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Old 10/06/2004, 3:14 PM
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Lee humps his way to comedy gold

Coreen Larson
Staff Writer
October 06, 2004

Raunchy, immature humor hit the stage at the Bell Memorial Union Auditorium Tuesday night when Bobby Lee of MADtv headlined an evening of comedy with Rich Brown and Jimmy Dore.

The most notable performance came from Dore; his act lasted almost an hour. He was clearly the most polished and professional of the group. With material for the masses, the whole crowd -- men and women alike -- enjoyed his set. He discussed everything from college to his family to the Olympics -- with a few "dick jokes" thrown in. Labeling something a "dick joke" is apparently a new term comedians use to keep from offending the women in the crowd.

Dore threw jabs at fraternities. He told the audience he could've been in a fraternity "if only I'd held that egg in my ass for seven more seconds," Dore said. The audience roared.


He made fun of "speed students," those students that get through college by taking all of their classes in the first three years. "Four year degree-Three years," Dore imitated. He replied to this phenomenon with: "You don't get a prize when you graduate college first, you get a boss and a job -- YOU LOSE!" The crowd laughed and clapped at this remark.

Dore was calm and funny, relating to the audience with his stories and observations. He stalled for time when Lee wasn't ready to come onstage, and even off-the-cuff he was able to keep the crowd laughing and warmed up for Lee.

The entire show started 40 minutes late. A generic announcement was made 10 minutes after the 8 p.m. show time. "Technical difficulties" were blamed for the delay, leaving the audience wondering what kind of technical difficulties there could be with just one microphone on a stage. About 15 minutes later the truth came out: "The comedians are not actually here," reported Ryan Taylor, one of the many people in charge that night.


Taylor assured the 2/3-full auditorium that they would be arriving soon and to please remain calm and patient. The crowd stayed put, with the exception of a few groups who dared to try to defy the "no in-and-out" rule the BMU has for all events. The first comedian, Rich Brown, had the shortest act. He was on stage for about 20 minutes. His jokes were standard for the 18-to-25 demographic. He talked about masturbation, excessive drinking and pot.

After the long wait and sitting through two other comedians, the crowd remaining to watch Lee had thinned out to about half full.

Lee bounded on stage wearing a Franz Ferdinand T-shirt with jeans and wildly spiked black hair.

His performance was much more animated than the other two performers. He moved back and forth on stage, lifting his shirt to expose his gut to the crowd. He got the crowd going by making jokes about himself. He joked about how short he was, he referred to cowboys in Texas coming up to him saying, "Look honey, it's a Pokemon."

Race was a big topic for Lee. He is Korean American and he told stories of photo shoots he's done for MADtv where the photographer asked for more expression in his eyes. "I'm Korean!" he shouted. "There is no expression; they just open and close." The crowd loved it.

Lee has no problem making an ass of himself for a laugh. He continued to show off his jiggle-belly and make strange, loud electronic sounding noises in the microphone when he was transitioning from one joke to another. The easy-to-please audience was there to laugh and kept it up despite the delays.

When Lee found a couple of women in the audience celebrating a birthday, he proceeded to perform a strip show for the ladies, which was the crescendo of his performance. Bumping and grinding on stage to the audience's delight wrapped up an uneven night of comedy.

Coreen Larson can be reached at

clarson@orion-online.net


MADtv's Bobby Lee uses his body as a comedic prop, stripping for a birthday girl during his headlining stint at the Bell Memorial Union Auditorium on Tuesday night. Comedians Jimmy Dore and Rick Brown also performed.



http://www.orion-online.net/vnews/di.../416343d3dc838

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Old 09/27/2004, 5:51 PM
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A lot of people have to struggle to get to where they wanna be especially in hollywood. Except Paris Hilton lol.

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Old 09/23/2004, 8:44 AM
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God bless this man. It warms my heart to read something so inspiring (to me, personally).

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Old 09/22/2004, 7:59 AM
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Nice article about Bobby. Its nice to see that he struggled hard thru life and actually made it. Since mid Season 8 I think he really improved.

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Old 09/22/2004, 2:46 AM
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http://www.orion-online.net/vnews/di.../4150cb7409209

'MADtv' comic stands up to odds, keeps laughing
Cherre Stoneham
Assistant Entertainment Editor
September 22, 2004


Underneath the Korean woman disguise, and Jackie Chan and North Korean dictator Kim Jong Il impressions, MADtv's Bobby Lee is just a guy who overcame a struggle and achieved a dream.

