tv The Late Show With Stephen Colbert CBS May 7, 2018 11:35pm-12:37am PDT
captioning sponsored by cbs >> if you thought rudy giuliani was going to take the weekend off, you were sorely mistaken. he hit "the washington post," nebraska fox and abc trying to defend the president but raising a ton of new questions about all of it in the process. >> and now an exclusive interview with rudy giuliani. >> good evening. i'm here with rudy giuliani. now, the president has said that he had no knowledge that michael cohen paid off stormy daniels? >> and the president repaid it. >> so he did repay it and he lied on air force one? >> he didn't know the details until we knew the details which was a couple of weeks ago. >> but you said after the 2016 election, michael cohen sat down
with donald trump and worked out a payment schedule to repay cohen for the $130,000. >> those are the facts that we're still working on. that may be in a little bit dispute. this is more rumor than it is anything else. >> rumor, but you're the one who said it. >> but here's the-- i mean, yeah. i mean, that's one of the possibilities of one of the rumors. >> how would you describe your assistance to the president? >> enormously helpful. >> here's a way to be enormously helpful. >> announcer: it's "the late show" with stephen colbert. tonight rudy in deep doody. plus, stephen welcomes jim parsons, alexis ohanian, and musical guest "lake street dive," featuring jon batiste and "stay human." and, now, live on tape from the ed sullivan theater in new york city, it's stephen colbert! ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing )
>> stephen: hey, everybody! welcome to "the late show." welcome to "the late show." welcome to "the late show." i'm your host, stephen colbert. ( cheers and applause ) our thoughts are with the people of the big island of hawaii, and we hope everybody stays safe because there's trouble in paradise tonight. the kilauea volcano has been spewing lava all weekend. luckily, nobody is hurt. okay. kids, this is why you pretend the floor is lava. it's a practice drill. "okay, you got to get from the couch to the dresser without touching the floor!" it's serious -- tell mom and
dad, it's serious stuff. and this is some scary stuff-- just check out this footage of the lava flow completely consuming a car. it was parked by the highway. that's going to be tough to explain to the rental place. ( laughter ) "okay, on the forms we indicated there was a slight scratch on the passenger side door panel when you picked it up. and now... it looks like the car is encased in 20 tons of igneous rock. ( laughter ) but, you paid extra for the insurance, so you're good to go!" speaking of natural disasters: rudy giuliani. ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff ) trump's new lawyer and bat boy's grandfather has been everywhere, saying everything, in no particular order. first, he told sean hannity that trump, despite repeated denials,
had, in fact, reimbursed michael cohen the $130,000 cohen paid to stormy daniels. trump backed that up on twitter and then had tweet regwet and claimed giuliani just had a momentary oopsy-a-truthie: >> he started yesterday. he'll get his facts straight. >> stephen: that's just rudy using a classic legal strategy: step one, go on every tv show known to man. step two, learn the facts of your case. ( laughter ) on sunday, giuliani sat down with george stephanopoulos to explain that when he said that trump had reimbursed cohen, he didn't know what he was talking about. >> this is more rumor than it is anything else. >> but that's what you said. you said that to buzzfeed. >> but here's the-- but here's the-- well, yes, i mean that-- that's one of the possibilities and one of the rumors. the reality is-- >> you stated it as fact.
>> well, maybe i did. but i-- right now, i'm at the point where i'm learning, and i can only-- i can't prove that. i can just say it's rumor. i don't know-- i don't know how you separate fact and opinion. >> stephen: he's right. no, it can be very hard to separate fact and opinion. for instance, it's my opinion that he is clearly lying, but that's also a fact. ( laughter ) ( applause ) ( piano riff ) rudy was so all over the place that stephanopoulos couldn't even confirm that trump and stormy daniels knew each other. >> well, we do have a picture of them together, so the-- the president-- >> well, it depends on kind of what you mean by "met her," right? ( audience reacts ) >> stephen: oh, wow. this is awkward. rudy, when a man and a woman love each other very much, they
exchange a special hug, and that makes a baby. and right after the woman has that baby, the man has an adult film actress spank him with a financial magazine. ( laughter ) and that's what we mean by "met." that's what "met" means. go ask your father. go ask your father. ( applause ) ( piano riff ) because, remember, trump had this affair less than four months after melania gave birth to their son. ( audience reacts ) no, no, no, don't "boo." this is very common. ( laughter ) it's all covered in the prenatal handbook: "what to expect when you're expecting your husband to sleep with a porn star." yeah, get some sleep. got to get some sleep. ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff ) when the baby sleeps, you sleep. when the subject turned to the actual payment to stormy daniels, rudy's defense was: "size matters." >> i know this sounds funny to people there at home.
