The “Mission: Impossible” TV show was very, very Jewish.
“I don’t know that there’s a ‘Jewish sense of humor,’ but I do think there is a self-deprecation that I consider Jewish.”
How do you give a discussion of immigration policy mass appeal? If you’re late-night host Samantha Bee: “Car-based comedy!”
The details are salaciously short.
According to his admirers, Blecher was a hidden genius of modernist literature, another lost Kafka scattered in the wreckage of 20th century Europe.
It’s only natural that the young man who played an ancient one would seem youthful in his own old age.
Lanzmann fashioned, as only a true Existentialist could, a series of negative images that together create a positive concept of Jewish survival.
Kubrick took explicitly Jewish characters and superficially scrubbed them clean of any such ethnic or religious trace.
Keaton received his nickname “Buster” from Harry Houdini, who was born Erik Weisz.
Expect episode titles like “The Case of the Anal Retentive Psychotic.”
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