tv The Late Show With Stephen Colbert CBS September 9, 2016 11:35pm-12:37am EDT
captioning sponsored captioning sponsored by cbs >> stephen: welcome to the "late's show's "enchanted forest. why am i in the the enchanted forest, you ask? because we paid to have it made, and the band that insisted we didn't-- let's just say, they didn't work out. and let me tell you, that was not welcome news to the worker elves who built the set or did all that ridgeital rendering back there. these are union elves, not known for their whimsy. ( laughter ) that's not the only magical tale i have to tell you. oh, no! because once upon a time there was also a guest who assured me he was up for anything. just surprise him, he said. so i rented a sheep because we had a pretty funny bit involving
sheep cost $2,000. 2,000! i could reassemble a sheep out of lamb chops for cheaper. turns out "being up for anything" doesn't include sheep, or anything. but the cash has been spent, so now, ladies and gentlemen, without further adieu, i present "the late show's" money i already spent justification theater." oh, sheep! oh, mr. sheeplington, oh, oh, we're lost in the forest. you're right, it does look expensive. this is a moojical forest that makes money disappear. oh! that prop costs $400. ( laughter ) we bought it a few months back, but the fire marshal wouldn't
mr. sheepy. well, they all lived happily ever after. except, of course, sheep. >> it's "the late show"" with stephen colbert. tonight, stephen welcomes titus burges. jeff ross. and adam richman. featuring joti and now, from the ed sullivan theater in new york city, it's stephen colbert! ( cheers and applause )
hey! what's up? that's nice. >> stephen: welcome to "the late show, everybody." hey chris. what's up mark? what's up jon. what's up joe. very nice. please, thank you so much, everybody. wow. that is-- man, that is-- thank you for that will wonderful greeting. i'm stephen colbert. this is "the late show,"" and, idea what-- >> jon: that feels good! >> stephen: i have no idea what day or night it is right now. and i'll tell you, that's not the only thing that's got me confuse, a little bit upset. i come to you right now-- we talked about this earlier-- i come to you as a man who got no sleep last night because of disturbing news out of north korea. they conducted a nuclear test
underground. you think it's hard being a north korean? imagine being a north korean prairie dog. it's trecial. and north korea may soon have the technology to nuke countries other than their own because last month they tested a submarine. based missile called the "no dong." ( laughter ) no dong! most men just get a sports car. he got a missile. the missile flew 300 miles before falling into the sea of japan. man! the dolphins around japan just cannot catch a break. now, over the years-- it's sad. it's a sad story. now, over the years, we've enjoyed a good ha-ha about little kim's little nukes. but with a submarine-based nuclear missile, they might be able to threaten the united
haircut and nuclear arms isn't so funny anymore, especially since after november, we might have one of our own. laugh. ( cheers and applause ) and, you know-- >> jon: >> jon: you went into it there. >> stephen: you know what else isn't funny, north korea? everything. because they bapped the use of car camp. now, they're not banning i had perply. there's no need to, because in noh feel hungry enough to eat a horse. and here's why they banned the sarcasm. because kim jong-un fears people only agree with him ironically. ( laughter ) all right, well, that's how he feels. i'd like to take a moment right now to reassure kim jong-un. dear leader, i want you to know that your ban on sarcasm is a great idea.
so, so-- it's so smart. it doesn't seem desperate at all. and setting off a bomb underneath your own country? genius. ( laughter ) and by the the way, that haircut, amazing! doesn't make you look anything like a gang leader at a women's prison. hope that makes him feel better. >> jon: yeah, yeah, that's right, that's right. >> stephen: he's somebody's little boy. >> jon: oh, yeah. >> stephen: here's some happy news, new iphone seven just went on presail both here and in hong kong, where they're using the tagline, "this is 7." but there's been a bit of a problem, because in cantonese, seven is also slang for penis. >> jon: hey! >> stephen: so all of their
coincidentally, "this is peenes" is what i said right before i lost my virginity. i was trying to be polite, making an introduction. this is penis. everybody, this is penis. i don't think eqaight the iphone with a penis is going to hurt sales. they're both touch sensitive, and for both of them, it's rude to take them out at dinner. we've ( laughter ) we've got a great show tonight, everybody. from "unbreakable kimmy schmidt," tituss burgess is here. and had we return, i'm going to tell you why you should keep your parents away from your pot. stick around. we'll be right back. poor mouth breather. allergies? stuffy nose?
