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The experiment that inspired the f-bomb involved pouring vegetable oil into a glass of water and seeing what happened. While the curse was broadcast with no censorship in the New York broadcast, the f-bomb was censored in Los Angeles.
Also Read: ' SNL': Bill Murray Debuts as Steve Bannon on ' Morning Joe' “Now watch the oil. That makes sense, given that “SNL” was broadcast live on both coasts — on the West Coast the slip occurred at p.m.
Because there is nothing important going on in the country right now, Sean Hannity and his fellow Fox News ‘people’ spent a lot of time talking about me today,” Kimmel said, doing finger quotes when he said “people.” After playing the clip of Hannity being outraged by his joke at Melania Trump’s expense, Kimmel came back with his own set of harsh owns for Hannity. You’re the juggler, you’re the trapeze artist, you are the a– lion tamer and the a– human cannonball all jammed into one little car.
“This is the guy who defended the multiply-alleged pedophile Roy Moore,” Kimmel said. You are the Ringling Brothers and Barnum and Bailey of A– Clownsmanship.” Also Read: Seth Meyers: Trump Is ' Rearranging Deck Chairs on the Titanic After It Already Sunk' (Video) Kimmel also had to note the irony of Hannity getting mad at a joke about an immigrant, and how Hannity hasn’t been all that upset at certain others being allegedly disrespectful to Melania, like Donald Trump himself.
Here’s my best transcription from the 30-second mark: Nixon: Never in the White House, no church service, nothing with Mrs. And no photographer The initial idea for the 1991 Steven Spielberg film "Hook" came when screenwriter Jim Hart's six-year-old son Jake asked him an innocent question one day: "What if Peter Pan grew up?
The joke in the sketch was that the kids were extremely dumb and unable to follow the rudimentary science experiments Rockwell was doing, which led to some demonstrable frustration on the part of Rockwell’s character. Day put on an exaggerated shocked expression, while Strong plugged her ears.
Sam Rockwell made his hosting debut on “SNL” Saturday night and it took about ten minutes for him to drop his first f-bomb during a live sketch.
The sketch, about a local access-style science show, was actually Rockwell’s first sketch after his opening monologue in which he basked in the glow of being a big deal after having spent most of his career as “that other guy” in movies. “You can’t be this f—in’ stupid,” Rockwell then said, pausing and covering his mouth after uttering the f-word before continuing on.
Nixon absolutely did tell his obsequious press secretary, Ron Ziegler, that “no reporter from the Washington Post is ever to be in the White House.” If the audio in the film isn’t the actual recording (which you can check out above), it’s a very fair and faithful re-creation. Also Read: ' The Post' Movie Review: Steven Spielberg Spins a Lean and Mean Fourth Estate Yarn The film may give the impression that Nixon spoke to his underling soon after the publication of the Pentagon Papers, and at roughly the same time as the Watergate break-in.
The Watergate break-in was just a day short of a year later: June 17, 1972 — though Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein’s gradual stream of scoops about the crime, and the White House’s involvement, unfolded over many months.