19 Burst results for "Dick Gregory"

"dick gregory" Discussed on ignore

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07:31 min | 3 weeks ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on ignore

"And hebrews, which were considered separate races from the 1840s to the early 20th century. But in the 1920s, when there was a stemming of immigration from Europe, these different races were subsumed into one category called whiteness to shore up a cultural majority against other racial groups and immigrants, and this persisted throughout the 20th century. So how does it all add up? Well, race started as a marker of kinship, but then we see it shift to become less about familial inheritance and more focused on physical indicators due to the rise of enlightenment reasoning and labor exploitation. But where does that leave us today? So when I say that term, I'm talking about familiar inheritance, which Barack Obama is by that definition white. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. And I Meghan Markle is not. Or even prince Harry is not white. Correct. So I just want to let you things out. It's a mind bender, but yeah, these are the two definitions. But this is exactly what happens over the ages. It doesn't even take that long. The meanings change, they get smoothed over, becomes an acceptable term, someone throws something out there, it sticks, and then before you know it, it's all changed. And words matter, words matter. When you say black. Yeah. Black 30 years ago made something totally different. Then it meant that it means now. You have to have, I just want to lay that out. So when we talk about the term white, we understand what we're saying and what people have proximity to and trying to align themselves with. It's not a pigment of your skin or color your skin that it's this power structure that people want to tap into. But one guy that always tells the truth is mister Dick Gregory, and I don't have to ask you if you know. Of course, of course I know. Of course I love Dick Gregory, of course. So Dick Gregory is going to explain white supremacy versus white privilege. One of the things a lot of people will commenting on and after watching your videos. They want to know what your thoughts are, the difference between white supremacy and white privilege. White supremacy, people have got white privacy. Good kill by white supremacy. People got white privilege, still have to go to the military. The big folks don't go. White supreme. They just break the word down. I'm white and I'm supreme. It didn't say supreme to niggas. I'm supreme to anybody who ain't my blood. They're simple. It's a good question, you ask. And thank God you shed up long enough to hear an answer. The last one that YouTube video that I remember just when that first came out, people were like, what? Who was this guy? He always beats up on the interviewer. That's a stick. But as he said, it's about bloodline. They have no piteous and poor quote unquote and I'm gonna use his turn because I use it for blacks. Quote unquote, white people to go die for whatever reason. You know, I mean, whatever. I won't send my son to some dude, but majority know. We're above that. We don't do that. And at the end of this podcast, hopefully didn't take that long, but we realized that we're all in the same boat together. Yeah, exactly. Unless you're supreme, if you're out there in your supreme, you should stop listening. I use that privilege. Right, exactly. To spread the word, but Dick Gregory doing such a great job. Let's let him continue. Because the answer is in the name. The state of mind too, and that's one of the richest men in the world. They don't have to ask why he's in what I told them. And what I tell them. Quite a little bit. See, white ain't a color. Most of y'all ain't never met a white person white person, they never met a white person. White's not a color. It's the attitude. And if you ain't got trillions of dollars in the bank, you can't have the attitude. Here's the thing. I've actually met her. Really? Yeah, I met the queen, yes. I met her at the palace. You didn't know that? I did not, I learned something new every show. Wow. Yeah, they picked me up and they actually, if you look at Buckingham Palace, right through the front gates, and now I was not the only person. It was for it was for the relaunch of her royal highness website. But still, it was only like a handful. It wasn't like hundreds of people. And I was in the line and I said, hi, and I had already decided I was going to look her straight in the eye, and I was not going to bow. You standing on a box because she's four feet 9 or something. And a shaker hand is glove and I look her in the eye. And you know what I saw? Slits? Nothing, man. Dark, just nothing. Nothing at all. I was looking to achieve the eyes would go reptile. They didn't. No, I know, I know. I know what you're saying. For the people out there. So you're wonderful few people to actually met a real white person and actual white person, yes. And severely unimpressive, to be honest. Anybody. But I wasn't like, whoo. This got some Sheen. I mean, Steve Jobs, Quincy Jones. I put those way higher on the list than the queen. Now I'm about to blow your mind here. All right. You can tell that story in a different way and use your proximity to whiteness to become supreme. Well, to use the privilege and I can. Oh, no, so I can say yes. And I deserve that privilege. And I'm going to put you in your place. Okay. This is unexpected twist. All right, I'm ready. So now we're starting to get deep people use these terms do not wait for Julie. That was made up. But white privilege, white supremacy, these things do exist, but people don't have them. We're accusing the wrong people of having it. That's the real problem. And if we accuse the right people, then we can get those people out of power and we can make the world a better place. So we have mister D ray McKesson from Black Lives Matter and yes. Our fame, he's gonna give his take on whiteness,.

Dick Gregory Meghan Markle mister Dick Gregory White supreme prince Harry Barack Obama Europe YouTube Buckingham Palace White Quincy Jones Sheen Steve Jobs Julie ray McKesson
"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-c