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( cheers and applause ) ? ? ? >> stephen: welcome back, everybody. how is everybody feel tonight? you feeling all right? let me ask you a quick question. it's a personal question, i hope have you heard about marijuana? i have a couple of stories to talk about and before i get spot criminal side of drug abuse, that is marijuana. a dangerous, dangerous drug. you'll smoke it. you'll think you're a bee and try on force your face through a keyhole. i've seep it happen 1,000 times. stay away from, jon. >> jon: i don't mess with it.
>> jon: i heard that before. i play jazz but i don't do the cigarette thing. >> stephen: so you're not committed to that thing. louie armstrong, said every time he performed. that's the word. >> jon: that's the word. he actually got it from dizzy gillespie on his birthday. he came to his house with a shoe box and said, "happy birthday. now roll them up." >> stephen: a shoe box full, like the size of a joints. no, i wasn't there -- >> no one said you were, jon, no one said you were. you almost had that, like-- you know that was like you were being interviewed by a cop just now. >> jon: oh, yeah, yeah, see. they have stories about it that are pass down. but just not that committed so i don't know what form he delivered it to him in. >> stephen: okay. >> jon: but i coknow it probably happened because i heard it from an old guy. ( laughter ). >> stephen: was this old guy
>> jon: i don't-- i don't think so. >> stephen: okay. >> jon: it's hard to tell because, you know, i don't mess around with that. >> stephen: you understand. >> jon: but his eyes weren't very red. that's a sign, right? >> stephen: yeah. ( laughter ) i don't know, jon. i'm not into that scene. i don't know, either. i'm a suburban dad. what would i know about it? >> jon: i have no clue. >> stephen: good, so both of us are clean, absolutely. >> jon: clean. >> stephen: and we'll both get arrested, right? >> jon: there you go! >> stephen: all right, good? ( applause ) all right. thank you for that unrehearsed story, jon. >> jon: yes, indeed. thank you for listening. >> stephen: here's why i was getting into it. we have two stories tonight about the devil's weed. >> jon: that's right. >> stephen: a recent study has found that rats who were given t.h.c., the chemical found in marijuana, became cognitively lazy.
yeah, i saw that coming." ( laughter ) scientists reached their conclusions after giving rats the choice between an easy task to get less food and a harder task to get more food. here's what happened. they found when given t.h.c., the rats chose to sit on the couch and watch "bojack horseman." it's a good show. but the marijuana report that really surprised me is from the c.d.c. they found that middle-aged parents-- guys like me-- are now more likely to smoke weed than their teenaged kids. yeah, tune in, turn on, and crank up the npr! woo! consider all the things! consider all the things! ( applause ) wait, wait, do tell me! apparently, marijuana use among 12- to 17-year-olds actually
by nearly 50%. and among seniors, monthly marijuana use is up 333%. ( cheers and applause ) now we know. now we know. now we know why they eat dinner at 4:30 p.m. why they drive seven miles an hour, and why they think $5 is an appropriate birthday gift. still, this news about parental weed use is shocking. to find out more, let's check in now live via satellite with the "late show's" official middle-aged couple, bob and diane hanson. from minneapolis, minnesota. ( cheers and applause ) thank you both for joining us. >> oh sure, thank you, stephen. we watch your show all the time. >> yeah, matter of fact, we watch a whole lot of tv. >> stephen: so, have you folks noticed a trend in people your age using more marijuana? >> no, haven't noticed much of that.
