Reportedly, the actress and former New York government candidate Cynthia Nixon thinks that portions of “Sex and the City” would have been somewhat renewed if the show had been written in the present.
Nixon, who played Miranda Hobbes on the hit show, made remarks to IndieWire before the debut of his film “Stray Dolls” at the Tribeca Film Festival, according to their report released on Monday.
Following a question on the subject, the actress listed the breed and economic status among the differences that she would expect to see from a more recent theoretical production of the show.
“THE SIMPSONS” SONG SKEWERS UPSTATE THE “DECLINE” OF NEW YORK; CUOMO ADVISER SENDS JOKES AS “ECONOMIC DUMB SHAPS”
Following a question on the subject, Nixon, on the right, listed the breed and economic status among the differences that he would expect to see from a more recent theoretical production of the show. (Getty)
“Well, I certainly don’t think we would all have been white, God forbid,” he said at the store. “One of the most difficult things for me – even at that time was – is to look back and see how focused it was on money, right? And how, Steve, mine [character’s] husband, he was like the closest to a boy in the working class, you know? It doesn’t matter a woman of the working class, does it? “
Reportedly, Nixon also delved into how physical representations were represented on the show.
“I think we wouldn’t all look like this,” he said. “In similar terms, the factor of perfection. In terms of the always so incredible appearance. “
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But despite the changes he thinks would be made today, he told IndieWire that “Sex and the City” is “a feminist show”, although “it has many failures in the feminist movement.”
Cynthia Nixon you think Sex and the City it’s a “feminist show”, but it also thinks it has “many of the failures of the feminist movement”.
The 53-year-old star who played Miranda Hobbes in the film SATC TV series and movies, about the series that catapulted her to stardom with co-stars Sarah Jessica Parker, Kim Cattrall is Kristin Davis. In a new interview with Indiewire, Conducted before the premiere of his new film Stray dolls at the Tribeca Film Festival, Nixon reflects on the series, first presented on HBO in 1998, and how it would be different today.
“Well, I certainly don’t think we would all have been white, God forbid,” says Nixon at the outlet. “One of the most difficult things for me – it was even then – is looking back and seeing how focused he was on money, right? And how, Steve, my [character’s] husband, he was like the closest to a boy in the working class, you know? It doesn’t matter a woman of the working class, does it? “
The actress, activist and politician, who ran for the governor of New York in 2018, also addresses the idea of perfection represented in the show.
“Also, I think we wouldn’t all look like this,” shares Nixon Indiewire. “In terms of likes, the factor of perfection. In terms of how amazing it always looks. And I know it’s the fantasy element, and in terms of the show it was important. But I think there are many ways people can be visually convincing without looking – quote unquote – perfect. “
“There was so much debate when[[[[Sex and the City]it turned out whether it was a feminist show or not, which I always thought was stupid – obviously it’s a feminist show, “Nixon keeps saying to vent”. But I think it has many of the failures of the feminist movement within. In this she is like white women and with money struggling for their empowerment. In a little bubble. “
After six seasons, Sex and the City it aired its final episode in February 2004. The show went on the big screen with that of 2008 Sex and the City film, followed by that of 2010 Sex and the City 2. So while fans of the series were hoping for a Sex and the City 3plans for a third apparently failed movie.
Sticking a knife into the hard belly of the American dream, Sonejuhi Sinha’s debut draws fresh blood from a very familiar territory.
Riz (Geetanjali Thapa) is not naive. It may be fresh from the boat, but it is not as if it had never been on dry land before. He knew – at least to a certain extent – what life could have had when he left his family behind and illegally emigrated from India to move to New York state. He knew that sneaking in America meant starting from the ground floor, and he knew that some of the unpleasant people he had met over there could have tried to bring her back to the same petty crime life that had fled home to escape.
So when Riz washes up at the Tides Plaza Motel at the start of Sonejuhi Sinha’s confident and arresting debut film “Stray Dolls”, the stealthy teenager arrives with his guard and chin up, ready for the challenges that come with a lifetime honesty. Less than 10 minutes later, she is forced to enter a stranger’s room and steal a cocaine brick. For better or worse, foreigner or domestic, it is difficult to follow the law in a country where your very existence is considered illegal and a handshake with the devil may be required to keep any crumb of hope alive. Riz isn’t naive, but she may not be cynical enough to control her fate.
