Russell Brand: ‘Saturday Night Live’

February 13, 2011 by USA Post 

Russell Brand, Russell Edward Brand (born June 4, 1975) is an English comedian, actor, writer, singer, author and presenter of radio and television. Brand reached a reputation in the United Kingdom for presenting a Big Brother spin-off Big Brother’s Big Mouth, and his radio show, including TV series and other ceremonies. He appeared in several films including the romantic comedy Forgetting Sarah Marshall, Bedtime Stories, St Trinian’s, bring it to the Greek and, more recently, Despicable Me is known for various controversies that have surrounded in the British media such as the 2008 prank calls that led to his resignation from the BBC. He married singer Katy Perry October 23, 2010.

Russell Brand can be so funny and charming on talk shows, fast ad-libs and spiritual enthusiasm, it sounds so sweet when he is with his wife, Katy Perry. Consider that kindness for what follows. Hoo boy was it bad enough for one week Saturday Night Live.

After a cold open this joyless parodied Bill O’Reilly interview with Obama (have you heard? O’Reilly interrupted the President very much), the brand has emerged to offer a high energy opening monologue little amusement about how tight his pants are common, and how married life is even when you’re married to Katy Perry. He concluded 90 minutes later, without Perry, but with a cut finger (“I bled for you!” He sang).

Playing a regular Joe American who had won a trip of six weeks from a host of Travel Channel (Kristen Wiig), an American accent mark managed to deliver dialogue that would have required a private detective to find any punchlines. The company relied on Wiig be manic enthusiasm, he was a mediocre retread SNL.

British comedian known as Mr. Katy Perry hosted Saturday Night Live for the first time and played his alien status.

Brand started the evening to ask the public to trust him because he said it is much more famous in his native England than it is in America. He also explained his signature tight clothes to the audience by saying: “. In England, tight pants means you’re famous in America, tight pants means of control to JFK airport, I learned “:

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