>> and i've been pretty focused on the cat. what's he thinking when he lays in that patch of sunlight? if he were a human, would we be friends? does he think i'm some big hairless cat? oh, my god, what if he can read my thoughts? >> stephen: okay, i'm going to go out on a limb here, but it sounds like you guys are pretty baked right now. >> oh, i love to bake. in fact, i got a batch of ni ( laughter ) >> what are you guys doing? >> uh-oh, it's our son! >> crotch the weed! >> are you guys getting high in here again? >> oh, stop harshing our buzz! no one cares! >> jodi's kids let us do it! >> stephen: excuse me, young man. it seems like it bothers you that your parents smoke weed.
didn't, but if they're going to, i'd rather it be at home, where i can keep an eye on them. >> stephen: and as a teenager, you haven't experimented with marijuana at all? >> no. i don't do drugs. i snort adderall like a normal person. ( applause ) >> oh, my god. do you think he knew? >> no. no way-- unless he can read our minds, like the cat. >> oh, no! >> stephen: bob and diane hanson, everybody! we'll be right back with titus burgess. you really seem high. that's definitely a bong. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me go further. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira has been clinically studied for over 18 years.
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for new hampshire. new hampshire froze tuition. she understands that we need good highway systems. hassan is an advocate for public safety. she's kept spending under control. and how does maggie hassan get these things done? by balancing the budget without an income or sales tax. creating a surplus... and by working with anyone and everyone to create a better environment for business innovation. a new senator making fiscal responsibility work for you. ggie hassan and i approve this message. ( band playing ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: welcome back, everybody. look, there are a lot of great shows on television, but there is no greater band on television than jon batiste and stay human.
amazing. unbelievable. i can't believe i get to sit here every night and watch you guys be that good not smoking marijuana. ladies and gentlemen, my next guest is a fabulous musician, a composer, and now a two-time emmy nominee for brake. >> let me explain how the internet works. they are great tubes and they're coming here through th the apartment smell like fart. >> we're online, like scientists! do i? because my roommate is trying to get fired and it's only a matter of time before i take a weird stand about anything at work. >> wait, so it's like a sleepover with strangers? but they pay us! >> i'm doing it. i'm putting our apartment in the phone. >> what's a "cozy uptown duck palace?" >> darn it! auto correct!
tituss burgess. ? ? ? ( applause ) >> slcome back. >> that band is everything. you guys are everything, dude. >> jon: thank you! thank you! >> i literally just got back from walking in a fashion show for fashion week. it's my first time. >> stephen: you walked the >> i walked the runway. and it was, like, full of, like, skinny, tall people. sp on the the car ride from there to here, my self-esteem opened the door and dartd out into the street. so we've got to wrap it this interview up because i have to file a missing person's report. >> stephen: well, listen, brother, you should have nothing but self-esteem. >> well. >> stephen: you're crushing it. this is your second emmy nomination. >> thank you. >> stephen: it's in the bag, too. you're going to get this one.
absolutely. ( applause ) before we get to that because i want to talk about kimmy schmidt. can you show me your walk? you just walked the the runway. i'll show you mine. hold on. >> please! ( cheers and applause )>> all right, all right. ? ? ? ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: beautiful. >> oh, man! you're get at it this, steve. >> stephen: what? >> you're good at it. >> stephen: hey, listen, i was young, i needed the money. so who are you wearing tonight?
