Greg proops dating show
Visit the i Tunes Store, the Amazon Appstore for Android or to download the app.)"From the Bar Lubitsch in West Hollywood, Greg discusses bibles, Boudica and bud.
Visit the i Tunes Store, the Amazon Appstore for Android or to download the app.)"From deep within his West Hollywood bunker, Greg records a special audience-free episode and answers your questions.
He didn’t disappoint: the first half of this show was easy to love; the second part risked ruining the entire experience.
The Big Short, the film adaptation of Michael Lewis' book of the same name about the causes of the financial crisis, opens in UK cinemas this weekend.
"I knew I smelled leaks," said Proops, impersonating the explorers.
Proops was less strong when he moved away from improv and relayed well-rehearsed set pieces.
, MTV's popular dating show featuring Chris Hardwick and Jenny Mc Carthy (then Chris Hardwick and Carmen Electra).
Though, compared to 1995, it has never been easier to meet someone—at least technically speaking—dating will always be a messy art that makes everybody look like their dumbest selves.
Live from Politicon in Pasadena, Greg voices opinions on Van Jones, Victoria Woodhull and The View. This episode contains the first few minutes of that show, as well as special bonus material recorded by Greg at the Fortress of Proopitude, where Greg articulates on Adams, alchemy and abortion."In the second installment of the Greg Proops Film Club, Greg presents the 1985 comedy/horror classic "Return of the Living Dead." Live from the Cinefamily's Silent Movie Theatre in Los Angeles, Greg blesses us with an intro and outro to the film in the classic Smartest Man style. A.'s Silent Movie Theatre, Greg teams up with Cinefamily to screen the 1991 classic "Point Break." The audio on this podcast is Greg's intro and outro to the film, done in the classic Smartest Man style.
An hour later we were still being fed the tired political clichés peddled recently by Russell Brand.
“I’m bound to s--- on something you love,” Proops said as he warmed to the task, sounding slightly unhinged.
The American-born 54-year-old comedian, who is much loved over here because of his irreverent observations on Channel 4’s Whose Line is it Anyway?
, immediately displayed his peerless improvisational skills, riffing on random events from the Hay Festival programme, engaging with the stewards and asking for the lights to be turned down "so that the audience could feel more comfortable about laughing without having to look at one another".