Saturday Night Live has once again been busted stealing other people’s work, and passing it off as original work of their own, and denying that they stole it.
Saturday Night Live used to be a pretty funny show, but then the brainless libtard dickheads took over and SNL immediately stopped being funny in the slightest.
SNL was funny before they decided to be just another wing of the Democrat’s corrupt media arm; attacking conservatives in just about every stupid sketch, and giving liberals a complete pass on their many crimes and stupidity.
Seeing how stupid and not funny Saturday Night Live has become, it is easy to see why their idiot libtard writers would need to steal other people’s work, to even just make an attempt at putting on a decent show.
I used to watch SNL every Saturday night when I was a kid, and they had good writers and put on very funny shows, but I will never again watch SNL, and I know many people who feel the same way.
This isn’t the first time that SNL has been busted stealing other people’s art. No, in fact it happens all the time at SNL.
We have a feeling that SNL will be dead and gone in the near future. Killed by the disease of liberalism, as is everything that the brainless libtards touch.
Good riddance SNL!
Saturday Night Live continues to be mired in controversy due to its similarities to a pre-existing short film.
In SNL’s “Birthday Clown,” Louis C.K. portrays a man who hires a children’s clown to come and perform for him, and him alone, on his birthday. After the sketch aired, many criticized the pre-taped sketch for its striking similarities to Tig Notaro’s 2015 short film “Clown Service,” which, per IMDB, is about a heartbroken woman who “enlists the services of a traveling party clown.” The clown, much like in the SNL sketch, performs for Tig, and Tig alone.
On Wednesday, Notaro released a statement to Entertainment Weekly regarding the potential plagiarism saying she found the sketch “extremely disappointing,” while adding that a writer/director who worked on Louis C.K.’s clown sketch was “fully aware of ‘Clown Service.”
“First off, I have recently learned that a writer/director who was fully aware of ‘Clown Service’ when I was making it, actually worked on Louis C.K.’s clown sketch that is in question,” Notaro said in her statement. “Secondly, Louis C.K. and I have not communicated in any way for nearly a year and a half.”
While the two comedians haven’t communicated in a year and a half, EW points out that C.K. previously posted Notaro’s 2012 standup set, Live, on his website and is listed as an executive producer for her Amazon Prime series One Mississippi. Notaro uploaded “Clown Service” to Vimeo three days ago and it’s already received over 56,000 views.
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