i never thought $130,000 was a real payment, it's a nuisance payment. $130,000 between a lawyer and a client and-- and a client who's worth, you know, billions, is not-- george, you know, i don't like saying this, but it's not a great deal of money. $1.3 million is a great deal of money. that's the kind of money you would think of as a settlement. >> stephen: yeah, $130,000, you're low-balling her. low-balling, by the way, also something she's not allowed to talk about. ( applause ) ( piano riff ) rudy says $1.3 million is the number. that's the number you should be paid.
so now we know how much it would cost to science giuliani. and trump might have to because, this weekend, giuliani screwed him hard. ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: yeah, very positive. ( applause ) of course, it's not easy lying for donald trump because he keeps changing his story. remember, on air force one, he said he had no idea cohen paid off stormy daniels. but, this weekend, we learn that people close to the president say, "trump knew of the payment to stormy daniels months before he denied it." okay, but maybe when trump has sex with people, he somehow forgets. that's a useful skill. i wish i could forget donald trump having sex with people. ( laughter ) ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff )
stephanopoulos tried to pin giuliani down about what trump knew and when he knew it. >> so the president did know about this after the campaign? >> can't say that. i mean, at some point, yes, but it could have been recently, it could have been a while back. those are the facts that we're still working on. >> stephen: yeah, they're still working on it. once they decide what they want those facts to be, they'll let you know. meanwhile -- facts facts ( piano riff ) ( applause ) kellyanne conway took a different approach to a similar question with jake tapper: >> when the president said, "no" on air force one, he was talking about he didn't know when the payment occurred. the president has said he didn't know it when it occurred. and that is the "no" on air force one. the "no" refers to "no" at the time the payment occurred.
so, i think she's saying that, in 2018, trump knew, but he was answering as if it were 2016 when he didn't know. ( laughter ) let me respond to that not as current stephen colbert but as the stephen from before i saw that clip: "i could not have a lower opinion of kellyanne conway." ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff ) that's true now. of course, stormy daniels isn't the only legal trouble that trump's in. there's also the mueller investigation, and george asked rudy about that, too. >> are you confident that the president will not take the fifth in this case? >> uh-- how could i ever be confident of that? >> stephen: yes!
what? ( laughter ) >> jon: hey, hey! >> stephen: yeah, how could you ever be confident he's going to take the fifth? first he'd have to divorce the third and the fourth. ( laughter ) >> jon: oh, my goodness! ( piano riff ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: it's bad, jon! it's bad! why do we pick on the man? why do we pick on the man? meanwhile, trump also weighed in on the mueller investigation, tweeting, "the russia witch hunt is rapidly losing credibility. house intelligence committee found no collusion, coordination or anything else with russia. so, now, the probe says, okay, what else is there? how about obstruction for a made-up, phony crime. there is no o." ( laughter ) there is no 'o.'
so trump and d.j. khaled have something in common. ( audience reacts ) but of those two guys, i think only one of them is going down. ( audience reacts ) meanwhile, it was a big day for -- ask your kids. meanwhile, it was a big day for melania trump. she unveiled her platform. we all remember michelle obama's was children's fitness, laura bush's was child literacy, and melania's is "the overall well-being of children." ( laughter ) just overall. >> jon: mmm, wow. >> stephen: that's kind of vaig. you've had a year and a half. it's like spending all year planning your halloween party, and you decide the theme is "candy." ( laughter ) the slogan is-- and i'm not making this up-- "be best." ( laughter ) just to be clear, we aren't
making fun of melania's accent. or the way she talks. she's an intelligent woman who speaks multiple languages fluently, but for everyone on her team who signed off on "be best?" be better. ( laughter ) ( piano riff ) ( cheers and applause ) of course, we love melania. we love her. we love melania. we've got a great show for you tonight. jim parsons is here! when we return, chyna! stick around! ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) we have got a problem. a few problems actually. we've got aging roadways, aging power grids, ...aging everything. we also have the age-old problem of bias in the workplace. really... never heard of it. the question is... who's going to fix all of this? an actor? probably not. but you know who can solve it? business. because solving big problems is what business does best.
so let's take on the wage gap, the opportunity gap, the achievement gap. whatever the problem, business can help. and i know who can help them do it. ♪ why don't you just meet me ♪ in the middle ♪ i'm losing my mind ♪ just a little ♪ so why don't you just meet me ♪ ♪ in the middle what? directv gives you more for your thing. your... quitting cable and never looking back thing. directv is rated #1 in customer satisfaction over cable. switch to directv and now get a $100 reward card. more for your thing. that's our thing. call 1.800 directv.
