Thursday, March 31, 2011

Kristen Wiig says Miley Cyrus was up for anything on SNL

Miley Cyrus Was 'Up For Anything' On 'SNL,' Kristen Wiig Says. 'That's always, to me, what makes a host fun to have around,' she tells MTV News.

If Miley Cyrus seemed loose hosting "Saturday Night Live" over the weekend, it's because she was.

"SNL" castmember Kristen Wiig tells MTV News the teen queen was not only a blast to have on the set, but also didn't seem to suffer from any anxiety about doing live TV.

"Yes, Miley [was fun to work with]," Wiig said while in New York on Monday (March 7) doing press for her alien-comedy flick, "Paul." "She's cool. It was really, really fun."

Guest host Miley poked fun at her own infamous bong video controversy, as well as at Justin Bieber — whom she played alongside Vanessa Bayer, who just so happens to play Cyrus on the "SNL" skit "The Miley Cyrus Show." Cyrus even went for Lindsay Lohan and Black Eyed Peas frontwoman Fergie. And it was Cyrus' willingness to have a little fun at her own expense that made her the perfect host, according to Wiig.

"Yeah, she was great," the actress said. "She was up for anything. That's always, to me, what makes a host fun to have around. They'll make fun of themselves or how the media perceives them. She was up for anything, which was so great."

In addition to the performance by the Strokes, some of the night's other highlights included Miley's musical number "I'm Sorry I'm Not Perfect" and "Disney Channel Acting School," where Miley and fellow Disney star Raven Symoné (played by Kenan Thompson) taught such subjects such as "Reacting to Stinky Feet" and "Spying in a Doorway," required skills for any actor on a Disney series.



Tuesday, March 29, 2011

Kristen Wiig at the Comedy Awards

Comedian Kristen Wiig attends the First Annual Comedy Awards at Hammerstein Ballroom on March 26, 2011 in New York City.


Monday, March 28, 2011

Kristen Wiig wins Comedy Award for Best Comedy Actress on TV!

Technically this is a spoiler because the show doesn't air until April 10th.

Congratulations Kristen Wiig! She went against Emmy winners Tina Fey (SNL & 30 Rock), Betty White (Mary Tyler Moore, Golden Girls, John Larroquette Show, & SNL), and Jane Lynch (Glee). So it's kind of an honor just to be nominated with the other ladies.

Here's Kristen Wiig arriving at the Comedy Awards show:

Actress Kristen Wiig attends the First Annual Comedy Awards at Hammerstein Ballroom on March 26, 2011 in New York City.

Here are some spoilers for the show...

EW reports that Bill Murray will present “The Johnny Carson Award” to late night host, David Letterman. Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg’s comedy hit, The Other Guys will accept the first-ever golden microphone for the “Best Comedy Film” category.

Alec Baldwin and Kristin Wiig accepted the award for “Best Comedy Actor and Actress in Television,” while Daniel Tosh, from Comedy Central’s Tosh.0, was elected by fans to receive the “Breakthrough Performer” award.

Digital Spy reports that Zach Galifianakis will accept the award for “Best Film Actor”, while Tina Few will accept the award for “Best Film Actress.”

You can watch these awards be accepted, along with many others when the awards show premiers at 9pm ET on April 10 and can be viewed on Comedy Central, Spike TV, CMT, Logo, TV Land, VH1 and Nick at Nite.

Spoilers from:


Sunday, March 27, 2011

Not enough Kristen Wiig in 'Paul'? (photo)

Too Many Sci-Fi References, Not Enough Kristen Wiig in "Paul"

And here is Kristen Wiig promoting Paul:

Paul, starring Nick Frost, Simon Pegg, Seth Rogen, Kristen Wiig, and Jason Bateman. Directed by Greg Mottola. Written by Nick Frost and Simon Pegg. 104 minutes. Rated R.