xperi-test-v1-c

07:31 min | 3 weeks ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-c

"And hebrews, which were considered separate races from the 1840s to the early 20th century. But in the 1920s, when there was a stemming of immigration from Europe, these different races were subsumed into one category called whiteness to shore up a cultural majority against other racial groups and immigrants, and this persisted throughout the 20th century. So how does it all add up? Well, race started as a marker of kinship, but then we see it shift to become less about familial inheritance and more focused on physical indicators due to the rise of enlightenment reasoning and labor exploitation. But where does that leave us today? So when I say that term, I'm talking about familiar inheritance, which Barack Obama is by that definition white. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. And I Meghan Markle is not. Or even prince Harry is not white. Correct. So I just want to let you things out. It's a mind bender, but yeah, these are the two definitions. But this is exactly what happens over the ages. It doesn't even take that long. The meanings change, they get smoothed over, becomes an acceptable term, someone throws something out there, it sticks, and then before you know it, it's all changed. And words matter, words matter. When you say black. Yeah. Black 30 years ago made something totally different. Then it meant that it means now. You have to have, I just want to lay that out. So when we talk about the term white, we understand what we're saying and what people have proximity to and trying to align themselves with. It's not a pigment of your skin or color your skin that it's this power structure that people want to tap into. But one guy that always tells the truth is mister Dick Gregory, and I don't have to ask you if you know. Of course, of course I know. Of course I love Dick Gregory, of course. So Dick Gregory is going to explain white supremacy versus white privilege. One of the things a lot of people will commenting on and after watching your videos. They want to know what your thoughts are, the difference between white supremacy and white privilege. White supremacy, people have got white privacy. Good kill by white supremacy. People got white privilege, still have to go to the military. The big folks don't go. White supreme. They just break the word down. I'm white and I'm supreme. It didn't say supreme to niggas. I'm supreme to anybody who ain't my blood. They're simple. It's a good question, you ask. And thank God you shed up long enough to hear an answer. The last one that YouTube video that I remember just when that first came out, people were like, what? Who was this guy? He always beats up on the interviewer. That's a stick. But as he said, it's about bloodline. They have no piteous and poor quote unquote and I'm gonna use his turn because I use it for blacks. Quote unquote, white people to go die for whatever reason. You know, I mean, whatever. I won't send my son to some dude, but majority know. We're above that. We don't do that. And at the end of this podcast, hopefully didn't take that long, but we realized that we're all in the same boat together. Yeah, exactly. Unless you're supreme, if you're out there in your supreme, you should stop listening. I use that privilege. Right, exactly. To spread the word, but Dick Gregory doing such a great job. Let's let him continue. Because the answer is in the name. The state of mind too, and that's one of the richest men in the world. They don't have to ask why he's in what I told them. And what I tell them. Quite a little bit. See, white ain't a color. Most of y'all ain't never met a white person white person, they never met a white person. White's not a color. It's the attitude. And if you ain't got trillions of dollars in the bank, you can't have the attitude. Here's the thing. I've actually met her. Really? Yeah, I met the queen, yes. I met her at the palace. You didn't know that? I did not, I learned something new every show. Wow. Yeah, they picked me up and they actually, if you look at Buckingham Palace, right through the front gates, and now I was not the only person. It was for it was for the relaunch of her royal highness website. But still, it was only like a handful. It wasn't like hundreds of people. And I was in the line and I said, hi, and I had already decided I was going to look her straight in the eye, and I was not going to bow. You standing on a box because she's four feet 9 or something. And a shaker hand is glove and I look her in the eye. And you know what I saw? Slits? Nothing, man. Dark, just nothing. Nothing at all. I was looking to achieve the eyes would go reptile. They didn't. No, I know, I know. I know what you're saying. For the people out there. So you're wonderful few people to actually met a real white person and actual white person, yes. And severely unimpressive, to be honest. Anybody. But I wasn't like, whoo. This got some Sheen. I mean, Steve Jobs, Quincy Jones. I put those way higher on the list than the queen. Now I'm about to blow your mind here. All right. You can tell that story in a different way and use your proximity to whiteness to become supreme. Well, to use the privilege and I can. Oh, no, so I can say yes. And I deserve that privilege. And I'm going to put you in your place. Okay. This is unexpected twist. All right, I'm ready. So now we're starting to get deep people use these terms do not wait for Julie. That was made up. But white privilege, white supremacy, these things do exist, but people don't have them. We're accusing the wrong people of having it. That's the real problem. And if we accuse the right people, then we can get those people out of power and we can make the world a better place. So we have mister D ray McKesson from Black Lives Matter and yes. Our fame, he's gonna give his take on whiteness,.

Dick Gregory Meghan Markle mister Dick Gregory White supreme prince Harry Barack Obama Europe YouTube Buckingham Palace White Quincy Jones Sheen Steve Jobs Julie ray McKesson
"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-t

xperi-test-v1-t

01:49 min | 3 weeks ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-t

"Right, exactly. To spread the word, but Dick Gregory doing such a great job. Let's let him continue. Because the answer is in the name. The state of mind too, and that's one of the richest men in the world. They don't have to ask why he's in what I told them. And what I tell them. Quite a little bit. See, white ain't a color. Most of y'all ain't never met a white person white person, they never met a white person. White's not a color. It's the attitude. And if you ain't got trillions of dollars in the bank, you can't have the attitude. Here's the thing. I've actually met her. Really? Yeah, I met the queen, yes. I met her at the palace. You didn't know that? I did not, I learned something new every show. Wow. Yeah, they picked me up and they actually, if you look at Buckingham Palace, right through the front gates, and now I was not the only person. It was for it was for the relaunch of her royal highness website. But still, it was only like a handful. It wasn't like hundreds of people. And I was in the line and I said, hi, and I had already decided I was going to look her straight in the eye, and I was not going to bow. You standing on a box because she's four feet 9 or something. And a shaker hand is glove and I look her in the eye. And you know what I saw? Slits? Nothing, man. Dark, just nothing. Nothing at all. I was looking to achieve the eyes would go reptile. They didn't. No, I know, I know. I know what you're saying..

Dick Gregory Buckingham Palace White
"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-t

xperi-test-v1-t

02:44 min | 3 weeks ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on xperi-test-v1-t

"And labor exploitation. But where does that leave us today? So when I say that term, I'm talking about familiar inheritance, which Barack Obama is by that definition white. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. And I Meghan Markle is not. Or even prince Harry is not white. Correct. So I just want to let you things out. It's a mind bender, but yeah, these are the two definitions. But this is exactly what happens over the ages. It doesn't even take that long. The meanings change, they get smoothed over, becomes an acceptable term, someone throws something out there, it sticks, and then before you know it, it's all changed. And words matter, words matter. When you say black. Yeah. Black 30 years ago made something totally different. Then it meant that it means now. You have to have, I just want to lay that out. So when we talk about the term white, we understand what we're saying and what people have proximity to and trying to align themselves with. It's not a pigment of your skin or color your skin that it's this power structure that people want to tap into. But one guy that always tells the truth is mister Dick Gregory, and I don't have to ask you if you know. Of course, of course I know. Of course I love Dick Gregory, of course. So Dick Gregory is going to explain white supremacy versus white privilege. One of the things a lot of people will commenting on and after watching your videos. They want to know what your thoughts are, the difference between white supremacy and white privilege. White supremacy, people have got white privacy. Good kill by white supremacy. People got white privilege, still have to go to the military. The big folks don't go. White supreme. They just break the word down. I'm white and I'm supreme. It didn't say supreme to niggas. I'm supreme to anybody who ain't my blood. They're simple. It's a good question, you ask. And thank God you shed up long enough to hear an answer. The last one that YouTube video that I remember just when that first came out, people were like, what? Who was this guy? He always beats up on the interviewer. That's a stick. But.