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welcome back, one and all! ( cheers and applause ) welcome back, ladies and gentlemen! welcome back to mr. and mrs. america and all the ships at sea! there is some disturbing news from china, and it's not just that they still enjoy the "transformer" movies. if you thought the way facebook tracks you was scary, it's got nothing on the chinese government, which just unveiled a system of monitoring and grading every citizen's behavior. in one city, it assigned 1,000 points to each of the 740,000 residents. get a traffic ticket; you lose five points. earn a city-level award, such as for committing a heroic act, and your score gets boosted by 30 points. that's just going to make people to set up their own heroic acts. ( laughter ) "oh, no! that nursing home is on fire! i'll save them. here, hold my gasoline and matches." ( laughter ) ( piano riff )
and -- and -- and it is really easy to get docked points in this system. >> china's version factors in everything from jaywalking, to smoking on trains, to buying too many video games. >> stephen: jaywalking? smoking? too many video games? this is not good news for the coolest kid in seventh grade. ( laughter ) even though china has over a billion people, they've got a terrifying way of enforcing this. >> china's growing network of surveillance cameras makes all of this possible. the government is even tracking jaywalkers. cameras record them going through intersections, zero in on their face and publicly shame them on nearby video screens. yes, putting your face on a screen. the same way amusement parks publicly shame you for crying on the log flume. ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff )
here's how they track you. >> police in beijing have been wearing these glasses that can recognize faces linked to the government's national database to help boost arrests. >> stephen: first, that is horrifying that someone has finally found a use for google glass. ( laughter ) second, facial recognition is literally what the terminator does. "sarah conner. i noticed you have a lot of unpaid parking tickets." ( laughter ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: keep going. keep going. unpaid parking tickets. but the chinese government insists it has a great reason for doing this. >> the government here says it is trying to purify society. >> stephen: hold up, china.
the phrase "purify society" is a huge red flag. yours. but i interrupted-- you were ushering in a dystopia? >> the government here says it is trying to purify society by rewarding those who are trustworthy and punishing those who are not. >> stephen: china, if you want to purify something, maybe start with your sky. ( cheers and applause ) ( piano riff ) well, i cannot let this stand. so i want to address my chinese audience for a second. good people of china, "ni hao. ( laughter ) this oppressive system of draconian government control leads down a dark path to-- oh, wait. is china scoring this? well, darn it, i don't care. this needs to be said. no matter what -- okay, hold on.
stop. i do love some things about china. you have a rich history and culture. oh, good. okay. okay. what else? uh-- i enjoyed "kung-fu panda"! no, wait! look! one of my writers is chinese! james, get up here! chinese! >> actually stephen, i'm taiwanese. (buzzer) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: dammit, james! you know, we have one china policy here at "the late show"! now i'm going to get purified. back in the writer's hole! we'll be right back with jim parsons. ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) he's been called a rockstar lawyer. he tops the charts on progressive causes...
democrat jeff bleich. after columbine, bleich led president clinton's youth violence initiative. with joe biden, bleich took on domestic violence. served president obama as special counsel and ambassador. maybe bleich can't pull off the rockstar look... but his progressive record is solid gold. led california's fight ofor clean, renewable energy.or he cleaned up pollution at the port of l.a. and created more good-paying jobs. antonio villaraigosa for governor. ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) >> stephen: hey! hey, everybody! welcome back!