Sticking a knife into the hard belly of the American dream, “Stray Dolls” is a tense and elegant thriller that manages to draw fresh blood from a very familiar territory. Sinha may not be a pioneer of any new terrain in Riz’s story, but the specificity with which she tells it can make the film extraordinarily urgent. “Stray Dolls” tackles the Trump era with such a light touch that Sinha could have considered keeping the President entirely out, but Riz’s misfortunes are the direct result of a company that forces the most desperate people against each other. the other one.
Everyone in this film is somewhat desperate, but no one – not even Riz – is more conflicted about their choices than Una, the manager of Eastern Europe at the Low Tides Motel. Played by a ruthless but ruthless Cynthia Nixon, who offers that kind of supportive performance that could inspire even her most ardent political supporters to appreciate that she won’t be locked up in Albany for the next four years, Una has essentially turned the motel into a gigantic moral compromise.
On the one hand, it offers safe work to people who have nowhere else to go. One gives Riz a room in exchange for her maid services and calms the wary young immigrant by telling her about the motel’s weekly karaoke night. “You work hard, you make it here,” he says. And then, in a tone difficult to analyze: “Do you believe it?”
Feel that Una wants or wishes that she can still. And that sense does not waver in the following scene, when he takes Riz’s Indian passport and tears it to pieces, forcing the girl to an open future of identified servitude. But even the cheapest motels cost real money to run, and Una has already resigned herself to doing very bad things to buy a brighter tomorrow for her scum of a son (Robert Aramayo, who played the young Eddard Stark in ” Game of Thrones “). “I don’t work so hard to see you waste yourself!” she looks at him, bending all sorts of sins into her work.
Riz’s roommate is a little less patient in making things happen. A ramshackle blonde wild girl who was born alone and in trouble, Dallas (Olivia Dejonge, channeling Juno’s temple) is a natural opportunist who sees Riz as a perfect foil. A few seconds after the meeting, he brings the immigrant back to the same criminal life that Riz is trying to leave behind. It’s a big hit for a small film – a basic plot rhythm that might not seem natural in a split-story where all the actors are allowed to keep their acne – but “Stray Dolls” is happy to walk in line between social realism and seedy crime; the film, like its characters, is wedged between the eaves and the stars.
Sometimes, it looks like a Dardenne brothers movie that dreams of becoming “Spring Breakers”, and Sinha’s direction makes it easy to understand how Riz might get involved in the action. Between the gray surroundings of purgatory and the static images of Riz calling her parents to lie about the way America is treating her, it’s as if Sinha was encouraging her audience to ask for some excitement, and do the cheer for Riz when she gets immediately involved in the Dallas drug scheme.
It is very important that the two girls take care of each other. Nobody else does it for either of them. They could also be in love. A narrow ray of hope can be enough to make even the right people forget and – between a little ecstasy, a fresh tungsten lighting and a seductive soundtrack – it’s strange how quickly you start to feel that Riz could be on the right track . Thanks to Thapa’s determined determination of absorbent performance, you may even continue to feel that way after the bodies start piling around her.
If “Stray Dolls” puts a strain on the belief, this only happens because the plot begins to get in the way. Riz is primarily a reflection of her circumstances, but the story turns away from Una and Dallas even though they get deeper with each scene. Sinha has a certain ending in mind and, to get there, she has to introduce a gangster with firearms from the central casting; a real villain in a movie that’s otherwise full of sinners who do their best.
The more aggressively the plot of the story tries to steal a better life for themselves, the more “Stray Dolls” melts away from the question of the lives they lead now. One claims to have a big heart, but we never get to see how much it bleeds for other people; there is a real tragedy in the way his son and his employees come out with the empty promise that one day they could take control of the motel, but that dream goes away as Riz and Dallas head for a dead end. At least they do it together. For better or for worse, the lost souls of the Tides Plaza Motel see themselves as their only hope. The land of opportunity has nothing else to offer.
“Stray Dolls” premiered at the 2019 Tribeca Film Festival. It is currently seeking distribution in the United States.
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“He has many failures of the feminist movement. He’s like white women with money fighting for empowerment,” said Nixon.
In his first round of interviews since he was nominated for the governor of New York last year, Cynthia Nixon has not been afraid of becoming a politician. Although she shot her new film before the campaign, the drama about human trafficking “Stray Dolls” is Nixon’s first acting project that has come out since she was defeated in primary by incumbent Andrew Cuomo. In an in-person interview before the Tribeca Film Festival premiere, Nixon was relieved to be able to speak freely.
“It’s nice to be questioned about things that are just my opinion, you can’t go wrong,” he said.