Paul, it should be noted up-front, is not the third installment in the so-called "Blood and Ice Cream Trilogy" featuring Simon Pegg and Nick Frost, though there are indeed servings of both. Note the one key missing element: Edgar Wright, who directed and cowrote with Pegg both the 2004 zom-com Shaun of the Dead and '07's Hot Fuzz, in which Pegg and Frost reenacted at least one scene from every buddy-cop and Chuck Norris movie ever made. Greg Mottola instead directs Paul, and he's an escapee from Judd Apatow's stable, having done several Undeclared episodes leading up to his Superbad night out with Jonah Hill and Michael Cera, whose Arrested Development Mottola also worked on.

Consider this the ultimate modern-comedy crossover, as damp a dork's dream as when Superman teamed up with Spider-Man or when Captain Kirk met Captain Picard in Star Trek: Generations, among the approximately 382 films referenced in Paul. But Wright's absence is notable and, moreover, noticeable — for reasons so subtle that they almost don't matter but that are so evident that they finally render Paul lightweight and less than essential, unlike Shaun and Hot Fuzz, which entertain no matter how many times you see them. It's the difference between parody and tribute — between Spaceballs and Galaxy Quest.

Shaun is nothing less than a canonical zombie film; Hot Fuzz is a terrific shoot-'em-up-stack-'em-up. They're top entries in their respective genres, not mere nods of reverence to the tower of reels upon which they were constructed. Paul, however, is a sci-fi-movie spoof, half of its dialogue consisting of lines lifted from Star Wars, Close Encounters of the Third Kind, Star Trek, Raiders of the Lost Ark, Alien, and Back to the Future. And its plot is pure E.T.: An alien who has phoned home needs the help of humans to meet his ride.

But in this case, the alien is a shirtless, foul-mouthed, dope-smoking ass-flasher named Paul, voiced by Seth Rogen. Paul looks like every alien throughout popular culture — bulbous noggin, wide-screen eyes, rail-thin frame — because, as it turns out, he's the original pop-cult prototype. As he explains, after he crash-landed on Earth in 1947 and wound up in government captivity, Paul's likeness was marketed via moving pictures and literature to get people used to his image, should there ever be an actual alien invasion.

Frost and Pegg (Scotty!) are Paul's ideal chaperones: They are, respectively, stalled-out sci-fi novelist Clive Gollings and his illustrator/best friend, Graeme Willy, traveling across the "extraterrestrial highway" in the Southwest desert in an RV as part of a holiday that begins at Comic-Con in San Diego. Who better to escort an extraterrestrial's cross-country journey than nerds who want to believe (speaking of: Mulder and Scully were also Paul's invention)?

They're chased by Men in Black, among them Jason Bateman (as Agent Lorenzo Zoil, one among dozens of cheap gags) and Bill Hader, who receive their instructions from a faceless voice on the other end of the phone. Along the way, the trio encounters a True Believer of a different stripe: Ruth Buggs (Kristen Wiig), a cycloptic creationist who runs an RV park with her devout daddy in the middle of nowhere. Wiig's the revelation here: A screeching sketch artist, she brings rare depth and genuine warmth to the thankless, one-dimensional role of a God-fearing Bible thumper. Her scenes with Paul — when he reveals to her the size of the universe or introduces her to the simple pleasures of a well-used expletive — are more rewarding than those that the alien shares with Pegg and Frost. Only then does the movie transcend parody and stop being a game of Spot the Reference, becoming its own singular creation.

That's not to dismiss Paul's simple pleasures — if nothing else, its fondness for sex, drugs, and four-letter words rescues its references from the soft hands of wee ones into which they've fallen of late. This is the smart-ass stoner's E.T., the movie the fanboy parent won't be able to hand down like some tattered, squeaky-clean memento to their action-figure-collecting kids. It's just not quite right without Wright, who could have helped Frost and Pegg stuff Mel Brooks back into their Han Solo Underoos.