>> stephen: let me write that down. >> might be 125th street. >> stephen: that's nice. well, welcome back to a broadway stage. >> thank you! >> stephen: you should be very comfortable here. >> i am. >> stephen: because you have done great shows on broadway, and you loved broadway since you were a young boy. do you remember the first broadway show that you saw? >> i remember-- yes, i do. i remember the first-- well, the first time i was introduced to broadway was a recording of broadway musical. so pbs-- and they still do it, i believe-- used to air -- >> like "great performances." me, too. that's the first one i saw, too. >> and it was "sunday in the park." >> stephen: me, too, mandy patinkin. >> so good, so good. ? it's hot up here a lot of here ? not a job ? >> i love it. no one else knows what we're talking about. and i don't know that i
because it was very-- >> stephen: how old were you? >> i was seven. >> stephen: seven? watching sondheim? >> yes. >> stephen: that's pretty advanced, my friend. wow. ( laughter ) would you like me to order some hair so you can do that? >> no, it's there. you just can't see it. i didn't know what i was watching, but i understood energetically what was happening. do you know what i mean? >> stephen: nope. >> okay. there was-- i felt like, oh, i get it. i tone know it's is, but i understand had sort of idea of bursting into song out of dialogue. it looked perfectly natural to me. and i thought-- why are you laughing? that's not funny. >> stephen: you were something of a self-taught musician. >> yeah. my grandmother, who is no longer with us, but is very much with us. love you, grandma, rozina. she-- they had this upright piano-- i don't wherein they
whatever, but i could hear what the progression was supposed to be. don't ask me how. i just know. and i would sort of fill in the blanks, and i subsequently taught myself to play piano. >> stephen: wow. >> yeah. >> stephen: wow. how old were you when you taught yourself to play the piano? >> nine. >> stephen: wow. you're black mozart. law laug( laughter ). >> no, he's black moza. so let's talk about kimmy schmidt. >> okay. >> stephen: second-season nomination, congratulations. >> thank you. ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: now, is there any relationship-- we talking about this a little bit before-- but is there any relationship between and you your character? is there any similarity between the two of you? because he's-- slightly unbalanced, dramatic-- >> there's no slightly. he's fully unbalanced. fully dramatic.
he-- loves to be the center of attention. i don't think so. look, when i'm hanging out with my friends and we've had a few, i slip into it. but i would rather cook and play piano. >> stephen: what would you make me? >> whatever you want. i'm a bomb cook. >> stephen: also self-taught or did you learn that from your grand mother. >> from my grand. mother. >> stephen: really? what's your specialty. >> remember this, she would be kneading doe, and we would be singing hymns and i would harmonize with her while singing hymns and he she would make biscuits. i can make some great macaroni and cheese. you'd look a little like me. >> stephen: i would love it. >> yeah. >> stephen: now, you got-- you had a little bit of a faux pas.
ellie kemper had her baby. >> she did. >> stephen: do you want me to explain it before you explain it? >> no. >> stephen: it's your faux pas. >> i insist. >> stephen: you said, "my ellie had her baby. a son." >> let me preface this. i don't-- okay. ( laughter ) i don't think anybody reads anything that i write. so, so i'm just like, do-do-do. you know, will just comment. and i'm just, like, you know, showing how proud i am that, you know, she is-- well, actually, once you read it, i sound like i'm proud. i was excited. >> stephen: you say, "why am i emotional is it he's not mine." that i know of. ( laughter ) >> keep going. >> stephen: well then you said, "i'm from south.
>> is anyone from the south? you have ever heard that. >> stephen: i'm from the south. what is the fish thing? >> talk to my grandma. >> stephen: i would like to. >> i don't know. but she would always know when one of my cousins was pregnant. she said i dreamed about fish, their nose would be swollen and sure enough there would be a litter of children running around the house nine months later. i'm not joking. i swear to god. >> stephen: this is a superstition but when my wifean were having children, someone gave us a rubber hippopotamus-- >> what does that have to do with this? >> stephen: you have a fish thing. i have a hippopotamus thing. >> touche. >> stephen: no, not touche. it's not a competition. i'm trying to share a moment with you. i remember looking at the hippopotamus, and every time the hippopotamus was looking back at me i thought she must be pregnant. the hippopotamus looked like a little baby and i was right every time. >> wouldn't you know?
i don't know. i know how you make a baby, but i don't know when baby decides to arrive. i don't know that. it takes a little while to find out, my friend. >> i ain't got no kids. >> stephen: no. would you like some children sometime. >> no, honey, no. ( applause ) i'm not bringing anybody into this world. absolutely not. there's enough to take care of. there's enough to take care of. >> stephen: all right, wellin >> stephen: good luck at the emmys, man. >> thank you. >> stephen: lovely to see you. please come back and maybe we should cooking it next time. >> you can cooking? >> stephen: oh, i'm a bomb cook. >> stephen: catch "unbreakable kimmy schmidt" on netflix.