Lee got an itch to be a stand-up comic back in '94 after watching comedians perform at the La Jolla Comedy Store in San Diego.

"I kept telling myself, 'These people aren't funny; I can do much better than that,'" Lee said.

He's inspired by comedians like Bernie Mac, who knows how to keep it real and make people feel where he's coming from.

"This man has lived through the struggle," Lee said. "You can see it in his eyes, his face and hear it in his voice."

Lee said if you don't like comedians who are afraid to push the envelope like Jerry Seinfeld, but who are vulgar and raunchy like Eddie Murphy and Richard Pryor, then come see him shake it up at Comedy Night with Jimmy Dore and Rich Brown at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Bell Memorial Union Auditorium.

Trying to make a few laughs didn't always come easy for Lee. It took him a couple of months to finally work up the nerve to get on stage. He had no prior experience and didn't know what he was getting himself into.

"People just stared at me," Lee said. "I got more boos than laughs."

A year after the La Jolla Comedy Store stint, he was spotted on stage by Pauly Shore, who asked to open for him in Las Vegas. That night he met Shore's mother, Mitzi, and she asked him to perform at her comedy store in San Diego called Mitzi Shore.

Lee jumped at the opportunity. Every time he would perform, he kept doing what he called "trial and error." Whenever there wasn't a response from the crowd, Lee said he would just smile.

"It's all about repetition and learning to stay comfortable so you can be yourself," Lee said. "The more you fail, the better you'll become."

To this day, Lee said he never practice jokes before going on stage.

"I'll write a word on a piece of paper like 'hot dogs' and think of all the funny takes on hot dogs," Lee said. "Ninety percent of the time it actually works."

At age 23, Lee said he was depressed, because he had nothing going for him. Growing up, his parents were hard on him because he struggled in school with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.

He was a D-student in high school and, unlike some of his fellow classmates, he had no ambition to go to college.

"I had no friends, no girlfriend," Lee said. "I thought my life was over and felt like a complete loser."

He said that unlike his father, he didn't want to be the guy always in the background; he wanted to take control of his own life and not afraid to be a risk taker.

"My father isn't a failure, but he never really saw much of the world," Lee said. "Now he's living life through my eyes."

Life was a complete struggle for Lee. He had to live out of his truck for four months and grab any blue-collar job that came his way, even if that meant degrading himself.

"People treat you like **** when you're a doorman or a busboy," Lee said. "I licked envelopes for eight hours a day for this management company and cried half the time I was there while the managers were on the phone working."

Growing up as a Korean American, Lee said his family wasn't afraid to submerge itself into the American culture.

He would watch American movies with his family and rock out to The Beatles and Marvin Gaye. Lee said he refuses to bow down to social expectations people have about minority groups, such as Koreans.

"Society often labels Koreans as studious, liquor-store owners, mathematical, hardworking; and I'm just the opposite of that," Lee said. "I've been to juvenile, rehab, jail and I've done drugs."

He had to go through about 10 interviews before the producers of MADtv asked him to be on the show. Now, seven months out of the year Lee works on MADtv and has two more years left on the show.

"I'm just so grateful, especially to be one of the only two Asian actors on TV," Lee said.

He said some days he's on the MADtv set for an hour and other days it's 17 hours. He gets one week off a month. Before the show lost some of its senior cast members, Lee was rehearsing only one to two sketches a week, now he's doing three to four sketches a week

Although he wouldn't tell how much money he's making, compared to sitcom actors and actresses, he said MADtv stars get bottom-of-the-barrel money.

"Our pay is really low in the world of TV," Lee said. "But I can pay my bills, invest and I'm not starving."

He said shows like "Last Comic Standing" puts comedians in a bad light.

"Comedy isn't a competition, it's an art form and it's different for everyone," Lee said. "It's like you can't compare Van Gogh to Picasso, because it's two different styles of paintings."

He said life is ever changing and unstable.

"Who knows, three years from now I could be working in my father's clothing store in Phoenix," Lee said.

He's happy he went through all of the things he went through, because he's doing all of the things he thought he would never do.

"Overcoming struggles teaches you to be strong," Lee said. "It makes you proud that you stuck it through all of your sacrifices."

Cherre Stoneham can be reached at

cstoneham@orion-online.net

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Old 09/17/2004, 5:06 PM
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Quote:
Director Bruce Leddy was shouting as the cast crowded into a working fountain, getting wet. Lee splashed water, irritating the others. "Everyone miserable but Bobby," bellowed Leddy
This was just a sketch.

