hork said: "smidge said: "Twitter is essentially the same thing as goofing around with your friends. You're not paying to read her tweets so she doesn't really need to bring her A game."
That's true, but, I mean, there are people on Twitter, who aren't professional comedians or writers, who are hilarious and extremely witty. And the OP did ask for our thoughts, so that was mine. I don't know, it just rubbed me the wrong way because sh
hork said: "Well, the tweets arenot funny. They're obviously jokes, but there's just nothing witty or humorous about them. They're exactly the kind of things I say to my friends when we're just goofing around. Do better, Jackie."
I didn't follow this all from the beginning and had to do some backtracking. Quite honestly I think I am still a little confused over how it actually started.
I never saw this as a race thing and my thought is that those who started all of this were jumping on a bandwagon too late and not in a proper way. This was obviously a thing to save the show. I think this would have happened to any actor of a
I was in row J 5 seats in center. What was wrong with ghe view from the 3rd row? The stage is so wide open I would suspect you could see everything except when the priest comes out and speaks from the side exit. And you can turn and see him.
Just got back. You can see from almost anywhere in the theater. Personally I would suggest sitting around row H thru J in the center section. They use the side exits for entrances. I had a perfect view of everything.
It clocked in around 95-100 minutes. Lots of fight scenes and I figure that after the cast gets comfortable with them it may shave some time off.
I was impressed that they didn't seem to change slang for American audiences. The accents are good