Leaning on that freedom, Nixon did not hold back when asked how she thought “Sex and the City”, the revolutionary HBO comedy that made her a household name, could be different if it were made today.
“Well, I certainly think we wouldn’t have all been white, God forbid,” he said. “One of the most difficult things for me – even at that time was – is to look back and see how focused it was on money, right? And how, Steve, mine [character’s] husband, he was like the closest to a boy in the working class, you know? It doesn’t matter a woman of the working class, does it? “
He will find no such excuse with “Stray Dolls”, in which Nixon plays an evil hotel manager who exploits his vulnerable clientele. It is the first feature film by Indian American director Sonejuhi Sinha, developed from a short film premiered in Cannes. Nixon sports a Polish killer accent in a counter-type role, and is the perfect film for the young protagonist of the film, a recent immigrant from India played by the imposing Geetanjali Thapa. It’s a fantastic part for a young black woman and Thapa is excellent in the role.
Looking back on “Sex and the City”, Nixon wished there were more nuances in the casting.
“Besides, I think we wouldn’t all look like this,” he said. “In similar terms, the factor of perfection. In terms of the always so incredible appearance. And I know it’s the fantasy element, and in terms of the show it was important. But I think there are many ways people can be visually irresistible without looking – quote a quote – perfect.
He sees that the failures of the show are commensurate with the failures of the traditional feminist movement, which activists and black women have criticized for prioritizing the needs of white and wealthy women over low-income women and black women.
“There have been many debates when [‘Sex and the City’] it turned out whether it was a feminist show or not, which I always thought was stupid – obviously it’s a feminist show. But I think there are many flaws in the feminist movement. In this she is like white women and with money struggling for their empowerment. In a little bubble. “
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Depoe Bay and Newport in May: Central Oregon Coast spring preview
Posted on 04/28/2019 at 15:53 PDT
By the Oregon Coast Beach Connection staff
(Newport, Oregon) – Speed may increase as spring plummets into summer and the great Memorial Day weekend, and the two central Oregon coast towns of Newport and Depoe Bay know how to scream. The art scene is at the center of much of the fun as productions of classical and theatrical music abound, which includes a special tribute to the star of David Ogden Stiers of M * A * S * H.
So much to do on the central Oregon coast this month and until June.
2nd – 5th May. Newport Loyalty Days & Sea Fair. A variety of events throughout central Oregon’s coastal city, including a Saturday parade. Newport, Oregon. (541) 574-7802.
May 5. Reading of the Oregon Book Award winners. Literary Arts is pleased to present three of this year’s Oregon Book Awards winners in Newport in May as part of the Oregon Book Awards authors’ tour. With the Oregon Book Award winners Apricot Irving, Beth Wood, Leni Zumas. 2:00 pm Newport Public Library. 35 NW Nye St. Newport, Oregon. Website
May 8. Science on Tap: The International Gulf of Alaska Expedition: Using a Russian research ship to study salmon on the high seas. The international Gulf of Alaska expedition spent a month this winter in the Gulf of Alaska studying salmon on board the Russian research vessel Professor Kaganovskiy. This expedition is the signing event for the International Year of Salmon. 5:15 pm Rogue Brewery: South Beach. 2320 SE Marine Science Dr. Newport, Oregon.
May 10-12. Kidstuff. TJ Hoofers Inc. / Dance! And all that jazz! Annual Mother’s Day celebration and fundraising for TJ Hoofers, Inc., a nonprofit organization dedicated to improving dance education for students in Lincoln County. Over 150 Dance Dance Students! And all that jazz! fill Silverman’s stage with a variety of styles, including Jazz, Tap, Ballet, Hip Hop, creatives for 3-5 year olds and musical comedies. Adults: $ 12 and students: $ 10. 19:00 (14:00 on May 12). Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org
May 11th. Met Opera: Dialogues Des Carmelites. Jeanette Lerman-Neubauer’s musical director Yannick Nézet-Séguin is leading an established ensemble in Poulenc’s devastating modern masterpiece of faith and martyrdom, “Dialogues des Carmélites”, Saturday 9 May, hosted by W. W. Clyde Reid. 9:00 Single ticket prices are $ 21 general, $ 18 senior and $ 10 students; seating for general admission. Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org
May 15. One Night Delights: True West, presented by: Red Octopus Theater Company. Drunken Caramel Bread Pudding is a staging of Sam Shepard’s classic American comedy “True West”, directed by Ron Miller and presented by the Red Octopus Theater Company as part of the OCCA’s series of theater performances “One Night Delights”. Duel bread pudding with whipped cream and drunken caramel provided by Zach’s Bistro. 7pm $ 15 plus tax. Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org
May 18. Alexander Tutunov piano recital. Widely recognized as one of the most outstanding virtuosos of the former Soviet Union. $ 30. 3:00 pm The youth house in Little Whale Cove. Depoe Bay, Oregon. SiletzBayMusic.org.