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( band playing ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: hey! welcome back everybody. my next guest has been roasting celebrities for over 20 years. please wco general himself, mr. jeff ross. ? ? ? ( applause ) >> hi, everybody! yeah! >> stephen: nice to see you. >> how are you, stephen? this is so cool. congratulations on your beautiful theater. >> stephen: thanks very much. it's our first anniversary. >> mazel tov. >> stephen: thanks very much.
you as, like, a master roaster. okay. is there a secret to roasting somebody well? i've done one. i did one. i did the the chevy chase roast many years ago. and it is-- like, what's the secret to doing it right? >> well, you have to get a good target, somebody's who made who can take jokes. that's really important. >> stephen: who is your favorite person you ever roasted? >> wow, whoever is next. it's so much fun. that was an easy one. three-part miniseries. >> stephen: do you have a favorite joke. >> he did promise me if he wins, a ride on hair force one. pretty good. >> stephen: that's not so mean to him. >> and i did read his book. "the art of the deal," it had four chapter 11s. ( rim shot ). >> thank you, guys. >> stephen: i wouldn't go far for this entire interview. pay attention.
rules to a roast, in your opinion? do you have ground rules for the person being roved? >> i pretty much like to think anything goes at a roast. once you volunteer to be there-- that's the key. if you volunteer to be roasted, anything goes. >> stephen: so you can't ambush roast somebody. >> no, i don't like to sneak up on people. that's bullying, in my opinion. as soon as somebody says, "hey, i want to be at this roast." we roasted ann coulter at the rob lowe roast. i don't know if you saw that. >> stephi that. i heard. that. a lot of people talked you guys were too harsh on her. >> how could you be too harsh on her? ( applause ) she's a tough lady. she could handle it. >> stephen: i don't know. >> she's the only person ever to harass roger ailes. she's tough. >> stephen: some people were saying that it was inappropriate to call her a very bad word, the word begins with a "k." >> right. >> stephen: and she was called it 19 times on stage.
>> and that was just by her own family. ( laughter ) ( rim shot ) >> stephen: thank you very much. >> you know what, i give her credit -- >> was she okay with it >> i give her credit for showing up and being part of it. >> stephen: but she wasn't object of roast. it was for rob lowe. >> we were writing about rob lowe, but when i heard ann coulter was coming i was like now we can really put the gas on. here we go. >> stephen: is there you ever wanted to roast? >> wow, that's a good one. you would be a good person to roast. you've been made, you'd be a good one. >> stephen: why not? >> i would like to roast a big politician. >> stephen: do you think hillary would ever sit for a roast? she seems to like things under control. >> they think would be good for her, to show some vulnerability. >> stephen: oh, really? >> yeah, i think show the people that she's, you know, not above criticism and she can take a joke. i think that would be a great one.
the debates, like trump and hillary, there's a roast aspect to this campaign because they're just attacking each other. they're not talking that much about what they're going to do. it's all about what an idiot the other person is or how incompetent the other person is. >> i think there's sexual tension between those who. i think we can find in her e-mails that they've been banging it this entire time. it's possible. >> stephen: it is possible. anything's possible, jeff ross. >> we never know. he could be our first orange-american president. hay won't even play "hail to the chief" anymore. if will be ? oompa, loosma. i'm going to build a wall around you ? >> stephen: let's talk about your new show on comedy central. "jeff ross roasts cops." why roast a cop? that really seems dangerous. they've got guns, right? >> they reminded me of that, quite often, actually. >> stephen: who did you roast?
