Dave Coulier and Kevin have known each other since the stand-up comedy boom of the mid-80's, which they talk about with true insight and candor, as well as hilarious memories. Dave also talks about his tv success with "Full House." Throughout this, he and Kevin go toe-to-toe with their impersonations, including at one point, Coulier as "Super Dave Osborn" and Kevin as Super Dave's real life brother, Albert Brooks.
"Drones" is a very special indie film that is celebrated in this episode by Kevin and the film's Directors Amber Benson and Adam Busch, as well as several cast members, the writers and the film's musical supervisor, recording artist Dan Bern.
John DiMaggio and Billy West are two of the finest actors in the animation voice biz out there today. They discuss their influences and struggles as well as their successes, including "Futurama," "Ren & Stimpy" and MUCH more. This is a non-stop hilarious interview featuring two incredible talents.
James Urbaniak returns to the program having spent all too brief a visit in celebration of the film "Drones," which he stars in. Here, he chats about his early life in the New York theatre as well as the struggle to make it as a young character actor in today's film and television world.
Seann William Scott proves during this episode that he is one the most disarming, down to earth bonifide young movie stars working today. His stories of his life and work are some of the more candid and oddly endearing shared on the program to date.
Annie Duke is not only regarded as THE best female professional poker player in the world, she ranks as one of the most respected and revered players in the game, period. She had just won NBC's 2010 National Heads-Up Poker Tournament a few days before this chat, which she talks about in detail as well as how she rose to the apex of players competing today while being a devoted mother of 4. She also offers a candid look into growing up as the kid sister to the hugely successful poker pro, Howard Lederer.
Daniel Stern chats about how he literally fell into his initial acting success and the many life gifts it has brought him since. He also shares his love of theatre, family and his newest art form; sculpture.
Henry Winkler was considerably more candid with his life and career than he ever has in this Easter Sunday edition of the show, which also features a live earthquake during the show... If you think you know what Henry went through to get where is, you need to watch this interview.
James Roday and Maggie Lawson talk about their struggles as young actors and ultimately meeting on their hit television show "Psych". They also shed a bit of light on being romantically involved while working together on the show.
Justine Bateman shares her early teenage years as a television star on "Family Ties," as well as growing up with her actor brother Jason Bateman as their careers ebb and flowed. She also discusses the debate over Net Neutrality with great insight and intelligence.
The Sklar Brothers, Jason and Randy, are twin brothers that became a successful comedy team and have lived truly rare, if not unparalleled, lives in showbiz. They share their struggles and successes with uncannily quick wit and humor.
Titus Welliver, hours before the finale episode of television's "Lost" aired, chats about his work on that historically successful show, as well as working with David Milch on Deadwood and other projects. He also shares his uncanny impersonation of Milch, as well as his daunting impersonations of three different Al Pacino's; early, mid and present career, with perfect voice and physical attributes.
Martin Mull chats about being an early '70s stand-up comedy icon, including being roommates with Steve Martin, and then re-inventing late night talk shows by starring in "Mary Mary Hartman" and "Fernwood Tonight. He also shares a slide show of his truly impressive artwork as a painter, which has been showed all over the world.
Craig Ferguson talks openly about his life and career prior to his current massive success as a late night talk show host and how one goes about re-inventing that type of television standard. He shares a great deal about his life and passions.
Paul Rudd opens up about his journey through theater to television to film. His discusses how said path took him to study theater at Oxford, leave a tv sitcom to make his Broadway debut in Alfred Uhry's "The Last Night at Ballyhoo," and then how he has slowly become a much sought after film comedic actor.
J.K. Simmons discusses his early days in theatre and then television. He also shares, quite candidly, what it's been like to work more than once with the same filmmakers: Sam Raimi, The Coen Brothers and Jason Reitman.