lange. -- edie falco and steve and alan jessica lange. they are all better than me. so, for sure, i want to give them the platform and be a sounding board. charlie rose: you have been doing some acting. louis: i have a lot of terrible moments on screen, that i cannot take back, including the show. i am stiff. with the end of horace and pete, the feelings were real and i felt like pete was my brother. when hard things happened to pete, i got upset. charlie rose: it is an amazing thing. you created the characters. louis: and then i got involved like i was in the family. these show -- -- when we shot the last episode, it took me a while to recover from that. i was very upset. i did not have conjure anything from my asked or how to get there. i was just very upset for real. we traded e-mails, all of us, saying that we were within -- we are in withdrawal and it was hard to walk away from the show and it was hard how it ended. charlie rose: does it have to end? .ouis: not necessarily the story we told is over. play then it10-act is like a series. the thing with a series, you have to keep
right now. tell us where you are. >> reporter: yeah,we're at lang's. welcome to lang's. they have a lot of signature sandwiches, make their turkey fresh and bill and hillary clinton are prone to get things that are healthy, chicken, the turkey, egg whites. you see the clintons around town? >> every now and then. >> reporter: you said not so much hillary now? >> she's a little busy. >> reporter: are you fans of the clintons. >> we follow their career very closely. >> reporter: and what do you think about having another potential president in your little town? >> well, the first time we met bill was in a coffee shop and i taught history so i wasn't terribly impress eed by what i heard about his ability to talk to people, and yet two seconds after i walked into the room, you could feel the electricity. >> he's got that something, you think? >> very few people have that ability. >> did he teach you something about history? >> i don't think so. i taught the darn thing. but he's certainly a very important historical figure, particularly for this town. >> let me thank you for interrupting your
on the outlook for the business. ceo of novozymes. >>> languaos angeleang lang gav performance. cnbc was there and speak exclusively to the star himself. >> i'm here are lang lang who's just played a concert and master class for over 5,000 mostly children featuring his two proteges from the foundation. lang lang thank you so much for joining me today. >> thank you so much. such a pleasure. >> we all thought the concert was incredible. mostly children out there. was it difficult to play to such an audience. >> today our aim is to inspire to the next generation of music lovers and musicians. and we were so happy to have this sunday matinee. and we can have this incredible stage and to do it together with two of the most incredible students from our foundation. >> he's a brilliant pianist. and he's taught me a lot of things on the piano and it really helps me with my playing. >> i think performing in front of so many people is really, really fun. and the get with lang lang was really, really amazing. >> it is very important thing to send out a message that no matter whether you are a pr
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": international piano superstar lang lang. >> the art, you know, it's about, you know... the distance and in and out, big picture, precision. >> billions of people around the world have seen him perform. at the beijing olympics... the world cup in rio... even jaming at the grammys. >> as a musician we will collaborate with great musicians. >> lang lang grew up in an industrial city in northern china. his father was a tough task master, demanding he practice 8 hours a day... once even urging his young son to commit suicide.
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