Saturday, March 26, 2011

Kristen Wiig - Movieline Interview

Kristen Wiig on Paul, Her Future at SNL and How Her Mom Doesn’t Like Gilly

Kristen Wiig realizes that not everyone is going to universally love every single character that she creates on Saturday Night Live. It’s not that she spends a lot of time (or any time, for that matter) thinking about what the overall consensus will be, but it’s kind of hard to ignore when her own mother calls to voice disapproval over a new character.
As of late, however, Wiig has her eyes set on bigger prizes: In next weekend’s Paul, Wiig has her biggest film role to date opposite Simon Pegg and Nick Frost. Wiig’s greatest passion, the Judd Apatow-produced Bridesmaids, follows this May, featuring Wiig in the role of both star and co-screenwriter. In the meantime, Paul co-stars Wiig as Ruth, a devout Christian (you can tell from her T-shirt depicting Jesus shooting Darwin in the face) enlightened to the ways of the universe by an alien named Paul (voiced by Seth Rogen).

The slacker extraterrestrial is on the run with two British travelers (Pegg and Frost) who help Paul flee U.S. government pursuers — an enlightenment that leads to a very rapid crash course in expletives and sexual attraction.
Movieline sat down with Wiig earlier this week to discuss her roles in Paul and Bridesmaids, her future at SNL as her film career blossoming, the secrets behind “Garth and Kat” and “Penelope,” and why even she admits that, yes, Gilly is probably a polarizing character.

Is Paul your largest movie role so far? Maybe MacGruber?

This and MacGruber might be pretty close in size, I guess. But, yeah, I think so.

You’ve been known to steal some scenes in smaller roles…

I didn’t know that…

Sure, with movies like Knocked Up. But is there a different approach when you have this much screen time?

It’s obviously more fun. You get to play more and it’s a great opportunity and I’m so lucky. But you also feel a little more pressure. Personally, I do. But with this movie it was just a no-brainer. I mean with Greg and the cast, Simon and Nick — I never really look at the size of the role. It’s the director and the people involved.

Bill Hader — who has been a castmate of yours before, aside from SNL — is in Paul as well. When is the eventual Wiig-Hader starring vehicle ever going to be made?

I would hope soon. I adore Bill and I love working with him and considering the amount of time we spend together [laughs] and work together, I could never get sick of him in a million years. He’s one of the funniest people I know and one of the nicest guys I know.

Perhaps a movie based on Paulette and Bobby from Adventureland?

That would be fun, actually. That would be fun but I probably wouldn’t say a lot. It’s kind of a quiet character. [Laughs]

Your character in Paul, Ruth, says a lot of mishmashed expletives. Did you get free reign or was that sticking to a precise script?

I mean, the script obviously had one version and we’d shoot that. And then once you start getting into the, “What if we said this?” territory, they we’re constantly pitching new things. As Simon was saying today, if they ever took one of those serious black and white photos of us kind of all in a circle thinking, it would look like we’re talking about camera shots or angles but we’re really trying to figure out, “Should we say ‘harry balls’ or should we say something else.” And everyone kind of got in on it, too. People in the crew would be like, “Hey, what do you think?” So I really can’t take credit for most of those terms.

Ruth becomes enlightened, if you will, by Paul from her strict Christian upbringing. With this aspect, how do you toe the line between comedy and something that’s mocking?

Personally, whether it’s on SNL or anything I do, I never really go down the mocking road with what I do. Mean comedy is not really something that I personally gravitate towards or something that I do. But, yeah, there’s always that fine line — especially when you’re doing an impression of someone. You know, making it funny but you don’t want to be mean to that person… at all. And I would hope that people have a sense of humor about this and know that it’s a movie; they’re certainly not trying to make any sort of broad statement or anything like that. And, you know, it does bring up the question of “How did we really get here?” “What is God?” and all of that stuff. If we have proof that there’s life on other planets — and I think that’s what they’re going for in this character — if he exists, then all the things that I’ve believed my whole life… If that one thing isn’t true then the rest can’t be true. So she finds out that sinning must not be real so she kind of goes a little crazy. [Laughs] With all of the things she hasn’t been able to do her whole life. And within about 10 seconds she tries them all. Yeah, I hope people have a sense of humor with it because there’s no malice behind it. And I hope people don’t think that, but people can get offended about things…