May 18-19. The Newport Symphony Orchestra at the Ocean directed by Adam Flatt, he performs the Copland Fanfare for the common man, the Ciajkovskij suite from Swan Lake and the world premiere of a new work commissioned by the NGO in honor of David Ogden Stiers. Stiers, veteran actor and protagonist of M * A * S * H in the 70s, lived in Newport until his passing a few years ago. He was very active in the Newport music and art scene. There will be a pre-concert speech with Maestro Flatt and Mark Fish at 6.45pm, only on Saturday evening. Join the NSO musicians and the conductor after the concert for a reception hosted by the Flying Dutchman Winery. $ 25 and $ 39 plus ticket fees; students $ 10. 19:30 (14:00 on May 19). Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org
May 24 – June 2. Pinocchia, presented by Pacific Dance Ensemble / Newport School of Artistic Movement. Adults – $ 15 (plus online commissions). Students / Seniors – $ 10 (plus online fees). 19:00 (14:00 on Sunday). Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org.
May 27. 74th ceremony of the Commemoration of the Fleet of Flowers. Pay tribute to those who are lost at sea as you watch the flowery fishing fleet sailing to the sea. Immediately following reception. 11:00 AM Depoe Bay, Oregon. DepoeBayChamber.com.
June 15. Try Grieg and Scriabin. Seattle pianist James E. Thompson will bring his artistic talent to the Performing Arts Center with his concert “Tryst with Grieg & Scriabin” on the occasion of Edvard Grieg’s birthday. Thompson will fascinate you with the shades and shades of Grieg’s “lyrical pieces” and will touch your heart with the mystical creativity of Alexander Scriabin.Newport Performing Arts Center. 777 W. Olive Street. Newport, Oregon. 541-265-ARTS (2787). coastarts.org. Accommodations in Newport – Where to eat – Maps – Virtual tours
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Each generation has its own set of anxieties and tribulations, all urgently cataloged by the pop music writers of the time. “Dear Evan Hansen” is one of the first Broadway musicals to delve into the loneliness and despair of the digital age and the tribute it may demand of teenagers and their parents who are sometimes absent and wavering.
“Dear Evan” – a story of suicide, emotional chaos, young love and storm on social media that occurs when a letter falls into the wrong hands – arrived at Fox Theater this week for its first run in Atlanta, broken hearts, nerves thunderous and spreading his admonition story with an urgent sound.
With the participation of benevolent Ben Levi Ross as a tortured soul Evan and with the wonderfully articulated songs of Benj Pasek and Justin Paul, the show that wiped out the 2017 Tonys, winning six, is one of the hottest tickets of the Atlanta theater season . For the most part, it doesn’t disappoint.
To reveal too much of the plot means to risk ruining everything. Sharing too little means confusing the material and confusing the reader. Proceed with caution.
At first we see that Evan has difficulty coping with the social mechanisms of life and high school. His therapist advised him to write epistles for himself, emphasizing the positive nature of everyday events. When Evan takes a sad note of his feelings of invisibility and his love for Zoe (Maggie McKenna), he falls into the hands of Zoe’s addictive and bad-tempered brother, Connor (Marrick Smith) of short duration.
The next thing you know, Zoe and Connor’s parents, Larry and Cynthia Murphy (Aaron Lazar and Christiane Noll), attacked Evan for clues to Connor’s suicide, as it would appear from the “Dear Evan Hansen” letter that Evan and Connor they were the best of friends, if not more.
While Evan could have lifted the Murphys out of their desperate and misplaced fantasy, he plays together and one mastery leads to another.
Classmate Snarky Jared (Jared Goldsmith) is recruited as an accomplice to Evan. Alana (Phoebe Koyabe), an egocentric classmate looking for a cause, suddenly finds one in the powerful tale of Evan and Connor. And a campaign on social media to raise awareness of teenage suicide and rehabilitate an apple orchard where friends are supposed to be hanging around illuminating the Internet.
When Evan’s little lie becomes big and viral, he is suddenly getting the end of the kindness, love and worship that previously eluded him.
Suffice it to say that things don’t end happy. Or them?