to "the late show." ladies and gentlemen, my first guest tonight is an emmy award-winning actor you know as non-young sheldon from "the big bang theory," please welcome jim parsons! ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) >> what did you call it? what did you just call it? >> stephen: i said i called your show the "big bang thirty ." >> oh, that's about how long we have been doing it. >> stephen: well, final season thursday? >> thursday. >> stephen: not giving anything away by saying you're getting married. >> wedding bells. luke and laura on general hospital -- we had a bigger
wedding. anybody here old enough to have watched luke and laura get married? ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: summer of 1979. '80? elizabeth taylor was there. >> stephen: yes. this is not where we thought this interview was going. >> stephen: but you yourself, last time you were here just got married to your husband todd. so you're a year in. >> we're almost a year in, yes. thank you. thank you. it's a good thing. >> stephen: it is a good thing. >> it's a very good thing. >> stephen: i'm a fan of being married. my milestones in the first year you need to know about? >> i would say the only weird hitch has been an occupational hazard which is this, which is a ring which has to come off for a lot of roles and sits in a dressing room. i've left it in a dressing room
more than once. the one i return to -- and it's not like they lock it up and i never go back. the first time it happened, todd was unamused. >> stephen: i can imagine. i can only imagine what that seemed to say who doesn't go to work and take off their clothes and jewelry. but he's gotten better about it. >> stephen: do you twist it like a dog with a collar? >> i left it in the theater. i went to twisted and realized it was gone. >> stephen: shortly after i got married, i booked a commercial, and they said, would you take your ring off? i put it in an envelope and in the locker, went home, it was a friday, and i went -- and i called and they said, yeah, it's locked up. you can get it monday. i kept my hand in my pocket.
>> she didn't know? >> stephen: no, she's finding out now, 25 years later. ( applause ) >> other than just sheer love and devotion, i can't live with the level of deceit, it makes me sick. trying to hide something from the person you're -- >> stephen: i didn't lie. no, but boy you covered. okay. ( laughter ) we know what you're made of. >> stephen: i could be plaits. that's right, you could. >> stephen: got rudy out there for me and everything. >> ooh, my god. >> stephen: you're on broadway. >> yes. >> stephen: new theater, "the boys in the band." >> new production of an old show. >> stephen: i'm son fused about three things. you're not boys, there is no band and there are no turtlenecks in this play.
no one wears black turtlenecks, this is false advertising. i thought i was going to see some sort of german expressionist. >> no, there are no turtlenecks in the play. first off, the purvis parker and quadrevion henning is, i think, a reference to a line in a judy garland film -- i think it's judy garland where the guy says don't be nervous just go in there and sing like you did for with boys in the band. i don't really understand this, so there's that. ( laughter ) the turtlenecks is because this is the 50th anniversary production of this play which is first in 1968 when it was very, very groundbreaking. this was the first kind of insight into what gay life may look like for a lot of people, and for those who don't know, it all takes place at a birthday party for one of the main characters played by zach quinto and (bleep) hits the fan during the evening, but in the process
you get a lot about the way these men talk and relate to each other. >> stephen: in private because their sexuality had to be hidden. >> yes. >> stephen: it's set in 1968, yes, but we don't hit over the head with that. you don't need to. but, yes, in generally. it's not updated. what was my point? the turtle fix. really, the question he's asked -- ( laughter ) this was a mimic, a copy of one of the original very popular publicity stills done for the guys. do you have any more questions? ( cheers and applause ) i don't know where else to go. >> stephen: let me see. please, flip through. >> stephen: is there a lexus in there? >> no, nor do i drive one in real life. >> stephen: in 1968, which struck you more performing this,
how much have changed or how many things have stayed the same? >> at the onset, i would say that how much has changed. you know, the first time i ever read this play was recently when they discussed bringing it back and would i want to be a part of it and i had read it and i had never seen it and i had never read it. i thought what is this because there's so much frustration if these guys deservedly so because to have the product of the time they were in and there are many things about that that seem foreign. how fortunate they seem so foreign, but the more we've worked on it, dealt with it and participated in the conversations of the play, you're, like, there is a lot of differences but there is so much similar later, and even on the very first day of rehearsal, this may sound strange but to be in a room filled with other guy actors, there was a certain parlance, a way of talking with
each other, that immediately was its own language and way of being that we all fell into immediately with each other, and i don't know what that is -- i mean, i guess that's the band, you know, if one way of looking at it. so i don't know. i think that's why it's really fun to do this right now. i think especially right now, you know, two steps forward one step back seems to be the way a lot of progress goes. >> stephen: this specifically doesn't need updating depending on where you are in the country? >> in the country, absolutely not. >> stephen: or the world. you know the movie love simon that just came out? >> stephen: no. yes, you do. about the gay guy in high school that came out. cont it called "love simon"? >> stephen: now i know what you're talking about. >> my point is i read a couple of articles that are essentially saying -- i loved it by the way, but there are a couple of
articles that are, like, it's too late. >> stephen: what do you mean too late? >> that we were beyond this now, the kind of tale of coming out that this was. and i thought maybe if you're a 30-something--year-old writer living in new york or l.a. it might be i don't need to see this, obviously. but there are many people in other places that, yes, you do still need to see it. never mind that, it's too late, tell it to hear mat sally. how many romcoms do we feed? nothing wrong with them. >> stephen: it's time for mary met sally. >> exactly. let me get sick oof too many gay romcoms then, thank you very much, bring it on. we'll see. >> stephen: what's it like to be back on the great white way? >> it's help. there's not a more athletic
experience as an actor. >> stephen: what do you mean athletic. >> you sort o of feel it out he, you're telling a story in front of a live audience with everything and no camera. cameras do cut it off. nobody sees my feet. there's my foot. ( laughter ) but there is something -- it's always -- i didn't play sports. i was scared of the ball. ( laughter ) but i'm not scared on stage, you know. i was scared of getting hurt physically, but on stage for whatever reason, i'm not scared of getting hurt. i understand how important it is to tell the story and how important it is to win the game. i couldn't give a (bleep). i do care about telling a story, though. >> 100%. i didn't not have caffeine before this appears and i've never talked faster in my life. that way.