the country, big cities, and the only one to step up and say yesterday was boston's police department ( applause ). >> stephen: that must be who you're talking to. we have a clip right here. ? ? ? >> how are you, everybody? i'll make this quick because i know most of you are double parked. thank you for letting me come here. this is really cool. i've never performed in front of an entire room full of youtube celebrities before. ( laughter ) this would be so much better if you guys just came into l all right, fine. you guys also have a rich criminal history in this town. you had boston tea party here. whitey bulger was from here. tom brady is from here. ( laughter ) oh, come on! that one really let the air out of the room, huhing? ( applause ). >> stephen: boston police department, you went there and to their faces you insulted them for how long? >> five days. ( laughter )
walk out? >> you know what? we'll see what happens. you know. >> stephen: well the fact that you were not put in cuffs immediately is the definition of white privilege. >> i did-- i did get away with a lot. and on their credit, they let me in. and they let me roast them. andiped to learn more about what's going on with cops. >> stephen: that's why did you it? >> yeah. >> stephen: was to find out? >> what their job's really like right now. what makes them laugh, and try to humanize the police because everybody's been talking about the cops in america right very few people are actually engaging the cops in the way that it i did. as a comedian i feel like i have a backstage pass to the world. they let me in, and i made fun of them. and i lived! >> stephen: stlg you learned that you thought might improve policing or people's relationship with the the police department? >> boston's trying very hard to be transparent. they have community policing there, where the cops get out of it their cars. they engage the community.
other, the cops and the community, but they know each other. and i think that's a big start. and i noticed-- the whole show starts at a black lives matter rally and then i go and engage cops. and i noticed on both sides it's divisive. the black lives group said, "which side are you on?" the cops said, "we don't trust you. we don't know which side you're on." and it made me realize, people, the most open minds on both sides need to getting it and start talking to each >> stephen: that's deep. >> yeah. ( applause ). >> stephen: well, good luck. thank you so much. nice to see you, man. >> appreciate that, man. >> stephen: "jeff ross roasts cops" and lives to talk about it, airs saturday on comedy central. jeff ross, everybody! we'll be right back with adam richman. heartburn relief. in one the antacid goes to work in seconds...
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're cool, you're comfortable. i think you got this. right. (backwards music) (backwards music) (music) only those who dare drive the world forward. ha-ha-ha! um-hmmm! hey! nikki! what are you doing here? you tell me, stephen. what? i'm snapping. you've been streaming my videos all morning. now you're with this thing? no! it's not you! it's verizon! they limit my data. i had to choose. come on, girl. let's get us a man with unlimited data.
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every time a new charter school opens in massachusetts, it takes funding away from regular public schools in that area. this year alone, charter schools will take more than 400 million dollars away from neighborhood public schools. that's not right. instead of draining even more money from neighborhood public schools and giving it to charters, let's devote public resources to all of our students... don't lift the cap on charter schools. vote no on question 2. everybody. my next guest is a professional foodie and host of shows like "man v. food," "food fighters," and now, "secret eats."
? ? ? ( applause ) welcome to the show. >> thank you very much. an honor to be here. >> stephen: an honor to have you. now your original show, people got to know you from "man versus food." >> correct. >> stephen: the highest rated things ever on the travel channel. >> thank you very much. thank you, guys. >> stephen: you don't do that show anymore. >> i don't. >> stephen: does that mean food won? >> no, i'm still standing, which means i did. >> stephen: but there's still food out there. >> there is, there is. that's a >> stephen: in the fight between man versus food, was it a friendly fight. did it ever get really hostile between you and food? >> it definitely did. i definitely thing, like, yeah, with spicy food, that's a battle you wage on two fronts, if you will. ( laughter ). >> stephen: what's the hardest thing you ever, like-- hardest challenge you ever faced? >> i think anything involving the ghost chili. there's a pepper that is so strong that indian police have found a way to weaponnize it
the intellectual fortitude to want to eat it. >> stephen: did you eat a ghost chili? >> i have eaten things with both ghost chilly and ghost chili extract and barely lived to tell tale. >> stephen: wow. is it actually a flavor, or is it like your head turns electric? >> it tastes like burning. apparently it carries so much >> is that the stuff. what is it. >> a schoville unit, it's apparently the amount of water it takes to wash away the element of spice so that's a measurement of spice. up until recently, it was the hottest perp on planet earth, so much so they would tie it to fences around rural farms in india to keep wild elephants at bay because they could pick up the capsaicin from miles away. again, i think i possess lesintellectual fortitude than a
>> stephen: the new show is called "secret eats?" what is a secret eat. it sounds like shameful snacking. >> there is no such thing as shameful snacking. hidden restaurants with an off-menu dish. >> stephen: a hidden restaurant? is that a good business mod toll hide your restaurant? it's hard enough to have your restaurant run. let's not tell anyone about it. >> it's like in the the musical you gotta get a gimmick. in this day and age where everything is, "that's so five minutes ago. and oh, my god, they instagrammed that truff fell two years ago. >> stephen: i never heard anyone say, "they instagrammed that truffle two years ago." what does that mean. >> i don't know, i i was trying to come up with the sweater around the shoulders, phrase. >> stephen: do you like the term foodie.