In Evan, the Murphys find a surrogate son. In the Murphys, Evan, who had been abandoned by his father when he was young and was unwittingly overlooked by his sweet and hardworking mother, Heidi (Jessica Phillips), finds the support and nourishment he craves. And Alana, who helps understand the unconscious digital blitz that is based on a fiction, gets a reason for being.
My problem with Steven Levenson’s book (the details of which are now overloaded) is that it puts a strain on the limits of common sense. There are too many holes in Evan’s story, red flags all over the place, but the characters apparently don’t want to see the truth.
The positive side is the suspense to bite. There is comedy in the form of embarrassing, aggressive and crafty teenagers. There is a slow, steaming flame in Evan and Zoe’s strange, morbid courtship. (By the way, McKenna is surprisingly good as a wise young woman beyond her years. Her Zoe is intelligent, practical and probably the freest member of the group.)
And there is a masterful design, in the form of video projections (by Peter Nigrini) that describe the frenzy of social media that guides the action. (The sets are by David Korins, costumes by Emily Rebholz, lights by Japhy Weideman, sounds by Nevin Steinberg.)
But deep down, “Dear Evan Hansen” is a profound and devastating display of terror at work in the soul of dear Evan Hansen. A shattered scarecrow of a child is sucked into a private tragedy not of his own creation, only to find that he is so ill-equipped to handle the situation that invents another type of crisis and very public.
In the end, this difficult and provocative musical becomes a lesson in love, redemption and forgiveness, although the path to healing is full of pain. “Dear Evan Hansen” has the ability to tear you apart and somehow make you grateful for the bruises. It will take your breath away. No lie.
REVIEW OF THE THEATER
“Dear Evan Hansen”
20:00 April 26 and April 27. 14:00 April 27. 13:00 and 18:30 April 28th. Until April 28. $ 59- $ 249. Very few tickets left. Broadway to Atlanta, Fox Theater, 660 Peachtree St., Atlanta; 855-285-8499; foxtheatre.org
Bottom line: riveting
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Barr released 10 videos on Sunday – many of them about agriculture on his Hawaii property – but in the two clips that are attracting attention, he talks about who can and cannot use homophobic insults and when it becomes hate speech.
In the first clip, he claims that the slur in question is a “hateful word”, particularly “when it’s a gay calling another gay”.
But if nobody should use that word, you ask, why do gays use it alone? And if they will use it, why can’t they?
“Oh, I I simply can’t say the word! “he said, answering his own question.” Well, I can while I’m at home but I can’t say it outside the house. “
Addressing the gay community, Barr says, “OK, I get your rules. But it’s a hateful word and you should get rid of it.”
More: Why Roseanne Barr blames Michelle Obama for firing her from “Roseanne”
Barr therefore seems to confuse queer and misfit terms.
“I put the ‘Q’ in LBGTQ because they are queer like two (curses),” he says. “I’m strange, I’m alien, I don’t belong to all these people. They don’t make sense. They are very strange. And this makes me strange, I guess. But I put the ‘Q’ inside!”
After claiming that “they” – presumably the political police of fairness – “govern us all with the use of words”, he proposes, “we must transform” that particular word and its meaning.
“I want to talk about that word that shame gay children,” says Barr. “I really want to change the word. Who is using it and why?”
From there, he takes a sharp turn in his preparations for the end of the world (“Armageddon’s headin ‘in”) – citing Malcolm X on the need to feed our own communities. (“I’ll talk about Malcolm X even if they say I’m a racist,” he adds.)
Before signing, Barr calls himself “the Jewish Crazy Horse” and says “I’m documenting the end of my tribe”.
USA TODAY contacted Barr’s representatives to see if they have any comment on the videos.
Do you want to help the planet? Why not do it with a drink or a plate of food in your hand? Here are three ways to celebrate by doing good.
Bellina Alimentari. April 22Bellina Alimentari is donating 5% of all sales to Trees Atlanta, a nonprofit organization dedicated to protecting the urban forest of Atlanta through planting, conservation and education.
675 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta. 404-330-9933, bellina-alimentari.com/
Cinnaholic. The vegan rapper Gray, the voice behind Plant Based Drippin, will make an appearance with his wife, the vegan chef Chef Nikki from 5 to 8 pm while Cinnaholic serves plant-based Drippin ‘Rolls. Part of the proceeds will be donated to charity for the welfare of animals. Anonymous for the voiceless.