Meghan Markle Dick Gregory prince Harry mister Dick Gregory Barack Obama White supreme YouTube
"dick gregory" Discussed on Good One: A Podcast About Jokes

Good One: A Podcast About Jokes

06:02 min | 3 months ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on Good One: A Podcast About Jokes

"Two is gonna be. And so at this point, we get to what I call the stand by me moment. With the paid in contests where everybody started one person vomit everybody vomit everybody at the Titan contest was vomiting. Your siblings did you go back and talk to them at all, I saw something on Amazon about the way we re remember things as we get older. It's flawed. I don't know. You just trust, did you go with your own account of the events or did you kind of take all 5 accounts and kind of piece together the best possible way to convey what happened? Yeah. I went with my account, which I don't know how you square that of what's the responsibility because it is a personal thing and I understand if my siblings would be upset, watching it because it's like, well that wasn't our experience. It was actually much worse than that. And you seem to be sugarcoating things because essentially I'm not talented enough as a comedian right now to really pull off the absolute depth of why we were there, what happened and then take us out. That's all you have to do. Anyone can say if sad fact, the talent in a comedian is pulling you out. What Hannah did, but it's like, here's this awful thing. I was assaulted and then pulls you out. I'm not there yet. I'm not talented enough. I don't have the skill yet. Dick Gregory could do it. How do you do that, though? How do you do it with your people in your life that did not sign up to be in the entertainment industry? So with this bit is you will always have ownership over what happened to you and how it made you feel. And even if the even if your truth changes or evolves and you're less mad, you were in the dumpster. You were the one that's getting looked at weird by soup kitchen volunteers who think because they showed up for four hours today. They've changed. They've moved for everybody. So you own that. Now what you have to be comfortable with is the weird looks from your family from time to time, or the angry text message from time to time, there is still things. There's still stories about my father that I could never tell because my mother still is employed. And I know that she has to walk through her life. With people knowing certain things about her husband who's not, you know what I mean? It's like, that's not fair to me. I know exactly which means what I'm dealing with, not just right now, but actually today. Before I jump to this, is siblings saying that the special makes them feel exposed. For what happened and that it was maybe irresponsible of me to not include everything that went into it, I omitted stories that are, I don't know how to square that though. How do you say to somebody this is why I fucking hate anti PC comedians? It's like, well, you don't get to say what offends someone. And your job is to make people feel good. And if you fuck that up, who gives a shit about, you can't say anything anymore. But you made people feel like shit. So how do I square that? It's just advice. I need advice. You can't, you can't because they're wanting you to present a reality that makes them comfortable. What I learned with everything with my father is that everybody has trauma in their own way. I have siblings that got done dirty by my pops, and I have siblings that got a different totally different motherfucker in their life. You know what I mean? And that just is what it is, because when you're on stage, part of it is for you. Stop for anybody else, and it's not to have their acceptance. They don't necessarily want you to tell the whole story. They want you to tell their version of the truth. And that's not what your job is as a performer. They won't tell their version, send them to an open light. Give them some tips, and then a couple years, let them do wider trash. Mo trash more furious. So what's a respectful way to say like I acknowledge that that you could feel like you're losing control of a very painful time in your life and you don't want this stuff dug up, but it is a very painful for me as well and the one way I feel good about this is that I could monetize this, I could exploit a poverty narrative for my own selfish gain. And that's what makes me feel good. So I don't know how to describe it. But that's not all what it is. But that's not all what it is for you. There's also a degree of cathartic in a way, because I'm sure if we're talking just response to your special, I'm betting you that there are a lot of more messages that you got from total strangers who said, thank you, because there's a degree of stand up that at its best Doug stanhope and I'm gonna butcher this quote. And he was half drunk on an album when he mumbled it. I don't even think he realized what he said. What's the point? He said, this is not so much about a career as much as it is in wanting to know that you're not alone in the way you think and move about the world. And to me, that's been that's my north star. You know, I think you just have to explain to them that, you know, I understand that this might have been difficult for you and you're dealing with this in your own way or not dealing with it at all, but this is how I'm choosing to deal with it and it helps me and I hope that you figure out a way that works for.

Dick Gregory Amazon Hannah Doug stanhope
"dick gregory" Discussed on Dual Threat with Ryen Russillo

Dual Threat with Ryen Russillo

02:02 min | 9 months ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on Dual Threat with Ryen Russillo

"The book is ali a life biography. And it's incredible and the author of jonathan joins us on the podcast. We're going to kind of do an ollie specific pot here so let's start at the beginning just like the book does his family's two generations removed slavery. We know there are some history that none of us really knew about. Even he didn't know about about his own grandparents. He has a father whose abusive but talented. They weren't a destitute family by any means In their neighborhood louisville it was. It was a family that was probably doing better than some others. But i think the the foundation of who ali became as a person. How did he develop this kind of unpolished. Personality is non compromising personality at such a young age. That's really one of the central questions to understanding. Ali and i think it goes to understanding american history. You know when. I interviewed dick gregory for this book. He said to me e books not going to be worth a damn. If you can't explain. What made a kid from the jim crow south same age as emmett till think that he could talk back to white people and get away with it that he can call himself the greatest when everybody around him was telling him he was a second class citizen. You got to be able to understand what made ali capable of that. And it's a really difficult question. I mean it's really complicated. Part of it is that he grows up in. Not the deep south louisville thinks of itself as more progressive. There are some opportunities That wouldn't be available to him anywhere else For example to to walk into a boxing gym at age twelve and have a white cop offer to help him and to be to get in the ring and mix it up with white kids. That didn't happen in alabama or mississippi. But it did happen in louisville and so all of these things And the fact that his father was really a you know a fighter Not in the boxing sense. Which is somebody who didn't think that we should have to take the the conditions that we were born into because of this racist country that that That we live in.

jonathan joins ollie louisville ali Ali dick gregory
Author Jonathan Eig Discusses His New Book 'Ali: A Life'

