Bryan Callen records his third special in Chicago’s historic Thalia Hall and reconsiders our debate on all things equality. He rails against our tendencies to turn each other into nouns like black, white, immigrant, Muslim, gay, straight, man, woman, and instead suggests that the best way to navigate our current culture war is to think of our fellow humans not as a fixed label, but as verbs.
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When Zoe tires of looking for Mr. Right, she decides to have a baby on her own. But on the day she’s artificially inseminated, she meets Stan, who seems to be just who she’s been searching for all her life. Now, Zoe has to figure out how to make her two life’s dreams fit with each other.
All that exists now is clubs, drugs, pubs and parties. I’ve got 48 hours off from the world, man I’m gonna blow steam out of my head like a screaming kettle. I’m gonna talk cods hit to strangers all night. I’m gonna lose the plot on the dance floor, the free radicals inside me are freaking man! Tonight I’m Jip Travolta, I’m Peter Popper, I’m going to Never Never Land with my chosen family, man. We’re going to get more spaced out than Neil Armstrong ever did. Anything could happen tonight, you know? This could be the best night of my life! I’ve got 73 quid in my back burner. I’m gonna wax the lot, man. The milky bars are on me! Yeah!
She Lives Her Life is a modern day retelling of Jean-Luc Godard’s 1962 film Vivre Sa Vie. The movie is told in 12 chapters as we follow Betsy through a series of relationships and encounters, by day she works at a pawn shop, by night she lives her life.
When Hunter gets sent to a dorky summer dance camp, he thinks he’s about to have the worst summer of his life. But the quirky charm of the camp grows on him when he meets the passionate Cheyenne and joins her dance troupe to challenge the arrogant champion Lance in the camp’s Legends of Dance competition.