To be honest, I do wonder what my more religious friends back in the Midwest would think…

Yeah, I wonder with people that I know. I wonder what they would think of it but, again, I would hope that they would realize that it’s a movie and calm down. [Laughs]

Simon Pegg swears that there are not as many references in this movie as I think there are…

[Laughs] Yeah… I think there are ones that even they don’t know are in there.

But did you get all of the references?

I didn’t get all of them at first. I got some of the lines and like the music in the bar, but I’m sure there are some things that went over my head because I’m certainly not as well versed in my sci-fi movies as they are. But I am a fan of them and I actually loved watching sci-fi movies and fantasy movies when I was younger, but I’m not one of those people that could quote them or would classify myself as a sci-fi geek.

You’re one of the few SNL cast members who started on the show during the middle of a season. Did that make it harder than coming on at the start of a year?

Yeah, kind of. Yeah, it was hard. Usually you get brought in at the beginning of the year or, occasionally, after the long Christmas break. But I felt like… You know how when you walk into somebody’s living room and everyone is really comfortable and they have their shoes off and they’re all sitting on the couch together? I kind of felt like I was walking into that living room and I showed up a little dressed up, not knowing where to sit. But everyone was so welcoming when I started, but it wasn’t easy to come in after the season started.

I’m fascinated by Garth and Kat.

[Laughs] Thank you!

I think I know how it works, but, yes, how does it work? Does Armisen lead?

Yes. He definitely starts and I just try to follow. We don’t rehearse. The first time we do it that week is literally at the dress rehearsal.

Does he change the words between dress and the live show?

Oh yeah, nothing is the same. That’s why we don’t ever think of anything beforehand. If anything, we will be like, “All right, well this is a Halloween theme, so, here’s ‘pumpkins, witches, ghosts.’” We’ll think of things people can sing about, but, actually even when we do it, that all goes out the window. It’s the most fun I have because so much of the show is writing, working, deadlines, trying to figure things out, punching up your sketch, knowing you’re going to perform live. And that two and a half minutes of airtime is so freeing and fun.

And from what I know about SNL, improv is not allowed, so, with this, you guys actually get to improv.

Yes. I love doing it. Plus I get to work with Fred.

Do you feel that Gilly is polarizing? I feel it’s a character that people either love or they don’t particularly like.
Uh… yeah, probably. I mean, the first time that I did it, my mom, the next day was like, “Oh, I did not like that. That new character you did, I did not like her!” [Laughs]

When you thought of that character, did you figure some people wouldn’t embrace her?
No. I mean, I think that before I do anything.

Well, because people are going either going to love it or they are not going to love it. But I can’t think about that stuff when I’m writing something. You know, it’s great when they like it, but, if they don’t, they have their right to not like it. But, I don’t know, I enjoy doing it.

You’re kind of a chameleon in that way. I mean, there are people who don’t like Gilly…
Thanks! [Laughs]

You’re welcome! But someone who doesn’t like Gilly can love Penelope. It’s not you — it’s just your recurring characters are different.
I don’t think about it at all. If you’re creating anything at all, it’s really dangerous to care about what people think.

I’ve read that you’ve traveled around with Lorne Michaels for the last wave of SNL auditions?

Really? I’ve read that in numerous places.
I went to a Groundlings show when they all went to look at people. I went with them just because I’m in the Groundlings. But I don’t know if you would call that scouting.

Well, people are.
Oh, no. No. I think I did read that somewhere, too.