>> stephen: i don't quite understand, this-- i've been told this is a picture of a hidden restaurant. what does that mean? >> it is, indeed. so that looks like the inside of p.d.t., which stands for "please don't tell" here in new york city. that is actually inside of a hot dog place in the village. if you call, make a reservation, you go into this very telephone booth, you pick up, say who you >> right there? >> right there. guin the booth and offer say who you are, you hang up the phone and the the back wall of the phone booth opens and there's a hidden restaurant through it. >> stephen: what! and then they take your kidneys or something. that sounds-- >> one drink at a time. no, really awesome food and they have marquee chefs making fun dishes. you have to go through a hot dog place to find it. >> stephen: is that the sort of thing that happens just here in new york or all over the
we shopt the first season of "secret eats "in united states but we shot in country countries on four continents and found things in singapore on the back of a parking deck in south africa. there's a place called spavzi, someone will tap you in south africa and hand you a watch with a note saying you are invited to a private dinner. this entitles and four guests to come, and you show up at the time on the pocket watcd there's a private dinner just for them. i urnt viewed these people. i said, "how on earth did you get the pocket watch?" and they said, "james craig." >> stephen: just randomly. >> he was shooting something in cape town. he must have been like, hello. and hands them a watch. >> stephen: we have aim a couple of foods that you say come from a secret eat. >> that's p.d.t.
taken to hawt cuisine. and so it's sort of an updated version -- >> do i just go like this. join me here. >> please, of course,. >> stephen: a little bit of creme fresh and calfaur. i'm going with a lot of caviar. and you would eat this in a secret room. >> you would, booing p booth. >> stephen: wow, that is like a combination of the russian tea room and the drive-in at sonic. >> i want to live there. >> stephen: that's fantastic. what else do we have here? what is this? what is this? >> oh, hallelujah. oh, wow. >> stephen: what is that? >> this is from a place called el subroseo. roast pork, red sauce and rice and beans. >> stephen: in what way is
fashion district, across from f.i.t., the fashion institute. there are something like six tools, two tables set up with patio furniture, and guys wheeling garment racks while you're eating and one family making this. is that hot? apon musred sauce. the red sauce-- some people call it the joint with the red sauce. >> stephen: damn, ( laughter ) i know my barbecue. that is off the hook. and that's not ghost pepper, but that is going to haunt me. ( laughter ) adam, thank you so much for being here. >> an absolutely pleasure. >> stephen: "secret eats" is on the travel channel monday's at 10:00 p.m. adam richman, everybody! 10:00 p.m. adam richman, everybody! we'll be right back.introducing.
depuff brighten smooth or ultimately all of it. eyes express every emotion, not your age. new olay eyes. ageless. new hampshire college students are packing their backpacks ong with the textbooks and pencils, many
students are carrying more student loan debt. ayotte voted to cut pell grants and to raise student loan interest rates. because she sides with special interests looking out for their own bottom line, not our kids'. for new hampshire students and families, kelly ayotte is a heavy burden we can't afford. nea advocacy fund is responsible