1230 Caroline St. NE, Atlanta. 404-343-0805, cinnaholic.com/
Earth Day Farmers Jam. Find out all about composting at the Earth Day Farmers Jam sponsored by Food Well Alliance, Georgia Recycling Coalition, EPA Region 4 and Atlanta Community Composting Council. Prepare Chef Zu’s vegan nachos and ATL Doggy Dogg hot dogs as you listen to live music and learn how to compost from CompostNow. There will also be opportunities to win prizes and engage with local growers. Admission is free, with food available for purchase.
19-19 April 22nd. Monday night garage, 933 Lee St. SW, Atlanta. eventbrite.com
Farm Burger. To celebrate Earth Day, Farm Burger offers app users $ 4.22 off their purchase Monday through Wednesday. The $ 4.22 credit will automatically be uploaded to the Farm Burger app on April 22nd and can be used until April 24th. The app is available for download at farmburger.com/app.
Locations in Buckhead, Decatur, Dunwoody and Grant Park. farmburger.com/
Ponce city market. Ponce City Market is partnering with Bee Downtown’s “Bee Team” – a company that installs and maintains hives on corporate campuses to help rebuild healthy bee populations – to install three honey hives on the upper level of the Ponce City Market parking lot . To welcome new fuzzy friends, the community hub will host a party at the Ponce City Farmers’ Market on April 23 with freebies of honey jars, observation hives, freebies from polleners and beekeeping experiences.
675 Ponce de Leon Avenue. NE, Atlanta. 404-900-7900, poncecitymarket.com/
Sun Dial. In honor of Earth Day, the restaurant serves the Beet Around The Bush cocktail, mixing Beefeater gin, organic beetroot juice and plain syrup topped with a sprig of locally sourced rosemary.
210 Peachtree St. NW, Atlanta. 404-589-7506, sundialrestaurant.com/
Blue whiskey. To celebrate Earth Day, Whiskey Blue will host an acquisition of touches for the benefit of Captain Planet Foundation today until April 22nd. This weekend, the rooftop bar will bring special selections of draft beer from the SweetWater brewery. A portion of the sales of these selected beers will be donated to the Captain Planet Foundation.
Roseanne slams March women’s leaders for ties to anti-Semitism
Roseanne Barr did not hold back on her feelings about the accusations of anti-Semitism in the leaders of the Women’s March. The former ABC sitcom star said she considered herself a supporter of women’s rights, worked hard for her career to give women a voice in the media, but when it comes to women’s March leaders Linda Sarsour, Carmen Perez and Tamika Mallory – well, “B — h, shut up!”
Roseanne Barr slammed the word “f-g” and said she was “strange” in a one-minute long post on YouTube on Sunday.
“Dude, the word f-g is a really hateful word, isn’t it?” Barr, who appears to be sitting in a golf cart, began. “Especially when it’s like a gay guy calls him another gay. Whoo! Have you ever been in the middle of one of them, I hate weddings? Whoof!”
He continued, “It’s like ‘Wait a minute. We shouldn’t say that word. How come you say that word? What? Okay, I can’t really say the word. Well, I can when’ I’m at home, but I can’t say it outside the house . Okay, I have your rules. “
ROSEANNE BARR bangs ‘S —, F — ING, LOW REPORT NETWORK’ OF THE ABC TO APPROACH AND KILL HER CHARACTER
Barr, 66, goes on to say that “f-g” is a “hateful word” and people “should get rid of it.”
“Get rid of the talk,” he added. “All that LGBTQ stuff, okay, let me be real. I inserted the Q in LGBTQ. All right. Because I’m queer like two motherfuckers. I’m a weirdo. I am alien. I don’t belong here with all these people. They don’t make sense. They are very strange. And that makes me strange, I guess. But I entered the Q. Hi. “
It is unclear whether Barr was referring to his sexuality or using the term to say he is not like the mainstream.
ROSEANNE BARR SAYS THE FORMER CO-STAR SARA GILBERT ‘DESTROYED’ HER SHOW AND LIFE
Last May, Barr was fired from ABC and her show “Roseanne” was suddenly canceled after tweeting a widely viewed racist commentary directed at former Obama aide Valerie Jarrett. Since being released from the net, Barr hasn’t gone back to comedy or TV. Instead, he chose to host a talk show on his YouTube channel in which he interviewed people all over the world.
Germans like to bea penchant for love of order is said, and at least with regard to the vineyards, the cliché is correct. Riesling, Lemberger, Pinot Noir or Silvaner are strictly separated from each other, wine in Germany is usually pure grape variety. After all, each variety has its own character, each develops different flavors, each shows a distinctive style. This variety is great, as it results in a wide range of taste profiles.