Yeah, I remember thinking, “Oh, wow, Wiig’s in charge now!”
[Laughing] No. I’m not in charge. Oh, they might have been talking about when you did audition. I did get to see the tapes — the audition tapes. But it wasn’t like I had any clout in the decision.

OK, so no clout…
That people are saying? No. But that’s an OK remark! I’m just kidding.

In the entire SNL cast, Bill Hader, Jason Sudeikis and you have the most active film careers. Has it crossed your mind to leave SNL soon to further pursue your movie career?
I still have some time left at SNL. And hopefully I’ll be making movies for a really long time. I love doing it, it’s what I’ve always wanted to do — that and being on SNL. So I feel extremely lucky right now. I’m very happy. I hope to be able to do more dramatic things and direct sometime. But right now I feel extremely grateful to have the situation that I have doing SNL and then on the hiatus, hopefully, working on films. I couldn’t be happier.

So, movies is where you want to be full time. Eventually.
Yeah. I mean, I can’t be on SNL for the next 20 years.

Hammond came close.
No, he wasn’t on that long. He was on, I don’t know the exact number, I think it was around 10 or 11. But I’m not leaving right now!

And you have Bridesmaids coming up…
I’m really excited about it!

It’s funny, when I mentioned to a few people that I’d be talking to you, they all brought up Bridesmaids.
Well, I wrote it with one of my best friends in the world who’s my writing partner, Annie Mumolo, who’s amazingly funny and so f*cking talented. Yeah… I said it.

We allow that word on the Internet.
We * wrote this script… No. We started writing it almost five years ago for Judd [Apatow], which, on its own, to me, was just an amazing opportunity to go through that whole process with him and rewrite the notes and learning how to write a movie. Neither one of us had any experience at all. And then to have it actually happen and have Paul Feig direct it — who is one of the best people I’ve ever known. I still pinch myself, I can’t even believe it’s going to be in theaters. And it’s real. I’m so excited.

How was that, writing with Judd? Obviously he has experience on how to make a successful movie. Would he read the script and say, “No, that part won’t work in a movie.”
It was never, “No.” It was more like, “Maybe we could punch this up. Do you guys have any other ideas? Why don’t you think of 10 more things.” Sometimes it would be one of those 10, sometimes it would be the original thing and maybe we would shoot some of the other 10. It was very collaborative, there are scenes in the movie that are his idea.

From the way you’re talking, it sounds like Bridesmaids is your pride and joy.
[Nodding head vigorously] Yes!

So this last question is kind of silly…
I like silly questions.

When did Penelope become supernatural?
[Laughs] Actually! You know what’s funny about that? The first time that we wrote it, I wrote it with John Lutz, who’s now on 30 Rock. We couldn’t think of an ending so, just kind of as a joke, we wrote in that she would fly away at the end. And then it was one of these, “We’ll figure out the real ending later,” but we couldn’t figure out anything at the table. And then, I think the very first one, they were like, “Is she really going to fly away?” I can’t remember in the first one if I did anything. I can’t remember the first one, I’m so sorry. But then after a while, we just thought it would be funny that in one of the long list of the things that she says that she does, what if she actually did it? And then at the end you’re like, “Wait? So are all of those things true? But they can’t be true. How did she grow a beard and how is she two inches tall?” I don’t know, I’m a fan of the absurd and silly and, to us, that made us laugh.

It changed the dynamic of the sketch. The first time I saw her do something supernatural I said, “Wait, I guess she’s not lying about anything. She has powers!”
I really can’t remember if in the first one of she did wind up flying away or not — or something happened. I do remember that when we wrote it, because with sketch writing the ending is the hardest part, we could not think of an ending. It was the middle of the night and he actually did the sound effect with his mouth and I’m like, “Just put that in and do that sound effect at the table and we will see what happens.” And then it ended up getting picked and we were like, “Oh, shoot, now we really have to think of an ending.” [Laughs] No one has ever asked me that before.