Dual Threat with Ryen Russillo

02:02 min | 9 months ago

Author Jonathan Eig Discusses His New Book 'Ali: A Life'

"Book is ali a life biography. And it's incredible and the author of jonathan joins us on the podcast. We're going to kind of do an ollie specific pot here so let's start at the beginning just like the book does his family's two generations removed slavery. We know there are some history that none of us really knew about. Even he didn't know about about his own grandparents. He has a father whose abusive but talented. They weren't a destitute family by any means In their neighborhood louisville it was. It was a family that was probably doing better than some others. But i think the the foundation of who ali became as a person. How did he develop this kind of unpolished. Personality is non compromising personality at such a young age. That's really one of the central questions to understanding. Ali and i think it goes to understanding american history. You know when. I interviewed dick gregory for this book. He said to me e books not going to be worth a damn. If you can't explain. What made a kid from the jim crow south same age as emmett till think that he could talk back to white people and get away with it that he can call himself the greatest when everybody around him was telling him he was a second class citizen. You got to be able to understand what made ali capable of that. And it's a really difficult question. I mean it's really complicated. Part of it is that he grows up in. Not the deep south louisville thinks of itself as more progressive. There are some opportunities That wouldn't be available to him anywhere else For example to to walk into a boxing gym at age twelve and have a white cop offer to help him and to be to get in the ring and mix it up with white kids. That didn't happen in alabama or mississippi. But it did happen in louisville and so all of these things And the fact that his father was really a you know a fighter Not in the boxing sense. Which is somebody who didn't think that we should have to take the the conditions that we were born into because of this racist country that that That we live in.

Jonathan Joins ALI Louisville Ollie Dick Gregory Jim Crow Emmett Boxing Alabama Mississippi
"dick gregory" Discussed on The Chartographers

The Chartographers

03:36 min | 9 months ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on The Chartographers

"The wall. I love ghetto boys. And like it's like a mirror of still in the pocket dies like less than thirty seconds. Mike screaming powell the town board motherfucker with hope l. p. as he says i an avenger as a couple times. I want such a of jokes. I had to tour. Dvd and he talked about on he had like if there was two hundred dollars for him to make a beat. That was happy and so far. He's never had to pay out of that because he's never done so but i also disagree. I think the forgo is a happy go is a happy pretty feed. Maybe maybe he paid two thousand two. Yeah but i will say that. It's the thing like he feel like because he's usually just so dark claustrophobic and impactful. I feel like that really played well into evolves killer. Mike that we're getting to the point where this is a great album but let me tell you as soon as reagan goes into don't die. Goes down the ghetto gospel. When you run that trilogy of brutal fucking science because the things on reagan he is going from the fucking throat. Just he doesn't he doesn't give a shit about if you have a deep love for obama or anything else. He wants to talk about the story of what it's like for black boys rolling up go through systemic racism and that's the thing will carry on and talk about more in our dj too but here he's just fucking on open about it and he just doesn't give a shit any ducks about one of the many times. He says that he says later. Give him assassinated. So there's that and then you go right into stories. Horrifying don't die is also like just one after the other is just like okay. Now that we've had some more like a boob out upbeat tracks impactful tracks now just going to rip your heart out now this album. Yeah we're i mean. We're four our tj albums in. I still think don't is one of the best tracks of ever done together. Like you have dick gregory as the intro for full the first thing full minute. Don't die that part of dick gregory set. And and i think that lp's which is the buck and be in that fourteen buck in time in that song in mike just spars with it like it's never not perfect. I fucking love that song. Yeah i think there that but then like you and with our ap music also fucking powerful energy in-inverently cold arms. Most of the album january is and when l. actually comes out butane I'm like okay. I feel it i can see very clearly. There are styles or matching in a way that i don't think they knew was going to match of well but overall like i think the weakest song for me might be southern fried but like disagree. What did you say. I love southern fried. I also think we haven't really mentioned. Untitled is one of the best. It's best on ever made together. Truly eddie i what do i think is the weakest sign here. Probably anywhere but here okay. Yeah just yeah. I don't know it doesn't. It just doesn't do much for me. I like this is. This is a no skip record for me. Oh yeah it's and. I think it's the only album that we're talking about in this episode. That is like that. I think or attracts. You wanted to mention him now. I just wanted to talk about donte for two full map. Song reagan is also. Like why how i mean. I feel like i'm chilling. I love a story. Saw you so good. You.

reagan dick gregory Mike powell obama ap mike eddie Song reagan donte
"dick gregory" Discussed on 51 Percent

51 Percent

04:33 min | 10 months ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on 51 Percent

"I was like okay. i'm not the first one. This is a thing. And i watched his stand up. And it was great to see somebody who talked like me who was communicating and who was being funny and who's on stage so that was important but then also looking toward stand up comics. Who used their comedy as social activism and looking at people like wanda sykes who Who was able to integrate comedy and so and so in and in the social activism so that to me was a really important thing and also people like dick gregory who have been doing that for years and years. The first time you did stand up. How old were you and then you know kind of fast forward. How has your comedy evolved and the reception to it. i hope evolved. I the first time that i stepped on stage. I was the dirty five their six. The thirty six. And i've been doing it for almost ten years and the reception it i think in the past couple of years we've gotten more sensitive and so people are showing their sensitivity in ways. That aren't always helpful. So for me the past couple of years when i'm doing my acts sometimes in this isn't every time but sometimes women will turn to each other and do like. Oh oh. isn't this sweet. Oh she experiences discrimination oh and like kind of takes the power out of my jokes and is a pitiful kind of thing and as a comedian. I really don't want to be pitied but also as a person with a disability. I don't wanna be pity. And i think that people sometimes disrupts our voice because they want us to be inspiration or they want us to be pitiful because that is what they seen in the media. That's what they've seen on their facebook and we need to rethink how we think about the disability and in my particular case of the stuttering because it doesn't have to be pitiful doesn't have to be an inspiration..

wanda sykes dick gregory facebook
"dick gregory" Discussed on theblerdgurl

theblerdgurl

05:39 min | 10 months ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on theblerdgurl

