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FoxNews.com The Comic Strip is the most famous comedy club in New York City. Since opening its doors in 1976, the laugh lab has launched the careers of Jerry Seinfeld, Lisa Lampanelli, Ray Romano, Jim Gaffigan and Gilbert Gottfried, just to name a
Comic Gilbert Gottfried on the Jimmy Fallon show, May 26, 2011. Gilbert Gottfried calls himself a Jewnami' for a reason brad wheeler From Saturday's Globe and Mail Published Friday, Feb. 24, 2012 1:00PM EST Last updated Friday, Feb. 24, 2012 1:01PM
The Brooklyn-born comedian has forged a successful career out of his trademark squinty eyes and abrasive screech. But after making jokes on Twitter about the Japanese earthquake last March, he was fired as the voice of the Aflac duck by the insurance
November 27, 2011 i hate saying my age, says comedian Gilbert Gottfried...You do the math no matter what, he's old enough to know better. Last spring, he made headlines and lost a very well-paying job as the duck on the Aflac commercials making jokes
With word that Studio 54 is closing Jan. 8 after a 14-year run at the MGM Grand, it didn't take long for stories to start pouring in. In a Facebook post Thursday, Mike Milner, who ran the club for years, recalled a 1998 phone call after Studio 54
After 9/11, there was a prevailing sentiment that nothing was funny...And many were of the opinion that this was the way it was going to be from then on that humor has lost its place in our world, that we needed it less because 9/11 made us a more
Gilbert Gottfried 's reputation for tasteless joking has almost become larger than the one for his voice. He made them three weeks after 9/11, he made them right after Japan's horrible earthquake, and now he's making some about the East Coast rumble.
You would think that comedian Gilbert Gottfried would have learned to step away from his Twitter account when a natural disaster strikes. Yet, the jokester, who was sacked by his employer Aflac after making jokes regarding the tragic tsunami that hit
Today Showtime "The Green Room with Paul Provenza" Paul Provenza knows what makes comedians laugh. He is, after all, the director of 2005's "The Aristocrats," the ultimate behind-the-scenes look at the blue jokes that get seasoned veterans chuckling.
Do you remember any of your first jokes? They're probably the same ones I'm doing now. I'm lazy when it comes to writing. How long did it take you to find your style as a comedian? What came first: The jokes or the actual, physical voice? I don'