The clip came from Larry David's Make America Great Again episode of Curb Your Enthusiasm.
He's best known for creating genre-bending sitcom 'Seinfeld' and starring in his own cringe-inducing show 'Curb Your Enthusiasm
Happiness is the preserve of the young, the unburdened, the naïve and those blissfully unaware of the dark realities of life. In my final couple of decades, I want to see and shout about the world as it really is, railing against the injustices all around me.
Instead of telling that story, Miliband wants to pretend to be someone else. Someone 'more' normal. Yet he doesn't have the wherewithal to fake it. Crucially - and he hasn't realised this yet - he doesn't have the need to, either. His real persona is a more trustworthy vote-winner than his fake one.
In the words of The Guardian: "It is Larry David’s world, and we are just living in it". Yes, as the creator of 'Seinfeld
'Saturday Night Live' celebrated 40 years of its unique and hilarious show this weekend - on Sunday for some reason - with
"Can tweets even be mean?" asks John Krasinski, innocently. Bless. Alas, they can, John. Yes, once again, Jimmy Kimmel has
I've discovered breath-choking similarity between a Curb Your Enthusiasm poster and the front page of an Egyptian magazine
Comedy, like almost everything else in the world, goes through different phases. Inspired by the success of Curb Your Enthusiasm, there's been an increasing number of improvised comedies being produced or in the pipeline. But after distinctly mixed reviews for Jeff Garlin's Dealin' with Idiots and Christopher Guests Family Tree, is this a sustainable format?
It's Thanksgiving. And we admit that, over here in Britain, we understand very little about Thanksgiving, other than a) it's