"And then i turn on the news and seeing another person who died in the hands of police violence and then we go and turn on a comedy and people don't understand that but we don't have their biz. We have comedy. We have comedians. Like you a lot of people do. I mean look. I'm the deep south. Okay and i can tell you with great certainty. That larry the cable guy and jeff foxworthy in those guys were talking to an audience people who happen to be white. Who were trying to figure it out just like everybody else right and and there are a bunch of black comedians. That we're talking about you. Know what it was like from that side of camp everybody for moms basically the true the true raw crying genius that she was to the people she spawned like red fox richard pryor but that came from mom let's not get it twisted and her her political comedy and an her in some ways birthing and spawning even dick gregory was to show you how prolific. She was as a comedian that she could do. So many different styles and types of comedy. But when i look at those those storytellers the nina. Simone's the james baldwin's which were the people who was inspired by then there are lots of colors within the way they live their lives as artists..

jeff foxworthy larry richard pryor dick gregory james baldwin Simone
"dick gregory" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:37 min | 1 year ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on KQED Radio

"He just went off the news, So I'm going to just keep Watching wise, this black guy yelling at me, so it's important for me to sort of bring those people along slowly enough that they sort of that They feel engaged in the material, and that's where humor comes in. That's why during interviews even though I'm a comedian, I don't talk a lot. I like the other people talk because they're the ones who stories need to be heard. And so I'm always going back and forth between the audience who has no knowledge about this. And for the audience for whom this is like very much like stuff they've heard before, but trying to give it to them in a way that feels helpful to them and explain it to people who don't know anything. And, Yeah, you mentioned your humor. And like the comedic aspect, I guess you try to like, answer and into that. And why do you think I guess the intersection between like, you know, comedy. And of course, the race space issues that you're talking about, is such like a powerful tool or power from space that you're in. I mean, I'm I'm standing on the shoulders of giants If those giants will let me stand on their shoulders, you know this is that I I'm not really I'm not inventing anything. I'm just sort of building on the work of comedians. I specifically think of someone like Dick Gregory, D I. C K. Gregory is G r e g o r Y for people. I'm spelling for the SL interpreters because of Dick Gregory, who at some point was like I'm a comedian who talks about race and it's always like no, that's actually not a good use of my time. I've need to be an activist who happens to be funny. It's like I said, I looked at the Gregory story. And while I still think of myself as a comedian, I think the media landscape has changed where there's more space for people like it did. Gregory was young. Now he could have the he could have his show that did all the things he wanted to do in a way that he didn't have access to in the fifties and sixties, like there was no space for a black guy who's who cared about black issues and was trying to be funny on TV regularly, like there is now for me. So I think about like, you know, lots of comedians who came before me doing this work and lots of activists and I was Reading the autobiography of Malcolm X. The Thing that came way with was how funny he was. You know, Malcolm X was hilarious and so I think about how humor is always necessary to communicating any idea. Even if it's not about race or racism. Just if you want to communicate effectively. We all know that if people laughing, they're paying attention. And so that can work with your boring sales meeting. It can work with your Ted talk, and it also works great on when you're trying to talk about the fundamental issues in this country and how they're broken and how we need to fix them. Do you feel like people are more obviously willing to open up to you when you when you're like, I guess, like coming from your background like in comedy, too, And you're talking about more serious issues, is it? Is it a bit easier to talk to people are like those who have, like really hard beliefs about something. Do they open up a bit more? I have learned over time that the humor is Essential to having these conversations. When I first started doing this show, I felt like Is it going to be weird? If I try to make a joke? Should I not make a joke? Should I try to be serious because he's a serious issues. And then I very quickly learned that the reason why people would get to places with me that they wouldn't get with a regular journalist, or, you know, maybe even their friends because I knew how to sort of like, make it Keep it funny. Keep it moving. Keep the conversation going, and we all have made those jokes at a time where it felt like no joke should be made. That makes us feel better. So and also a lot of that is about what I do even before we start taking the interview. If I have time, if they sit down with the person and just introduce myself and say, how you doing, and how was your day? That's that gets the conversation going already. If I just sit down cold, a lot of times that doesn't work as well. Not during covert. We've had to doom or that because he was trying to limit contact. But even then, at the first few moments of the interview, I'm not thinking about the cameras I'm thinking about. I'm sitting across this person and need to let them know that I see them as a person that I It's the difference between In TV A lot of times the person feels like they're lucky that TV showed up and I want that person in. No, no, we're lucky wanted to talk to us. That is a really great way to see things also kind of along those lines to like, Even though obviously like you're a comedian, and you you have, like your own show that you're hosting in some ways. Do you consider yourself a journalist? I mean, you're traveling the country you're interviewing people You're writing like a lot of more so, like, think pieces And even though you do share your opinions You're a bit more vocal about your opinions, I guess like has that I guess journalism bug like rubbed off on you a bit. Do you ever feel like I think I'm one? I mean, I get described as a journalist a lot, and I sort of am used to it. At this point. CNN didn't hire me to be a journalist. I think they maybe got more than they bargained for with me. E think they're happy with that They've won several awards because of because of the work that we've done together. Um, I know they're happy with me. I don't be coy. Uh, s so I think that the idea being that like What I grew up a journalist was, you know Dan Wrath well, even then rather shares his opinion now, But like the Dan rather than I knew, when I grew up was just a newsman or you think about like I'm old enough to sort of have fleeting memories of Walter Cronkite and So I think there's I see journalists often struggling with my allowed to put my opinion in here. But I think the trump era has really flushed a lot of that away. And I'm happy for that. Because I do think that we have to stop pretending. That that fax.

