Where are all the horny chicks in Byers

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I Weigh with Jameela Jamil 11 June 19, Show Transcript. How Did This Get Played? Subscribe - RSS. Tweet Share Download. I hope this episode finds you well. I do want to quickly say thank you so much for how many messages you sent us last week after Alok's episode.

We had something like 10, messages of love and support and all of you telling me how much you had learned, how much it changed your minds or your family's minds about certain issues. For those who don't know, we discussed the binary of genders and trans issues. The history of trans, so much history of racism and and gender nonconforming existence and lifestyle and issues. And it was such an informative hour where Alok just broke everything down at such a clear and concise and memorable and beautiful way.

So I highly recommend it for those who haven't listened. But thank you again to those who do. Those things, those messages don't just mean something to me. They also mean a lot to the activists who come on the show and they put themselves, they put their lives and their, you know, their own mental health on the line by coming onto big platforms like this and talking about these incredibly difficult issues.

And the reason that they have to do what they do is because they live such a marginalized existence. And so these people have hard lives and their timelines are sometimes really, really awful and abusive and traumatic and exhausting. And so please, please carry on sending messages of love and support and thanks to people who do that for a living. Because I heard personally from Alok that they were really, really moved and touched by all of the messages that you sent.

And, you know, moments like that reaffirm their sometimes what feels like thankless work. So continue to show all of that love to any activist that you see or follow online. And remember that you are contributing to drowning out all the negativity that they receive constantly just for bloody existing. Today's episode is a little bit different. We are talking to superstar comedian, Nicole Byer.

She also has a coffee table book that is now out called "Very Fat, Very Brave". It's sort of a, it's sort of like a hybrid between a coffee table book and a self-help guide that she will be telling us all Where are all the horny chicks in Byers in this episode. And we just get very real about a lot of things that are dirty and funny, but also very sad and traumatic. We talk about racial inequality. We talk about the body positivity movement and, and fat phobia and the kind of existence that she is forced to live within by society and yet rejects so joyously and boldly. We talk about what it's like to lose your parents really young, which is what happened to Nicole.

And so this is a slight trigger warning for anyone who maybe isn't ready to hear that or could have lost someone recently this year. She talks about using humor to overcome her grief and how important it is to make the most of life while you are living it. So I hope you enjoy this ray of sunshine of an episode.

I think it's what we all need this week. She's a true, true icon. And I'm so lucky that she came on to talk to me. And this was an incredibly fun hour of my life. This is Nicole Byer. Nicole Byer. You are a stand up comedian, an actor, a writer, you've appeared in "A Black Lady Sketch Show", "Nailed It" and "Loosely, Exactly Nicole", a show that you wrote based on your own life experiences, you are the host of numerous hit podcasts, including "Why Would You Date Me?

You are truly one of my favorite people, one of my favorite comedians. And I am so thankful to have you on my podcast. Hello and welcome. Thank you so much for having me. I have not heard someone say the full title of the book out loud. And it honestly, I'm like my own biggest fan. I think I'm very funny. But like having someone read it out loud is so funny to me. Jameela, thank you so much for having me. So you and I met because you were on "The Good Place".

It was such a delightful week. I think I was there for three days. And what a delight. Like it was like a well oiled machine because it was the second to last season and everybody was so kind and nice and, yeah. It was just like really cool to have a job with, like people I respect.

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Well, it was a joy for me to discover you. I was not yet familiar with your work and then instantly became a Stan. Started listening to your podcast. Then you invited me on your podcast and I, I have chosen you as one of my favorite Twitter followers of the last couple of years.

You are. You are my favorite fan. And I told you after we were done, you're like, I don't know if that was good. No, no, no. You said a lot of things that people need to hear. And a year and a half, two years later, people still comment on it to me. That was one of my first ever podcast appearances.

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So I was very, very unsure about what I was doing or how I was coming across. And I hadn't been allowed by publicists to do such a free interview ever. So I didn't know if I'd just gotten myself canceled, but I think I told, I think I told a very personal story about a date I went on in. With a man who left my house with no teeth bleeding, his chin split open with an erection.

So there are so many reasons I wanted you to come today, not only because I just wanted to be able to chat to you and look at your beautiful face, but also because this podcast is about mental health and it's about self-worth, but it's also about shame. And to me, you are someone who exhibits a person who is bankrupt of fucks to give.

And that's, that's the messaging that I take from your work. And I wanted to kind of dig in to how one can get to that level of bankruptcy, because I aspire to Where are all the horny chicks in Byers more like you. I mean, I, it's, it's interesting. It's an interesting thing because yes, I don't give a fuck. I truly, I understand that some people will like me.

Some people won't like me. You know, one piece of pizza is not for everybody. You know what I'm saying? Like, a cup of tea is not for everybody. So, like, I fully understand that. So, like, when people are like, I don't think you're funny, then I'm truly like, that's cool. I really hope you telling me that made you feel better. And I hope you actually find somebody that you find funny.

Like, I hope you find joy somewhere. And like, I guess when do I care about what people think? A friend. I care about what my friends think. I never want to, like, hurt somebody. I used to be a very petty person. And I've tried in my old age to be less petty. And that's help me not. Somebody, somebody's name is in your, it's, it's on your tongue. It's in brain. Someone's, someone's living in your head rent free?

Uh huh. And it's like, why are you giving them that space? Clean up that studio, put some artwork up in there, create something. How are you defining shame? I feel like everyone defines it in a different way. To me, shame is something that you. It's a, it's a belief system you have around yourself, a set of expectations that you aren't meeting perhaps as a human being. Well, via what you put out to the world, what other people think about you, the way you look, etc. It's like this siege that's put on us from the outside that we grow and water ourselves until it grows into a giant tree of shame inside of us.

That starts to shift our decision process and creates a dialog of us being not very kind and supportive to ourselves sometimes. Growing up, my mom, I like talked about this, I think, on my podcast. But my mom was always on some sort of diet. She was always on Weight Watchers. She was always taking walks around the neighborhood with her best friend. She to- she talked a lot about weight, like my dad is from Barbados, that's where his people are from and I always wanted to go. I was like because I love swimming. I love being at the beach or whatever when I was a lot younger. Now I do too.

But I was like, Mommy, let's go to Barbados. And she's like, we'll go to Barbados when I'm thin enough to be in a bikini. And then she died. So we never went 'cause she never got thin enough. Well now she's thin enough but that's a different story.

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Where are all the horny chicks in Byers

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