“When I was a clown,” Keret said, “my instinct was to refuse instruction.”
“People in Israel are prepared for trauma – the next day, they go back to work. Here, people are not prepared – it adds to the traumatic reaction.”
Just a classic date prank involving a clown!
The clowning trend has been inspired by the remake of the Stephen King classic “It.”
President-elect Donald Trump, who insulted rivals during his 2016 campaign with nicknames such as “Crooked Hillary” and “Little Marco,” has a new nemesis: U.S. Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer, a man he derides as a “clown.”
Jews are hardly new to vaudeville. But it is striking how many Jews continue to specialize in vaudeville and variety acts — from clowns to contortionists, jugglers to jesters.
Busybodies are constantly giving couples who have difficulty conceiving all sorts of advice — foods to eat, vitamins to take, acupuncturists to try. It ranges from well-meaning to downright offensive. Now, along comes a suggestion more bizarre than almost any other… with scientific backing.