Dick Gregory Malcolm X Dan Wrath Walter Cronkite CNN Ted
"dick gregory" Discussed on MinddogTV  Your Mind's Best Friend

MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

03:40 min | 1 year ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

"Parents were very conservative people but they listened to very liberal comedians and enjoyed it You know smothers brothers were radical leftists and my parents love them. Dick gregory with radical leftist. They loved it they loved him. Bill cosby was was a leftist at in and they loved him so It but people we've lost as a culture the ability to appreciate art for for the art and have to look at the person and examination believe since they won't they believe that i can't like their art i think. That's that shred it anymore. I think delivery those is not as funny that that when you watch a late night tv personnel so bitter and and it's not a tasty type thing that the difference between when you and our growing up when you watch something like the smothers brothers or any of those shows that really look at her. They are definitely a left for the times but like right now they would probably just be like more moderate or to the right a little bit. Because what's happened now is it's just it's it's just scorched earth. You know it's it's like shoot to kill. It's not some kind of thing that you just play with this toxic environment at its. It's it's worst and you know so it's it's just not fun to me to see somebody. Take their aggression out that heavily on just anybody so you know you take a robert deniro where anybody. That's just that aggressive towards you know what he's saying it's just like wow that's stunning. I agree with certain things that people think. But dag example. Hey good for you. But i still watch deniro's movies and forget about what he said on the news. That's true which really watching do do his live standup right. It's to bitter right. And i think you pointed at the late night stuff now. It's not comedy they're not doing. They're not as pure political You know right. It's opinion and it's not it's it's not funny at all and that's why i think people are turning off to them. I mean you tune in for comedy you tune in to forget about the crap that's going on in the world and all they wanna do it bring you back to it That that can be a mess. Let let's go into a little bit of a happier place now if we can guess you know it's friday night and i wanna feel good You guys How how long have you been a couple and had you meet well. We did together Before we became a couple we known each other for twenty years. But i think just being as a couple we got together About eleven years ago and We both live in nashville and we decided to move back down to the coast and just be out of music city and so we came down here and we had about a year together of just loving the you know music play music waiting care where we play. No responsibility then We had loretta our daughter and had did gosh. We wound up just becoming a five top table. He table for five coming up. So i mean you know. We've got three kids. That are still young. And so but we're we're down here in the south raising our kids had.

robert deniro Dick gregory smothers Bill cosby nashville loretta
"dick gregory" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

06:15 min | 1 year ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

"It depending upon how severe it's one kind of basic idea would be to make a glutamine supplement. It which is easy to get you can you can buy it at a health food store or supplement store or even Amazon glutamine is an amino acid and taking it in a powder form. It doesn't seem that bad either. You could put it in your smoothie about 5 milligrams three times a day and sometimes that's just a quick fix step people find it amazing relief from know. Okay, if it doesn't, you know, you can walk can stay on it and then, you know continue to layer with other supplements and herbs and things of that nature the test with the breath. What what does that like? How does that I've never even heard of this? I've heard of blood tests. I've heard of stool sample tests and urine and all that kind of stuff, but I've never heard of a breath test other than by a policeman who stops a drunk driver. Well, it's the same it's the same concept. There's all kinds of tests functional. Medicine and I'm just starting to learn more and more about functional medicine. I wasn't formally trained in it, but there are schools popping up all over a couple in Arizona that are very good where you can actually get certified in it. It's a great way to just keep track of how the patient is can look literally like a breathalyzer tests to get sent out to laborate made test it need to get the results and then you read the results back or send it back in an email. Right? So you actually can can analyze it as well give you the ranges. So then you can kind of follow along that way. So what are you breathing into and what gets sent to the lab? I have to have to know the specifics or a little drive me crazy. I have a dentist sibo test. I haven't myself so I can't I can't tell you I've done saliva tests. Like I said, I'm name. Functional medicine so I haven't done one yet. Okay, so I'm dying to do it as well. So I can't I can't speak to them but a saliva test I can speak to and that would be more for like adrenal over download and that's a little easier to Envision like a to base it into in that to Gibson initial lap. So there's a lot you can find out about a person if you just run tests and all those areas at once. Yeah, and you could literally see an overall picture of their entire Health without any sort of invasive procedures whatsoever. You could learn about every part and organ of their body how it was functioning and acupuncturists are allowed to run Labs allowed to do imaging and now with functional medicine being so popular right now. I think it's actually gives a lot more options in how to log Manage your help because now there's proof and there's real factual information that we can use. What's the muscle testing I've had some of that done is that functional medicine also offer muscle testing is muscle testing. So that's Kinesiology. Yes. It is. My my partner actually does muscle testing really what it is is a mechanism where you're reading that person's body based upon, you know, the strength of their reaction and based upon that you determine what supplement on what course of action needed. So literally my partner would take these, you know, two fingers I'd make a circle and she would pull a my fingers and if they pulled apart I would be weak in that area. You know the first time I experienced this was not for my doctor. This is a I just remembered this experience many years ago when I was in my early years. Twenties, I went to see Dick Gregory speak at a college. You know, Dick Gregory is don't he was a stand-up comedian who became a political activist very powerful guy. He passed away a while ago and very intelligent and amazing guy and I heard him speak several times over the years. So I went to see him speak in the small bathroom at a college and he was talking about cigarettes and how how damaging they are. NES for a volunteer right? And so I got up I was in the front any tried to pull my thumb and forefinger apart with his hands and his hold it as tight as you can so I did and he couldn't really do it. He could sort of just maybe get a little little bit and then he put a cigarette in my mouth unlit not lit. You just put it in my mouth and he pulled it apart with off or effortless it just my hand just and I went. Oh my God, it was a really amazing visual message to the audience about health cuz he got a he got really into health and eating well and you know as a really as a humanistic and political statement really if you're going to rise up you so your highest level that's a that's a piece of it. Yeah. Yeah, you know, so he, you know, he was an activist he was he was amazing. So that moment was really powerful to me. I went. Oh, there's a job. Something going on I was young man. I was probably nineteen. You know, I was just a kid out of high school. I was like, this is like I don't even know what this is. It was an eye-opening moment for me to realize there was other ways of looking at things than what I've been taught. I found it really interesting and I could use some other words for it, but I won't budge the idea of somebody coming in with I don't know five to ten different.

