There are many words in here you can't say on television.
Rosenblatt objected to how the video was “framed in biblical language.” He also admonished Uncle Sarah for the absence in her life of a (Jewish, presumably) husband and her own brood.
“[Raising a family] will allow you to understand and appreciate the traditional lifestyle’s peace, security and respect for human dignity -- things you have spent your life, so far, undermining,” he wrote.
“Sarah Silverman: A Speck of Dust” Netflix Silverman devotes a sizable portion of her latest special for Netflix to her own real-life brush with death due to an abscessed windpipe.
It may have, in part, contributed to the pensive tone of “A Speck of Dust.” The shocking material on which she made her name is still present – bodily functions and fluids are name-checked throughout.
Take your false god and shove god up your judgmental ass.
If Sarah Silverman walked onstage Tuesday night looking more like a rock star than your average comic, she had good reason: Silverman was headlining a local gem called The Goddamn Comedy Jam.
K.’s penchant for mining the absurdity of uncomfortable subject matter reaches its apex when he addresses the very question of existence, and whether it’s worth continuing.
“The whole world is made of people who didn’t kill themselves,” he says.
I quit watching with about fifteen minutes left, but I saw enough to be assured that it wasn't going to get any more funny.
Two out of ten if for nothing more than a star's worth of encouragement for funny Amy to come back.
A quarter-century ago, Lenny Bruce was jailed for using obscene language in his standup act, but in the decades that followed, comedians have built careers around material that is considered taboo in most other mainstream media forms.