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Old 09/17/2004, 5:03 PM
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Quote:
Originally posted by ef_7

Where'd you get that?

Here:


Quote:
Lee chatted with McDonald, who barely acknowledged him. "Bobby, when are you going to fix your hair like an adult?" said McDonald, "you're into your 30s, well into your 30s."

& Here:



Quote:
Director Bruce Leddy was shouting as the cast crowded into a working fountain, getting wet. Lee splashed water, irritating the others. "Everyone miserable but Bobby," bellowed Leddy

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Old 09/17/2004, 4:49 PM
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I'm pretty sure Mike was only kidding

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Old 09/17/2004, 4:24 PM
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Originally posted by Scorpiogrrl2003
after reading that I couldn't help but notice how that article made everyone else seem like asses and uptight high and mighties, and made Bobby seem like the happy go lucky nothing bothers him person.


That's just sad......
Where'd you get that?

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Old 09/17/2004, 4:16 PM
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after reading that I couldn't help but notice how that article made everyone else seem like asses and uptight high and mighties, and made Bobby seem like the happy go lucky nothing bothers him person.


That's just sad......

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Old 09/17/2004, 2:25 PM
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I wonder why they're filming opening credit parodies and what they'll use them for. The Friends one sounds funny, though. Thanks for the article.
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Old 09/17/2004, 2:05 PM
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Originally posted by Jim_Cockhurtz
CRISSY PASCUAL / Union-Tribune
Rehearsing a sketch set in a fast-food restaurant featuring his Baesung character, Lee went through the paces with cast member Paul Vogt (right) and actor Anthony Chow.
Nooo! Not more Bae Sung!!

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Old 09/17/2004, 5:50 AM
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Bobby Lee a k a Connie Chung, et al. will go to any length for a laugh on Fox sketch show
By Lee Grant
UNION-TRIBUNE ARTS EDITOR
September 17, 2004



CRISSY PASCUAL / Union-Tribune

HOLLYWOOD Deep in the recesses of a studio lot where Lucille Ball used to work, Bobby Lee was being tossed on his head. His pals on Fox's smart "Mad TV" were at first howling, then concerned.

"Are you OK?" wondered cast member Ike Barinholtz, who did the tossing.

"I have a headache," said a wobbly Lee, making his way toward a cameraman.

Later, the diminutive Lee would acknowledge that it was a small price to pay for the most important thing in his life. "Anything for the laugh," he said.

Lee has been going for the laugh since his days at Painted Rock Elementary, Twin Peaks Middle School and Poway High. A raucous kid, he was forever getting into trouble along with younger brother Steven.

His traditional Korean parents owned clothing stores in Escondido and Encinitas, and it was expected that Bobby would take over the business. But there were few laughs peddling women's dresses.

CRISSY PASCUAL / Union-Tribune
A poster gazing down of himself as North Korean President Kim Jong-Il, Bobby Lee found momentary shelter in his dressing room.

Late on a midweek afternoon, Lee was nestled in his funky dressing room at Hollywood Center Studios. He was tired, having worked his regular stand-up spot the night before at the famous Comedy Store on Sunset Boulevard. He'd made it home to his place in the hip Silver Lake neighborhood, but the "Mad TV" call was early (the show returns for its 10th season tomorrow night), and the cast and crew were counting on him.

In his fourth year, Lee, 32, has helped ignite a show deep with performing and writing talent, fashioning pieces more pointed and sharper than its competition, the venerable "Saturday Night Live" (which this year loses its most popular cast member, Jimmy Fallon).

Much of Lee's comedic work focuses on being Asian, dealing up front with stereotypes. He's appeared in sketches as Connie Chung, Michelle Kwan, Jackie Chan and a crazed North Korean President Kim Jong-Il.

In one memorable bit, Lee and former cast member Will Sasso played young professionals having a drink after work. Sasso drips salsa on his silk shirt and turns to Lee asking how to get the stain out. "You know, we all don't own a Chinese laundry," Lee says, "we all don't have buck teeth, we all don't speak with accents."

CRISSY PASCUAL / Union-Tribune
Rehearsing a sketch set in a fast-food restaurant featuring his Baesung character, Lee went through the paces with cast member Paul Vogt (right) and actor Anthony Chow.

Knocking around San Diego in the '90s, Lee was looking for respect, struggling to find himself. He dropped out of Palomar College. "From 20 to 24 were the dark years," he said.