Dick Gregory partner Arizona laborate Gibson
Queen Afua Discusses Coronavirus, Grief, & 21 Day Detox

On One with Angela Rye

05:53 min | 1 year ago

Queen Afua Discusses Coronavirus, Grief, & 21 Day Detox

"Welcome everyone. This is another edition of on one with Angela Rye as a masterclass with the Queen Herself Queen. Food. Thank you so much for being with me and invited me to your lovely space in Q.. So Much I. Just Love You love your work. So honored to be with you today. Thank you. I'm honored to be with you and just for making this time given all this going on corona virus forest fires. Everything else and here I am sitting with you seven days into mind. Your details. So let's talk a little bit about your journey. How you kind of came into this space I have my heel I sell books, and here am my sacred woman book here. You aren't expert on all things holistic wellness and healing. Can you talk to me a little bit about how you started your own journey? Well, my journey is what keeps me inspired to help others when I was sixteen years of age. I had chronic asthma. And ECZEMA from head to toe at rightous had bedridden PMS. Headaches I was as fell. Sick and tired of being sick and tired know what to do you know how to change it. And the doctor told my mother. Lived in a glass house, he's alert to every. That's all he had me and I had my biweekly objections to just manage. So I know by the time out of East in my twenties walking with the respirator. You know that's helped boggling my lungs were. And there was no way to get out of less I, shifted a whole nother new life. Well, I was invited to healing mistreat that changed my entire everything where was it? It was upstate New York, right? The first time I've ever been on retreat I was a mediator, a junk food eater everything's toxic I was eating right out of ignorance and so when I go in this retreat. The bus open the cartilage. The grass, the trees there should be a friends, but it will my image toxin. So then the ASS kicked in and getting off the bus and I started exe- scratching and weasing and left my medication home and I wouldn't so the cafeteria to put down my bags and I ask the first spiritual question ever. Was Am I. Going to do I'm out here with strangers and I was in a panic but I got my first message from my invoice. Grapefruits Lemons and oranges. Okay that's formula later on I found out and I had. T and that day that's all I had water. In, the midst of the asthma me quietly in this state I heard this loud voices wonderful man who's talking about herbs and the healing the nation. A master heartless at that time about fifty years. and. He talked about healing testimonies in miracles happen for people who did the herbs and took a natural lifestyle. Well I. Sat down that Nice still wheezing scratching I didn't hear anyone I didn't remember the giving presentation anything I was caught up. But that night, there was a fireplace, the fires going. It's come into my lungs not knowing a fellow sitting up because as Mac down you love to collapse. Everybody else was in their big I. was front of the Fireplace on the Sofa like now. That next morning I had my first detox I didn't d tops. Bathroom for about an hour music is drained out of my nose. Some came out of my eyes some came from my chest on my throat out of my mouth. And then all of a sudden the asthma stopped. and. The red. White of my eyes it's. Stopped where and then the itching stopped, it was A. Tornado that hit me and then it was a calm day. After that happened I said, wait a minute what's going on there must be some relationship. To what I'm eating and if I'm going to get well, I'm going to be sick. And I realized that I had the power at that moment to change my life. Dazzling never came back. I'm in my sixties. came. Back. And I picked up a book Dick Gregory cooking with Mother Nature. He became my mentor to his book. Took on his family nine children they didn't know me but I knew them. Went home. With membrane the next day the next two days now of a sudden. People were talking about algae to herb. War. Using Medicine Meditation Yoga often that I live now and teach others it was all new to me. When I went home, I went cold Turkey I didn't go through transition I didn't go from one level. I just went all that's called the detailer not begin. And soul debt was the shift, and then shortly after I got home twenty, one day detox. And Twenty one day. For the last two years. And then became certified opened up a censored life continued and the asthma the allergies left the Eczema left the PM less was a shock that live took two months no more pain and I was in the President I. saw my mind shifted to my thinking. I was very introverted. I didn't talk a lot but I was an artist. I was dancing a dance off to sing and that's what I'm wanting to do. But this he'll got caught quote me and I got caught up in. Yeah and that's what I do now.

Asthma Dick Gregory Eczema Angela Rye Headaches New York Rightous Allergies MAC President Trump The Detailer
"dick gregory" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on KCRW

"And then they disappear where they have the same dimension. The rest of film. You guys go on your way to. So say you think you know these people are you really don't so glad you. You ask this because I mean, that's Ah That's a big part of. I think the next step that we should try to take in film in terms of Of these archetypes. I mean, the thing about archetypes is that in stereotypes, even to some small degree is that they're true. I mean, like black folks like chicken, but black post like chicken because chicken was cheap and chicken was readily available, and so black folks. Took chicken and did a whole number on it. So it's like black Post just don't like chicken because they're black folks. It's there's reasons to make that connection, and then these archetypes that's what you always see. It's like you've got the angry black guy in one of our characters, and he's attacks Boston in the beginning of the film. And Walker could be argued, is thie. The angry book, But reality of it is, is that you know he's got reasons to feel that way. And they're legitimate reasons. And oftentimes you see that story that you know between a dark skin black person in a lighter skinned black person. And they end up like often killing each other in the film or something like that, And here, they make peace because the problem that they have between each other Is not racism between each other. It is the racist system that has taught them to hate each other and to have problems in conflict with each other. And that's the thing that I'm always interested in kind of showing that That these things that create stereotypes that there's typically some reason behind that type that has made us think this and made white folks think that inmate black clothes even buy into it to some degree. And it is the exploration of looking into it a little deeper, and instead it's that complicated. You know, conflict of it all that it always interested me. I've got to say to this this idea of something Subtextual for those of us people of color in this country that Especially if you spend time to South. You know that oftentimes a light skinned people looked down upon because their thoughts being in effect traders anyway, being blamed for their own providence, which had nothing to do with and by, just cast me from the way you did. We can see those kinds of tensions between darker skin people and light skinned people in the movie. I mean, that in subtextual terms is a really beautiful thing you've done with the film, Kevin Oh, thank you, man. You know, I'm reminded of something. I heard Dick Gregory, say one time. You know that old adage about you know, black folks are like crawl dads, you know, and when they're trying to crime out of the bucket They keep pull each other down, and he always made the joke. You turned. You turned the heat off of that of that pop those crowd as written, and then Tim not acted, but and and that's that's really That's really the point is like black home, black crime, self hate. In a racism among color within the black community. Those things happen because of outside pressures. Those things happen because of systematic pressures..

