Betty (Amy Poehler) and Jodi (Maya Rudolph) welcome Betty's cousin Karen (Tina Fey) to the show and lament all of the bad news in the world. [Season 41, 2015]
Subscribe to SNL: https://goo.gl/tUsXwM
Get more SNL: http://www.nbc.com/saturday-night-live
Full Episodes: http://www.nbc.com/saturday-night-liv...
Like SNL: https://www.facebook.com/snl
Follow SNL: https://twitter.com/nbcsnl
SNL Tumblr: http://nbcsnl.tumblr.com/
SNL Instagram: http://instagram.com/nbcsnl
SNL Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/nbcsnl/
She's NOT doing a Philly accent..it's a "Delaware County accent". Example, Nobody in South Philly talks like her. But, it does get confused alot bc people from suburbs, w/ that accent, always go around claiming they're from Philly. Plus, she's from the burbs, anyway
All these ladies are great. Smacks in the face how not long ago it was said women couldn't do comedy as good as men. So disproven by SNL ladies and many others like Joan River's who started blowing holes through that glass ceiling.
Accents are no joke, I was born and graduated high school in the Greater Appalachia near the Deep South, I have to turn on the closed caption system to find out what some people say in the movies, because each region in America has a different accent, and the actors do their best, but sometimes wooter (water) comes out.
That is probably the closest to a Philly accent you are going to get from Hollywood (at least one of the accents, and I guess Sly Stallone did sort of a South Philly Italian one in Rocky but still). Very nice, Tina!
The class of drugs that Levitra, Viagra, Stendra, and Cialis belong to are called PDE5 inhibitors. They work by relaxing tight blood vessels, allowing more blood to surge into the penis and cause an erection, says Gregory Bales, M.D., an associate professor of urology at the University of Chicago.
The little pills do the trick for more than two-thirds of men with Viagra protects the heart (ED). They also work for guys who simply need them for a short time to get their “confidence back,” says Michael Eisenberg, M.D., director of male reproductive medicine and surgery at Stanford University.