Placeholder Image

字幕表 動画を再生する

  • seat there.

  • Nick.

  • Nick.

  • First of all, congratulations.

  • You've got this new Siri's, which I I got to see.

  • Very funny.

  • Thank you.

  • And, um, I noticed that you have had this.

  • If the Siri's Now, up until this point, you've been playing a lot of small parts in movies, television shows, and you always play sort of off beat strange characters.

  • Is that fair to say yes, it's a fascinating phenomenon.

  • My my mother always hoped I would be cast is a good looking leading man.

  • The guy gets the girl, but unfortunately I seem to get cast as a lot of serial killers or the strange construction worker.

  • I played a horrible, hairy beast of a man on Deadwood, but my favorite was on NYPD Blue.

  • Uh, I played this guy who they thought was the serial killer until they found him dressed in the victim's laced Braun panties in her closet.

  • He was just a cross dresser that was chasing after the victims of the serial thing happens all the time.

  • Could it be the casting choices occur because you you had you wear El Diablo facial hair?

  • You look like you're here to take my soul you did.

  • Okay, you have.

  • Ah, what about you?

  • Interesting life.

  • You grew up in a very small farm town.

  • Is that right?

  • Tell us about that.

  • It's a little town called Manuka Illinois.

  • Grundy County?

  • Yeah, it's it's liar night here at late night.

  • The audience with liars.

  • It was, you know, a group in the seventies and through the eighties, and it was still on a little farm.

  • Town was unaffected by suburbia, and it had a very sort of Andy Griffith or Norman Rockwell feel to it.

  • Uh, and it was a very sheltered existence.

  • We don't have a lot of culture.

  • I grew up with a cousin who's a as a sort of brother of mine, and we worked for our family's farm a lot.

  • Now what?

  • We're responsibilities on the farm.

  • Well, we were kids, so we did a lot of labor, you know, we shovelled up after the pigs, which was stinky, But one of our one of our best jobs was called walking beans.

  • And, you know, have you ever seen a huge field of soybeans all in the rose?

  • OK, they used to hire kids to walk up and down the entire field and ho the weeds.

  • That was apparently the most efficient way to walking the beans.

  • That's walking beans.

  • Okay?

  • It was a great way to make money, you know, is a 12 13 14 year old must be incredibly boring, though.

  • I mean to just, you know, at that age, you know, so many kids are video games.

  • What were you doing to entertain your yourselves while you're walking the beans?

  • Well, it it was tedious, but this is the early to mideighties and break dancing was just becoming big on the scene.

  • And so we would.

  • Well, my cousin and I were break dancing team.

  • My name was Tic TAC, and his name was flip flop because I was more of the popper in locker and he could do flips and stuff.

  • Sure.

  • Top and flip, tick top and flip flop.

  • Tick talk.

  • Yeah.

  • Flip flop.

  • Okay.

  • All right.

  • You're the most menacing cock flip flopper I've ever seen.

  • We were super bad.

  • Yeah, nobody would ever mess with us that the skating rancor at the junior high, but we would we would walk up and down the bean fields and write raps about ourselves sort of fashion ourselves after the popular acts of the day, Grandmaster Flash or the Sugar Hill gang and, you know, talk about how fly the ladies, we're gonna find us.

  • Most rappers draw on their urban, you know, existence.

  • And there's talk about crime and guns.

  • And what do you what rapping about when you're walking up and down a soybean field?

  • Well, as I say, we were sort of emulated the big acts of the day.

  • So we sort of wrapped about our own prowess right in the art.

  • Right.

  • Um, would you like to hear an example?

  • Yeah.

  • Why would anyone like tea?

  • Oh, just have cobbled something together from those days.

  • It was something like all the ladies in Manuka.

  • Oh, yeah.

  • And Shanahan to step out on the floor and see what's in store will be dropping fly moves on you.

  • My name is Tic Tac and I pop and lock a piece of person Ladies right around the clock.

  • When you see my moves, I will blow your mind.

  • Is it gone?

  • Your behind my handle And I got no flaws.

  • One of sneaking down your chimney like Santa Claus when I see you free.

  • Get you so wet you'll be begging for a ticket.

  • I'm a jumbo jet.

  • It was much more like a robot Who was happy you ever seen.

  • Excuse me for now.

  • I gotta walk this way.

  • Where were you when we needed you?

  • I could have been in that.

  • Could've been chip chop chip, Chop chip.

  • Toss it over the freakin ship shop.

  • Did you have some cool fly moves?

  • My big move was my cousin was much more athletic than May, so he could do actually do amazing things.

  • But I had to rely on my facial expressions, and I could I could do the electric pulse through my arms and across my eyebrows.

  • Really?

  • Can we see that?

  • Yeah.

  • Let's get a nice John of this.

  • We go let go.

  • Something like this.

  • Good.

  • It was born 20 years too.

seat there.

字幕と単語

動画の操作 ここで「動画」の調整と「字幕」の表示を設定することができます

B1 中級

ニック・オフマン、農業時代のラップを歌う - "Late Night With Conan O'Brien" (Nick Offerman Sings A Rap Song From His Farming Days - "Late Night With Conan O'Brien")

  • 0 0
    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
動画の中の単語