Friday, March 25, 2011

Kristen Wiig - Broadway photos from last night

"The Book Of Mormon" Broadway Opening Night - Arrivals And Curtain Call

Actress Kristen Wiig attends the opening night of "the Book of Mormon" on Broadway at Eugene O'Neill Theatre on March 24, 2011 in New York City.


Thursday, March 24, 2011

Kristen Wiig - Bridesmaids Trailer

The Judd Apatow-produced comedy 'Bridesmaids' has gotten positive buzz coming out of SXSW, and now a new trailer is out:

<a href="" target="_new" title="'Bridesmaids' Trailer">Video: 'Bridesmaids' Trailer</a>

The plot feels familiar - an unhappily single woman (Kristen Wiig) must serve as maid of honor for her best friend (Maya Rudolph) - but there might be enough potty humor and gymnastic sex (including that between Wiig and Jon Hamm, sadly absent from the trailer) to make it a hit. Ellie Kemper, Melissa McCarthy, Matt Lucas, Jill Clayburgh and Rose Byrne round out an excellent supporting cast, and 'Freaks and Geeks' creator Paul Feig directs.

'Bridesmaids' opens May 13.


And here's a different trailer with Jon Hamm in it:


Wednesday, March 23, 2011

Kristen Wiig will present at Comedy Awards on April 10th

This is a big deal. If Andy Samberg, Bill Hader, and Kristen Wiig are being thought of as leading comedians, then they will likely have bright futures ahead.

Also, Andy and TLI are going to perform "I Just Had Sex" with Akon!


LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) – Eddie Murphy will receive the Comedy Icon Award at the first annual The Comedy Awards, scheduled to air Sunday, April 10 on multiple MTV Networks channels.

The honor will be given yearly to a modern icon, an individual who has contributed to comedy and whose impact has changed the landscape and inspired future generations of entertainers.

Murphy will be recognized for his stand-up, sketch, film and TV work.

Among the presenters and attendees at The Comedy Awards will be Tina Fey, Jon Stewart, Jimmy Fallon, Tracy Morgan, South Park's Matt Stone and Trey Parker, Ty Burrell, Louis C.J., Stephen Colbert, Rob Corddry, Bill Hader, Chloe Moretz, Craig Robinson, Andy Samberg and Kristen Wiig.

The Roots will serve as the award ceremony's house band.

Samberg, Jorma Taccone and Akiva Schaffer of The Lonely Island will perform "I Just Had Sex" with Akon for the first time live.




Saturday, March 19, 2011

Kristen Wiig in Titanic skit (SNL)

Sketch - Titanic

Zach Galifianakis ... Edward Smith
Vanessa Bayer ... passenger
Abby Elliott ... passenger
Bill Hader ... passenger
Steve Higgins ... announcer (voice)
Bobby Moynihan ... passenger
Nasim Pedrad ... passenger
Kristen Wiig ... passenger

One of the lifeboats becomes testy after it's discovered some men snuck on in disguise.

Amusing, but it's only one joke. You can see why they played it last in the episode... just in case it needed to get cut due to timing, then no big deal.


Friday, March 18, 2011

Kristen Wiig in Corn Syrup Producers of America (SNL)

Commercial - Corn Syrup Producers of America

Abby Elliott ... announcer (voice)
Bobby Moynihan ... daughter
Nasim Pedrad ... mother
Kristen Wiig ... Sheila

Two parents debate the safety of high fructose corn syrup at a birthday party.

Hahahaha. Kristen gets told!


Thursday, March 17, 2011

Kristen Wiig in Canadian Celebrity Scoop (SNL)

Canadian Show - Celebrity Scoop

Zach Galifianakis ... Bernard
Fred Armisen ... Thomas
Bill Hader ... Gil LaForge
Kristen Wiig ... Edna Leduc

Entertainment gossip is topical in Canada, but their approach to reporting it is much different than U.S. shows.