Dick Gregory Boston Walker Tim subtextual Kevin Oh
"dick gregory" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Know that marks us was a rake marks was a racist and this Hallmark sis ideology when you look all over the world Look at what Communist China is going to the users and look what they've done to the Tibetans and Christians in that country. You can see all over the world where you have Marxism because they have to wipe that religion. They have tto wipeout. Differences between individuals and cultural groups of individuals. And yet you have groups like Black lives matter. Antifa quite frankly, the Democrat Party Marching behind this banner. What do you make of that? I actually spent time in this book, talking about who Karl Marx was and what he believed in and just like you said, against faith against family on definitely very against religion and against would have been against black Americans. And yet you see us taking in those principles and I wanted to really lay out when it started Wanted Black America start to adopt these Marxist principles and it really started to happen. In the mid 19 sixties. When you had Dick Gregory saying, Raise your consciousness to Black America's two Black America and to see that there was corruption everywhere and that there was inequality everywhere, and that's what we're seeing, say on the left that they want us to look around and see pain and disruption and corruption everywhere on DH. It's something that black Americans need to be educated about. Ah, and we are seeing that they are sort of replacing education with indoctrination. And if you are a black American, and you go through the public school system like I went through, you come out and you are basically a propagandist for the left, and you don't realize it. So she says, tweeted out. Yeah, she says Wiles to these things happen When P brained athletes put the name of an alleged rapist on their helmets and jerseys, Criminals begin believing they're acting as heroes..

Karl Marx Democrat Party China Dick Gregory America Wiles
"dick gregory" Discussed on Randy Baumann and the DVE Morning Show

Randy Baumann and the DVE Morning Show

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on Randy Baumann and the DVE Morning Show

"Clips right now to get a point across the middle of great commentary from Comedians all the way back to. Dick Gregory Lenny Bruce. Richard Pryor Chris rock following in their footsteps and Jodi. Up. Here's Chris rock talking about bad apples. COP STOEP. I mean cops a hard job I mean. Honestly. I. Don't think they pay cups enough. I don't think they've paid police. And you get what you pay. Thing Matt when whenever the cops gun down innocent black man. That was the same things. The same thing it's like well. It's not most cops. It's just a few bad apples. It's just a few bad job. Bad Apple. A lovely name for murder. It. Get that one bad apple almost sounds nice. I mean I've had a bad apple. It was part. But it didn't choke me out. Here's the thing. I know it's hard being a cop a Noah's heart and know that dangerous. I know it is okay. But some jobs can't have bad apples. Some jobs? Everybody gotTA. Be Good..

Apple Chris rock Dick Gregory Lenny Bruce apple Jodi murder Matt Noah
"dick gregory" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The it'll be clear tonight with lows in the forties. The national weather service says Saturday, we'll be sunny with highs in the sixty s. This is fresh air. I'm David being Cooley editor of the website TV worth watching sitting in for Terry. Gross. Today's first guest comic. Roy wood, jR is a correspondent for the daily show. His first appearance on that show was the same day. Trevor Noah took over as host would also is the current host of the network's this is not happening series and stars in his own stand up comedy specials. The new one premiering tonight on comedy central is called. No, one loves you. And tackle such controversial subjects as standing at sporting events for the national anthem, the New York Times just set of would that he might be the closest thing we have now to dick Gregory. To stand for the anthem. The problem is just the lyrics to the app. We can span patriotism is a Fillon. Let's not forget that patriotism ain't no one song for as long as we stand and agree that people died for us to kick. It. We can do that. Bruno mars. American Bruno Mars. Melting pot. I want to stay in the boss. He literally looks like every race at the same time. What's more? With the Hawaiian Mexican white lesbian, Jewish man. Mad about the damn.

Trevor Noah Bruno mars Roy wood Cooley editor New York Times dick Gregory Fillon Terry David
"dick gregory" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

03:31 min | 3 years ago

"dick gregory" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

"He he is the head of his church. He has thousands of people in this Paris that he is trying to take care of. And then right in itself means that there's an ego involved. Right. You decide to become the leader of a congregation with that sort of feeling like, you know, I want to be president. And you have some sort of purpose that drives you in that direction the show itself, you have a priest. You have a Facebook account called God. But I don't know if I'm wrong in saying this it didn't feel like a religious showed. It wasn't like touched by an angel which I loved as a kid, but I thought it would be the same thing. But it's it's just a show that that has got an and then a priest, but it's not a religious show. It's not a religious show at all. I mean, it it really is again about sort of the opportunities. We have to help on right? God is in the title because the account is called God. Then in fact, I think there is a guy on Twitter who calls himself. Yes. But this account actually set sets up the show as I said, we have friends suggestions week. And and what you do is you delve into the lives. It's it's it's in a way there was a show years ago called the millionaire where this guy would show up in hand, check of a million dollars to somebody was and the person was told you cannot tell where the tell anyone where this check for more. What Grindley we this is sort of that same idea only only the miles shows up, and he says, I'm here to help you people keep saying why why what is your investment? And he's simply says because I can right. Let me ask you something. If you got a Facebook message from God. And the message said, hey, Joe, I need you to go and meet someone and help them. What what would you do? I think the first my first response. I probably wouldn't believe it. I would probably think somebody's which is what happened the byles in in our show. What if what if the account said Joe you're wearing green underway right now? I think then I'd get scared, right? Let me ask you this before. I let you go. I honestly, I really call it an honor. Because I see you in a play about dick, Gregory. And it was it was such a powerful performance. I've seen you act for years on screen, but seeing you in personal is truly one of the highlights of my life. Thank you. What would you say the big differences for yourself? And what are you enjoy moving between screen and stage where the stage is I always say, there's no take two. So when you're out there on the stage, and let's say for whatever reason I go up online. Meaning I forget the line. I have to figure it out on stage. Whereas if I'm, wow, there's a camera you could say cut take two right on the stage has far more challenges to it. You're dealing with a live audience. Who's watching you you're dealing with other live actors, right? There's a reality that goes on on the stage that you can't find any place else. And you've been in the game for a long time. When I was watching the play on dick Gregory's life one thing. I it was the journey. He had been on the road that he had traveled through. America's time line with black people, and you sold change you still progress, but at the same time, you so many of the themes repeated that we experienced today, you will one of the few actors who has been in Hollywood for longtime working at different levels grinding it out experiencing success as a black person in Hollywood, how do you grapple with the the conundrum that is progress and yet at the same time still lots of change that needs to be made. I think you know, it's we may have talked about this last year. It's kind of like half steps to the wall. Things will always get better, but you'll never actually reach perfection rights, and in this business in particular, for instance, the coming out, and so people are talking about things like green book reading an article on the way in green book was being compared to let's say driving mistake..

dick Gregory Joe Facebook Paris president Twitter Hollywood America million dollars