For a while, he washed dishes at the Pannikin in La Jolla, then worked as a waiter at the Brockton Villa restaurant overlooking La Jolla Cove. Meanwhile, not far away on Pearl Street, like a beacon, stood the Comedy Store. "I'd run over in my waiter's outfit and tend the door," said Lee. On open mike nights, he'd get onstage and tell stories of his family. What came back at him was thrilling: People laughed.

Lee moved in with Fred Burns, manager of the Comedy Store and a legendary comedy figure. Soon he was promoted to the challenging opening spot on Saturday nights. "People haven't gotten their drinks yet," said Lee. "They're tight. The crowd thinks you're the worst. They're waiting for the headliner. And if you do well . . . that's a feeling."

He did well. Lee was spotted by comedian Pauly Shore, son of Comedy Store owner Mitzi Shore (a legend in her own right). Shore asked Lee to open for him in Las Vegas. From that, he became a regular at the L.A. Comedy Store, a venerated place where Richard Pryor had worked and Billy Crystal and Robin Williams and David Letterman.

Lee's mom and dad, now retired near Phoenix, never understood their wild, young son. "Usually Korean kids obey their parents," he said. "My brother (who also lives in L.A., works at a record store and occasionally as an actor) and I were just crazy. The Korean community in San Diego is tight. All the time when I was growing up, my mom would hear, 'You must be so ashamed of your son.' "

These days, though, there's great pride in what he's accomplished. "They've seen everything I've done," said Lee. "They watch the show. They saw me on 'The Tonight Show.' My mom is president of her golf club, and she says it's because of me."

Jeanie Lee recalls her oldest boy as "very smart but not on the academic side. He'd pretend to be Superman, running around the house in capes. I always pushed him hard, could be too hard, so maybe that's why he didn't become a lawyer or a doctor."

Lee and her husband, Robert, wanted "a 9-to-5 job for Bobby, a steady job, but now I don't worry. He asks me, 'Mom, are you proud of me now? I'm not a doctor or a lawyer.' He didn't go my way. He didn't do what I wanted him to. But he's honest, hard-working.

"We just love him. I'm very proud of him."

There's an insistent knock on Lee's dressing-room door summoning him to the set. The cast was gathering to film a series of new openings for the show. Everyone was instructed to look bored and put-out. Lee, on the other hand, would act happy and excited.

There's a hierarchy to this group. The stars are veterans like Aries Spears (whose characters include a childlike Shaquille O'Neal); Michael McDonald (a brilliant talent known for, among other unique portrayals, man-boy Stuart, a strange kid with "a dark place"); and Stephnie Weir (who plays giddy, silly Dr. Kylie Johnson).

But Lee, too, has garnered respect from "Mad TV" honchos. As he readied to rehearse a sketch featuring his Baesung character, a kind of clueless, every-Asian who speaks an unintelligible language, Lauren Dombrowski, the show's co-executive producer, expressed admiration for the guy she hired.

"I remember when Bobby auditioned for us," said the nine-year "Mad TV" veteran, whose huge chortles envelop the proceedings. "He entered the room and had this energy; you were compelled to watch him. Bobby's just intrinsically funny."

Now, Lee was hyper. Dombrowski quieted him down, making suggestions on his work. Cast member Paul Vogt (he of the stirring James Lipton impression), was also in the sketch. "Bobby," he said, "he doesn't hold back. He has great gifts. He can walk on and stand there, and he'll get laughs."

During a break, Lee's itching for a smoke. Outdoors, he parked himself on a curb and lit a Camel filter. He sipped a soda (Lee drinks nothing stronger; he's been sober for two years).

He thought about his "Mad TV" auditions, being called back seven times. "They saw hundreds and hundreds of people," said Lee, "winnowed down to 12" (many with improv skills Lee didn't possess and experience at celebrated training grounds like Second City and The Groundlings).

In the end, though, he said, "I had the best audition of my life. I did a character, a little guy who rips off his shirt. I walked out of the building like a rock star, and I could hear them laughing behind me."

Whether on "Mad TV," in the comedy clubs, or movies (he had a small but vivid role as an intense Ivy League college student in the underappreciated "Harold and Kumar Go to White Castle"), Lee deals with being Asian and with stereotypes.

His work is not always appreciated by members of the Asian community. "Some have written I'm a disgrace," he said. "At first I was depressed, bummed. Then one night I was at the In&Out, and this bus pulled up. Like 30 kids got out, all Asian, and came up to me and said, 'Thank you.'

