Monday, November 23, 2009
Sex...Food...and Rock and Roll...
Let go of my producer a week ago.
Met a new producer Friday. And another producer today. And another producer tomorrow.
Talking with Logo, A&E, Food Network, MTV, PBS (they won't like me; too R-rated), Bravo.
Downing lots of wine at night before bed.
Meeting a show director tonight. Same guy from last week; we'll see what he's made of. Meeting another director tomorrow; another after National Turkey Day.
Obsessed to find out if there is anything on record, ever, of Martha Stewart talking about The Anus or Anal Beads. Must be in show.
Drinking lots of wine at night before bed.
Happy the show is becoming a variety show about food and love and living and sex and relationships and music, music, music.
Am I to only do a gay promo? A straight-friendly promo?
Working on getting a star to be in the promo. A big star. Sex may be involved. Forgive me, Andy.
Sick and tired of waiting for everyone to get their shit together and just shooting a new promo myself.
Wishing (with my dead mother's cross in hand) I'll get a break. A big break with this. Or else...
NEW POSSIBLE TITLES:
Food, Sex and Rock and Roll
Sex, Food and Rock and Roll
Shopping, Fucking, Rock and Roll and Food...
Food and Sex and Love and Rock and Roll...
Tone of show is irony, satire, indirect sarcasm...
DEFINITION: Irony, sarcasm, satire indicate mockery of something or someone. One thing is said and its opposite implied, as in the comment, “Beautiful weather, isn't it?” made when it is raining or nasty.
Irony differs from sarcasm in greater subtlety and wit. In sarcasm ridicule or mockery is used harshly, often crudely and contemptuously, for destructive purposes. It may be used in an indirect manner, and have the form of irony, as in “What a fine musician you turned out to be!” or it may be used in the form of a direct statement, “You couldn't play one piece correctly if you had two assistants.”
The distinctive quality of sarcasm is present in the spoken word and manifested chiefly by vocal inflection, whereas satire and irony, arising originally as literary and rhetorical forms, are exhibited in the organization or structuring of either language or literary material. Satire usually implies the use of irony or sarcasm for censorious or critical purposes and is often directed at public figures or institutions, conventional behavior, political situations, etc.
Soon, all will be revealed...soon...
Your 'New' Food and Sex and Love and Rock and Roll Therapist...
Posted by Michael Bryan