jim, pleasure. >> thank you very much. >> stephen: "the boys in the >> thank you very much. >> stephen: "the boys in the band," jim parsons! back with alexis ohanian! carefully made to be broken. new, from magnum. by opening new doors to big possibilities with the first ever ford ecosport. woman: my niece maria. maria: hi! woman: perfection! by connecting drivers to what's important. maria: i love that. and by protecting those who matter the most. the all-new ecosport. it's the big upgrade in a small package. from ford. america's best-selling brand. see what you can get for under 20 grand with the all-new ecosport.
( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) >> stephen: welcome back to "the late show"! >> stephen: my next guest is the internet entrepreneur who co-founded reddit and the venture capital fund "initialized capital"-- please welcome alexis ohanian! ( cheers and applause ) ( band playing ) we've spoken a few times over the years, corresponded a bit. how often. >> well. had a busy last year. >> stephen: when did you -- you started reddit.
>> full time capitalist. >> stephen: for people who don't know what reddit is, i would be surprised because it is the fourth most viewed web site in the u.s. how would you describe what reddit is? i've described it and people go, no, that's not what it is. >> this way you can tell people definitively: a collection of communities, 100,000 plus of users all over who are sharing conversations and comments. >> stephen: there is always something interesting on reddit. >> guaranteed. i want to discover the next alexis ohanian, hand them a check and have them create something even bigger and better. >> stephen: the next alexis ohanian is actually your own child right there. >> yes. >> stephen: there is your beautiful child olympia, right there. >> yes. >> stephen: who is the daughter of you and your lovely wife serena williams.
right there. there you are. ( applause ) how, alexis, because i knew you before you were married to this lovely woman. how does a self-described unequivocal nerd end up with one of the greatest athletes in recorded history? how does that come about? it's not a natural match! ( laughter ) i could have won a lot of money if i bet on this, the odds would have been pretty good. >> don't ever tell me the odds, steven. i would beg to differ on one hand because she's an actual total nerd, indeed. >> stephen: really? we met through circumstance. i was an internet conference in rome, she was playing a tournament there, and i had too much to drink the night before, as is the thing, red wine flows nicely in italy, and i overslept, missed breakfast, i'm a fiend for coffee, and the nice folks said, if you feed coffee, sir, go sit outside. i grabbed a table, opened my
laptop and this australian guy, turned out to be her assistant, is like, i'm mike, hi. i take off my headphones. and he says there's a rat near your table, you should move. i told him thank you, but i'm from brooklyn, i see rats all the time, it's really not a big deal. ( laughter ) yeah. >> stephen: so that was just to get you to move along. >> i later l,arned they were trying to get rid of me. they were planning on using the table for the rest of their team. but serena turned around and said, you're not afraid of rats? i said, no. she asked if i was there at the tech conference. i said yes. she asked me who i was there to see speak. i said i was speaking. she asked what i did. i said i started this company called reddit and i do investing. she said reddit, i never heard of it. ( laughter ) at the time, i would like to think she had a hidden agenda, but she said it was purely
professional and got my number to ask me questions about tech and some of the businesses she was interested in. one thing led to another and she made what i call an l.a. invite for me to see her play in france. she made the invite with no intention of actually take meg up on it. >> stephen: she's just sort of like, oh, you should come, i'm playing at the french open. >> with no intention of me taking her up on it or it even being a sincere invitation. >> stephen: what happens when you show up? >> i figured, i'm an entrepreneur and you have to default to situations and trust your instinct and know what you want and do it. i figured worse case scenario, i have a great story of how i got blown off for the weekend, i have friends in paris, i have a good time. i let her know i was going to be in town and it was a perfect coincidence, i was supposed to be in paris, anyway. i wasn't. >> stephen: very smooth. and i was only there for the