"You know, I don't care what people think. I love what I do. I have fun. My comedy is all about being me, being as personal as I can, who Bobby Lee is . . . my family, my friends, sex. I don't do politics or social commentary. It's all about who I am."

Lee even defends the notorious Miss Swan character, performed by former "Mad TV" cast member Alex Borstein, an Asian nail salon owner who babbles more than speaks. "Miss Swan is the single funniest thing I've ever seen," said Lee. "It's a thought-out piece of work. Miss Swan has a point of view.

"Members of the Asian community who don't like Miss Swan are the same Asians who don't like me."

His Connie Chung characterization doesn't please everyone: "Once, a female newscaster came up to me and said, 'You're an ugly Connie Chung.' " Lee hasn't met Chung, who's known to have a good sense of humor.

Though Lee portrays Asians satirically, there are limits. One writer ("he's no longer with us") fashioned for him a dog-eating sketch. "I said, 'I'm not reading that.' There are boundaries I won't go over."

The territory he savors most is family. In one sketch, Lee played an overbearing Little League dad, interrupting his kid's at-bat, pressing him to do well ("you get famous and I can retire"). "That's all about high expectations," said Lee. "Asian fathers I know do that. They've worked their tails off to come to this country like my parents did.

"That guy was my dad."

Heading back on stage, Lee walked by a spread of breakfast cereals, veggies, chips, bagels, cookies and other stuff for the cast and crew. He was yearning for macaroni and cheese.

Lee chatted with McDonald, who barely acknowledged him. "Bobby, when are you going to fix your hair like an adult?" said McDonald, "you're into your 30s, well into your 30s."

Dick Blasucci, executive producer and the show's boss, watched as the action, a parody of a "Friends" opening, got under way. "Bobby's an original," he said, keeping his voice down so Lee couldn't hear, "the connection he makes with an audience, they love him."

Director Bruce Leddy was shouting as the cast crowded into a working fountain, getting wet. Lee splashed water, irritating the others. "Everyone miserable but Bobby," bellowed Leddy.

Finally Barinholtz picked Lee up and tossed him out of the fountain.

"Owwwwwwwwww!" Lee cried, landing awkwardly on his head.

Barinholtz ran over to comfort him and planted a kiss.

Signaling he's OK, Lee was soothed by what he heard next. Everyone was laughing.
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Old 07/15/2004, 1:31 PM
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Cat doesn't come around all that often.............So it may be that he might have missed them.............I don't know for sure.

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Old 07/15/2004, 1:28 PM
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Default Re: Re: Bobby Lee on I Love The 90's!

Quote:
Originally posted by d_dumgirl
There are already TONS of threads about this

That'd be kind of wierd if the moderator didn't know that lol.

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Old 07/15/2004, 1:06 PM
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Mo isn't gonna be on I love the 90's. She was too busy when they asked her to do it............Plus I think there is another thread where this is already being discussed.

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Old 07/15/2004, 1:04 PM
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Default Bobby Lee on I Love The 90's!

I've been watching I Love The 90's and I just wanted to let everyone know that starting last night, Bobby Lee is one of the commenters. He's pretty funny. He made some hilarious comments about his Playstation in the "I Love 1995" episode.

No Mo and Debra yet, but hey. It's only 1/2 over.

[edit]Threads merged.[/edit]

Edited by MysterE on 7/15/04

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Old 07/14/2004, 10:58 PM
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Ok, I'm opening the thread back up, but please if anyone has anything to say about Bobby on the show, please post it here.

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Old 07/14/2004, 10:42 PM
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Quote:
Originally posted by Jim_Cockhurtz
Isn't that kinda contradictory? These threads are supposed to be about the castmembers themselves, but now you want everyone to discuss the entire show, things unrelated to Bobby Lee, in his thread? I'm not complaining here, but you move posts that are unrelated to topics out of threads usually, but now you are encouraging it.
Yeah, I agree...IMO, this seems like an innapropriate place to put the discussion about a tv show not entirely related to Bobby Lee....
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Old 07/14/2004, 10:34 PM
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Quote:
Originally posted by MysterE
Yeah, just like you talk about Crossballs in general in the front page news thread on Andrew, you can talk about the 90's in general here.
Isn't that kinda contradictory? These threads are supposed to be about the castmembers themselves, but now you want everyone to discuss the entire show, things unrelated to Bobby Lee, in his thread? I'm not complaining here, but you move posts that are unrelated to topics out of threads usually, but now you are encouraging it.

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