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had picked up Chelsea Lately for another 150 episodes. Since 2007, Handler has appeared in the Internet based program In The Motherhood with Leah Remini and (since January 2008) Jenny Mc Carthy.The comedic series is about moms, by moms and for moms.In the bestselling tradition of David Sedaris, My Horizontal Life author Chelsea Handles boldly returns in this wickedly honest and funny new collection of autobiographical essays, casting a wide net over he good, bad and disastrous experiences throughout the year with hilarious results.Handles recalls the most noteworthy highs and lows of her life to date- including her experiment in romantic diversity by dating red-headed men, an awkward obsession with midgets, and the dog-sitting episode where her boyfriend became overly intimate with a Peekapoo.
First tested out in her four Netflixspecials, Chelsea Does, Handler’s dinner party episodes bring together an eclectic group of people for a conversation on a topic the hostess (the word all the more telling in this new context) is eager to learn more about.
Even looking at the two most thrilling names in late night right now (Full Frontal’s Samantha Bee and Last Week Tonight’s John Oliver), you see a model of talking-to that encourages conversation beyond the screen but not within it. Ahead of the May debut of her latest Netflixshow, Chelsea, the former E!
Entertainment host insisted that she was seeking to upend the late-night template.
After all, despite appearing in a “late-night show” (though, given Netflix’s model, such a moniker is almost immaterial), the format seems borrowed from daytime.
Shows like The View and The Talk are premised on the value of bringing women with opposing views together, the better to suss out the day’s “hot topics” or dissect the latest news.
In a 2012 New York Times article about dinner parties and their impending death knell, Judith Martin, Miss Manners herself, cautioned that “conversation is in trouble”: “People have been brought up to express themselves rather than to exchange ideas.” We need not look further than those television shows that ostensibly offer us conversations with celebrities and public figures on a nightly basis.