Hurry up and watch American comedian Dave Chappelle's latest show on Netflix titled The dreamer.
I haven't laughed so much in a long time.
No stranger to controversy, Chappelle mocks gays, trans people, the disabled, all minorities, everyone.
When he targets minorities, we understand, if we have two cents of accuracy, that his real targets are hypersensitivity, hypersensitivity, and the intolerable moral complacency of all those constipated people on whom it is appalling to be called the slightest joke. He. She.
Chappelle's real targets are the young priests of Wokism who are scandalized over nothing.
“I like getting hit,” says Chappelle, an African-American who refuses to play the victim.
It's his way of responding to everyone who says that a comedian should only target those above him, and therefore the powerful.
A great comedian is someone who takes risks.
Look at us. What are the risks in criticizing Legault, Drainville and Trudeau? no one.
Will they bully you on social media, take you to court, physically threaten you, or try to ruin your career? no.
Why do you think the texts bye bye Are they vetted by lawyers?
To avoid all this.
They know that the problems will come not from the governments of Quebec and Canada, which are accustomed to criticism, but from hypersensitive lobbyists who can poison your existence.
For this reason bye bye It became so boring. Because he is wise, prudent, committed and does not risk anything.
Where are our comedians who dare to take real risks?
Please don't tell me about Sugar Sammy. Her favorite target is French-speaking Quebecers, the most accommodating, most “kindest,” and least bad-ass group on the planet.
So accommodating that many like to laugh at them to comfort themselves with the idea that they are admirably extroverted.
Netflix knew that streaming Chappelle's show would expose him to criticism.
review The Economist Ted Sarandos, Netflix co-CEO, reportedly warned employees:
“There will be things that you might think are offensive. But we are trying to provide entertainment in a world where different tastes, different sensibilities and different values coexist.
And it's not the cowards who run Radio-Canada – who go to bed after one complaint – who dare to say so and stand up.
For all the diversity that Radio-Canada loves, there is none.
Clearly, the United States is a big enough country to accept anything.
Quebec is a small community. Consequently, there is less room to reject ideological conformity.
At the end of his show, Chappelle says, “You can get drunk with this feeling that you're always right.”
Our whole era is in this sentence.
“Amateur entrepreneur. Professional internet expert. Zombie maven. Incurable pop culture scholar.”