weekend. i said i was way too busy to meet on saturday. >> stephen: you flew to paris and tried to act cool? >> yeah, absolutely. >> stephen: i'm just here to check out the local rats? ( laughter ) >> you asked me how it happened, that's how. i told her i was really busy. then she tried to blow me off. eventually, we ended up wandering down paris together, and the moment i knew we found this little zoo, and i saw it out of the corner of my eye and i said we're going to walk through the zoo. there was this big cat like a leopard, a majestic creature, and then it was feeding time. they threw out a bunny. >> stephen: a dead bunny? it was a dead bunny but it was a show. and this leopard just went in and blood is going everywhere. she's very romantic and she's standing in front of me and i can tell she's very unsettled by it. i said, it's cool, we're going
to keep going. p but in that moment, i said, there's a connection. and in that moment, thanks to that poor rabbitt, i found love, in spite of everything else. >> stephen: congratulations. thank you. >> stephen: and on the new venture. >> yes ( applause ) >> stephen: tell me about initialized capital and crypt occurrencey and don't explain block chain or i will walk off this stage right now. >> wow is that so why crypt occurrencey? why not money? people will spend it. >> yeah, well, so what this does is actually it's a fuel for a potentially new internet and things like bi bitcoin and crypt occurrencey is a chance for us to have a currency not backed by a single country. we still expect the country will be here in the next twenty years. >> stephen: if we make it
through next three, we will be just fine. there was a bloodless revolution in air meanie which is fantastic. but in so many states there is uncertainty about government and movie and people see their life savings disappear. there is a value of having a currency that's potentially less volatile than the states with hyperinflation. and we take for grand we have bank accounts and we think we can move this money here and there. but for so many people to have the security of knowing what it is yours is yours and now that it's digital could be transferred with you wherever you're going is an empowering thing. >> stephen: good luck. i hope we don't need it. >> i hope so, too. >> stephen: alexis ohanian, everybody! back with a performance by "lake street dive"! ( cheers and applause )
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everything ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser tell 'em all the things you told me ♪ in your desperate whisper ♪ if you're gonna tell them everything ♪ don't leave out the good part tell 'em the way that you broke my heart ♪ when you told me that you missed her ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ you know i'm not proud of the thing that we did ♪ didn't walk out just the way that you wanted it ♪ after it all i stood up tall ♪ i kept my mouth shut so you wouldn't fall
♪ now everybody's talking 'bout me ♪ 'cause you would dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ get yourself clean ♪ if you're gonna tell them everything ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser tell 'em all the things you told me ♪ in your desperate whisper ♪ if you're gonna tell them everything ♪ don't leave out the good part ♪ tell 'em the way that you broke my heart ♪ when you told me that you missed her ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser, yeah ♪ tell 'em i'm a good a good
♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ ♪ ♪ should i have been wasting my time on you at all? ♪ nah, nah, nah ♪ should i have seen the bright red writing on the wall? ♪ well, i've still got time ♪ you've got your story and you know i've got mine ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser now everybody's talking 'bout me ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser 'cause you would dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser now everybody's talking 'bout me ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser
'cause you would dirty me up just to get yourself clean ♪ tell 'em i'm a good a good ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ♪ tell 'em i'm a good tell 'em i'm a good ♪ tell 'em i'm a good kisser ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: thank you very much! "lake street dive," everybody! free yourself up! we'll be right back!
he defended women's healthcare, banned military-style assault weapons, banned workplace discrimination, and more. antonio for governor. >> stephen: that's it for "the late show." tune in tomorrow when my guests will be michael b. jordan, matt walsh, and comedian heather pasternak. now stick around for james corden. good night! ( cheers and applause ) ♪ are you ready y'all to have some fun ♪ feel the love tonight don't you worry 'bout ♪ where it is you come from it'll be all right ♪ it's the late, late show >> reggie: ladies and gentlemen all the way from