字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント - If there was one aspect of South African culture that I could -- [Female Guest] - transplant to America. - Transplant to America what would it be? What would it be? I think it would be maybe our general ease at talking about race and our racial past, you know. Cause South Africa and America have very similar histories you know in that there was many things that were done to people of color that were extremely heinous. But we, just maybe because of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission in our country, we're forced to talk about it. And we just talk about it. It's painful but we laugh about it and it's out there. Whereas in America I find that there's like a lot of tension in and around that. People are just like "Come on, do we have to bring that up?" And it like, dude, I'm not saying you did slavery. Calm down. Do you know what I mean? Cause that's how a lot of people treat it. They're just like "I wasn't there". I didn't say you were there. I'm just like slavery happened. "Yeah but I swear I wasn't--" Dude, you're 37, calm down. You know what I mean? And I feel that there could be -- It helps to be able to have conversations about those things because then it helps you understand how you got to where you got to. But if you can't have those conversations then you just have to operate in a blind space of like "How did this happen?" "Why do so many black people live in "this part of Harlem?" "I don't know why do you think?" "I don't know." Do you get what I'm saying? It actually opens it up, I think. That would be like the one part. And it doesn't fix everything. Don't get me wrong. But I do think it makes it easier to address issues, to have conversations when you can just be like "Yeah man, this shit happened". You know what I mean? You can just be like yeah, that was crazy. That was wild that that happened, that this happened. And that's the thing, a lot of the time people think it's about assigning blame, but it's not. It's about addressing what happened so that everyone can move forward and understand why things need to be fixed or how they got there in the first place. Does that make sense? Like imagine -- (applause) Imagine if like you want to talk to your doctor about something that happened inside your body. And then your doctor scans and you're like "Doc I think I might have a cancer". And your doctor is like "I wasn't there. "I wasn't eating with you". You're like "No I just need your help fixing it". "Yeah, I wasn't there though". No man just like chill out. That's the one thing. I'll transplant that and chickens that don't do weights and stuff. (laughter) That's the other part, like chickens that just like are normal. Cause American chickens is just like what is -- I'm sorry, what, is that the thing I'm eating? Oh, like I remember when I first saw a chicken wing in America. This is the dumbest thing you've ever heard. And you're going to judge me but I judge you back. I remember the first time I had a chicken wing in America, is like I ordered like buffalo wings. Okay, I know this sounds crazy, but the reason I was intrigued cause I saw it on someone else's plate. And then I was like "What are those?" And someone said those are buffalo wings. And I was like "Oh, is this like part of the buffalo "that I don't know". And I was like I wanna taste buffalo wings. And then I remember eating it and then I was like "It's sort of like chicken." And someone's like "It is chicken." And then I was like "But it's buffalo." And then they were like "No it's chicken." Then I was like "What chicken is this?" I was like "How big is the wing of this chicken?" What dinosaur chickens do you guys have here? Cause that's not the size of any normal chicken anywhere in the world. So, yeah, that's the one other thing I would bring is just normal animals. (laughter) That's all. Yeah, I would bring normal animals and conversations about race.