and that night my girlfriend I watched it and we watched the whole into our series in two nights it's a two nighter if you bend it the proper way yeah well since it's too pretty to watch a show like that anyway about wish TV news anchor friend of the shells hill Sanchez but if you would spend a little more time watching tiger king a little less time doing his hair I think you can get involved in this conversation he does have some good here I'm so jealous of his hair I wonder what everybody's gonna do like when they can't go if if you know this this stay at home order extends much past another couple weeks people are going to have to get creative with their hair cuts people like Phil Sanchez regional if that mop grow I hope you get the Malik how awesome would fill Sanchez with a mullet look like going to the tiger king and Joe exotic the star of the show there's a clip making its way around you to right now back in two thousand thirteen and this is in the show there was a check that for him that gets her arm bitten by a tiger and Joe exotic he used his real name Jos Bravo goal or something like that went on CNN and spoke with Chris Cuomo about the incident well the concern is obviously about whether or not the zoo is safe you've come under fire before do you have a problem there in terms of safety with people working with the animals this is something that that we have stringent protocols for and we do as as extensive training it is possible and I would like to say that if it wasn't for our our professional protocols the emergency medical staff probably all right are the reason why we're dealing with just an injury instead of a death here hi it's no different than than training somebody to get a driver's license on all the driver's license plates can do is train them and if you choose to not only because of the tally accident it's not the driver's license places fall he's comparing a woman getting her arm ripped off by a tiger to getting your driver's license that is correct Sir and I'd like to point out that he's talking about the medical staff that was trained if you watch the show the medical staff with him all he did was take off one jacket put on his medical jacket and made a tourniquet out of this chick's arm so how does Joe exotic work and all this is he implicated in the murder for hire of this woman's husband I cannot give that away okay that's like the big pay off at the address okay you have to watch that this was a podcast before whatever got released on Netflix my wife is listen to the podcast you senator Larry yes but but now that it's on now it's actually a reality docu series I've I've got a two man you gotta get the visuals to go along with these people you got to see the mall that's you got to see a lot of you gotta see this the lack of teeth I wanted to go see moments of dread to Martin's nonessential travel order right now so I can't do D. the hair to to for ratio on the show is not like anything I've ever seen in my

Kyle Wells Producer Jamaree Don Lewis Netflix
Hollywood not out of content, yet

The Afternoon News with Kitty O'Neal

02:04 min | 6 months ago

Hollywood not out of content, yet

"People are just trying to find new stuff Jason would get what can you recommend what's new what's happening yeah it is thankfully Hollywood is not out of content yet that might happen at some point as production is shut down but there's still stuff that was in the pipeline that is still coming out we found out today that killing eve which is a fantastic series on AMC and BBC America that's gonna move up a couple of weeks season three was gonna debut at the end of April that's not moved to April twelfth so you'll see that a little earlier there obviously capitalizing on the fact that people are at home and looking for stuff to watch and there's new stuff out today one of the biggest of the bunch I guess this season three of those are arc that's the critically acclaimed Netflix show starring Jason Bateman and Laura Linney and great drama there about a couple who turn to crime in order to save their family kind of like breaking bad a little bit and some comparisons there this is season three seasons one and two I really enjoyed went through them pretty quickly it's been a while since we've seen the new season of this but now we have it in full today out on Netflix also out today there is a movie out there's there's a couple movies but one of them that was supposed to be out in theaters today the movie called banana split it's a coming of age romantic teen comedy very funny written by and starring somebody named Hannah marks who I think you're gonna hear a lot from in the coming years I think she's a very big up and coming star and she's great in this she wrote the movie she's very talented and you can rent that you have to pay for it but you can rent out wherever you rent your movies either on apple or Amazon or wherever there and then also if you're a fan of project runway the show that was on Bravo Bravo you know the fashion competition shouts Heidi Klum and Tim Gunn these that they laughed and the show still runs on Bravo but now IT crewmen Tim Gunn have teamed up together for a new show the team is very similar to project runway it's called making the cut and that's out today on Amazon prime you have two episodes that out today and then you have a couple more they're gonna come out

Hollywood AMC Bbc America Jason Bateman Laura Linney Netflix Apple Heidi Klum Bravo Tim Gunn Amazon Hannah
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent
"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

Bravo TV's Daily Dish

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"bravo" Discussed on Bravo TV's Daily Dish

"It was commissioned by Bravo in it felt much more sort of staged and maybe more like the hills, Laguna beach, and in that kind of language rather than the much more think naturalistic, authentic kind of filling that housewives came to came to have. So remember that and and then slowly over that season, it kind of the language in lexicon and tropes of housewives started to develop. What are some of those tropes? Like what are things that when you're developing a new housewives that you're like, okay, we have to have this. This is what makes a housewife series. Well, I think that Huma is absolutely huge pot of what makes a housewives show work. I mean, these women, I really really funny and that that is the most essential ingredient. I think actually Andy in one of his books coined what the secret sources for Bravo, and this is very true. What makes a good housewives in that you need Huma conflict, something totally unexpected, hot emotion and within two city. And I think that it's really a balance of characters. Each one bring different elements, but. The audience doesn't tolerate an episode that's just old conflict or just feels ole light an old Huma. It has to be this kind of balanced ingredients let you're making a cake, and you've got to put in a noth- of everything to make it a satisfying experience. I also the characters have to feel three dimensional. They have to, you know, they can't just be a villain who has no redeeming features or somebody that hasn't got debt. So you just much like in real life, you have mixed feelings towards people. You can love them. You can hate them, and I think that's the magic of shows you get to know these characters. They have a lot of dimensionality. Absolutely. I don't think when you watch it, you're like always on somebody's side, but it changes so often season to season even throughout a season, and that's what makes it so interesting. Rewatching. Yeah, I find myself on different sides now. Yeah, so those. Exactly. And those are the qualities. But I think the Bravo executives that were on those seasons of how. Housewives will really be on that light. The particular language in lexicon of that show this shot loose. So whereas it other rea- on reality shows on other networks, you come in, you coming hot on the middle of a seen. It feels like you can hear the direct to saying action a moment before we wish what Sherry says. We show up early and stay late. So with those pre roll moments where people getting ready calling their babysitter, when they going out getting in the car talking to God, nece cleaning up whatever they're doing and then after the event. So you get the sense that you're actually in people's life flow. And I think that was something that became you Nate to housewives in how this shot that the Monday in a way was celebrated because you you having this vicarious experience because you're seeing the mundane, these fabulous people's lives. So it's definitely what housewives is about a love that do you feel like real housewives put Bravo on the map, or do you think it becoming this iconic network came earlier with like. Runway or queer eye on, I think just from my perspective, living through it was really queer eye that defined the modern Bravo where I was being developed before the NBC sale, Jeff gasping came in. So the pilot and like invested in it emotionally financially everything. One hundred and fifty percent. He was like this, this is our bullet. If it doesn't work with. This is it, and we're going to double down on this and the rest is history. It was obviously you're real success. But I think that really kind of toned tacona for Bravo was a huge hit. Bravo, had a show that was in the guy that was molding, popular culture, just not responding to it. And from queer, I think created the contemporary Bravo of fashion pub culture that was kind of really crystallized the the direction that the network went in, which really, I think with the birth of the modern Bravo, did you all have a feeling though that it was really going to do something that was going to be what it was? I think you know when you when you work in development and you're at a network, and you see so many pitches and so many projects and you have feelings about some of them and you're wrong..

Bravo Huma Sherry Andy Nate NBC Jeff fifty percent