Canadian humor. Classic. It made Rick Moranis famous. I think they'll do this one again.


Wednesday, March 16, 2011

Kristen Wiig - Paul Premiere photos

Actress Kristen Wiig arrives at the premiere of Universal Pictures' 'Paul' held at Grauman's Chinese Theater on March 14, 2011 in Hollywood, California.

More pics:

Tuesday, March 15, 2011

Kristen Wiig is Julie Chen in The Talk (SNL)

Show - The Talk

Zach Galifianakis ... audience member
Vanessa Bayer ... Sara Gilbert
Abby Elliott ... Leah Remini
Bill Hader ... Steven Tyler
Nasim Pedrad ... Sharon Osbourne
Kenan Thompson ... Whoopi Goldberg
Kristen Wiig ... Julie Chen

It's a bunch of women at a roundtable chatting, but it's not 'The View.'

Kristen's (and SNL's) first impression as Julie Chen. Same for Vanessa Bayer's Sara Gilbert and Abby Elliott's Leah Remini.

I'm glad Abby explained who she was, because she absolutely nailed that impression. I think Abby had the best impression.

Nasim's first take on Sharon Osbourne. A little too annoying methinks. It makes her impression hard to listen to. Good job scrunching her face so that she looks more like Sharon. Amy Poehler and Drew Barrymore have both previously done Sharon on SNL. Kenan's done Whoopi Goldberg 9 times now.


Sunday, March 13, 2011

Kristen Wiig is Melissa Leo in March Madness Cold Open

Cold Opening - Selection Sunday

Fred Armisen ... Muammer Kaddafi
Bill Hader ... Charlie Sheen
Steve Higgins ... announcer (voice)
Nasim Pedrad ... Tracy Wolfson
Andy Samberg ... Dick Vitale
Jason Sudeikis ... Jim Nantz
Kenan Thompson ... Greg Gumbel
Kristen Wiig ... Melissa Leo

On this special Selection Sunday, the CBS team breaks down this year's crazy bracket.

Nasim is good; she reminds me of Cheri Oteri. This is SNL's first impession of Melissa Leo.

A nice ensemble piece. Did you like it?


Kristen Wiig is Julie Taymor on Weekend Update

Weekend Update

Seth Meyers
Kristen Wiig ... Julie Taymor

Seth questions the recently fired director of Spider-Man on Broadway about her dismissal and what's next.

This is the first time SNL has done a Julie impression.

Pretty funny. Good job Kristen!!


Wednesday, March 9, 2011

Kristen Wiig in Cruise Ship (SNL)

Sketch - Cruise

Miley Cyrus ... Ginger Rangers
Vanessa Bayer ... Barb
Paul Brittain ... Charles
Abby Elliott ... passenger
Taran Killam ... passenger
Bobby Moynihan ... Pat
Kenan Thompson ... passenger
Kristen Wiig ... passenger

An evening in a cruise ship's lounge area turns ugly when the songs are directed at the gross patrons.

Not overly funny. Some good expressions on their faces. The joke didn't really go anywhere.

Enjoy! Maybe?

Tuesday, March 8, 2011

Kristen Wiig in the Miley Cyrus SNL Monologue


Miley Cyrus
Bobby Moynihan ... singer
Kristen Wiig ... singer

Miley Cyrus knows she is not perfect and sums it all up in song.

Cute. I like Kristen's nodding to the question at the end of the song.


Monday, March 7, 2011

Kristen Wiig & Miley Cyrus - Rock-A-Billy products SNL commercial

Commercial - Rock-A-Billy Lady Party Moisturizing Facial Cream

Miley Cyrus ... Jamilla Rose la Perkins
Kristen Wiig ... Lynn Doot

Order Rock-A-Billy Lady Party cream, and you'll get a free Moisturizing Facial Cream CD.

It's funny just watching them move as these characters. =^)


Kristen Wiig - Hot Video

Lawrence Welk Show - 10/1/11

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