Broadway.com #LiveatFive with Grantham Coleman of THE GREAT SOCIETY


(upbeat music) – [Paul] What’s up everyone
it’s Tuesday, October 15 we are Live at Five here in Times Square. You can’t tell but we’re in the middle of Times Square here at broadway.com. Hey, it’s opening night
of “The Rose Tattoo!” – [Ryan] It is! Marisa Tomei! – Happy opening night, Marisa Tomei. Fantastic production, I
really loved it last week. I’m Paul Wontorek. – And I’m Ryan Lee Gilbert. – And we’re joined by Caitlin Moynihan – [Caitlin] Hello! – [Paul] I like that color on you. Oh you got your hair cut! – She did! – [Caitlin] Thank you, wow you noticed! – [Paul] I’m not good
at noticing haircuts, but you really played
it up on social media, so I saw it over the weekend. – [Caitlin] Thank you,
it was a big deal for me! – Hey, Ryan. – Yes, sir. – So, “The Great Society”‘s on Broadway, a fantastic new play
about the life of LBJ- of course, a continuation
sort of, “All The Way”, and Grantham Coleman is here. He plays a very pivotal character. We’re going to talk all about it, but first, today’s top five. (lighthearted music) – [Caitlin] Today we found out who’s going to be playing Heidi Schreck on the tour of “What the
Constitution Means to Me”. – [Ryan] Yes, so this was something, if you’ve seen “What the
Constitution Means to Me” on broadway, it is Heidi
Schreck’s semi-autobiographical tale of what she did to help
put herself through college, going to constitutional debates. It is going on tour, and we were told that Heidi Schreck wouldn’t be
taking it all across the country herself, and people were like,
how is this going to work? Well, it’s going to work
because Maria Dizzia is going to be playing- – [Paul] She’s great. – this version of Heidi Schreck in “What the Constitution Means to Me”. She will be starring in the first two stops of this tour, and they are Los Angeles, at the Mark Taper Forum, that’ll be January 12 through February 16, and then it’ll head to Chicago
at the Broadway Playhouse from March 12 to April 4th. That’s all Maria’s confirmed for for now. – But she’s a Tony nominee – She is a Tony nominee,
for “In the Next Room” – [In Unison] “The Vibrator Play”. – That’s right – You left the subtitle off, Caitlin – I included it in mine. She was also in Netflix’s
“Orange is the New Black”. Joining her at these two
engagements, by the way, are Mike Iveson and Rosdely
Ciprian, who are reprising their performances from the
Broadway production as well, which is really exciting. – Do you think they’re going
to call her Heidi offstage? – Right? I don’t know,
there’s so much that I don’t know how it’s going to work! – Any great solo play where
you’re telling your own story, you really know it’s a success if other people start playing you. – Yeah, certainly. Additional cities, new casting for the remainder of the tour,
all of that stuff will be announced later on this
year, but if you didn’t have a chance to see
this play on Broadway, it’s absolutely phenomenal, and I’m really excited to see Maria. – It would be great if a lot of great actresses got to play Heidi Schreck. I said this morning, I
want to see Judith Light as Heidi Schreck. – Oh my goodness. – I just want to see
Judith Light as anything. – Yeah, truly. – [Caitlin] Here for it. Yes, we found out that this Tony winner is joining this highly anticipated upcoming West End production. – [Paul] This is really
good casting, right? – [Caitlin And Ryan] Yes. – [Paul] Okay, so we knew they were making a “Back to the Future” musical, it’s actually been in
the works for many years. They’re doing it in London at
the Manchester Opera House, which is where Ghost the Musical started. – That’s right! – Fun fact. In February of 2020, and then hopefully it’s going to the West End, that’s the plan- we just
found out Roger Bart, who is an amazing Tony winner, of course, and he just did Hercules, and you know, I’m sure he has a whole bunch of new 12-year-old fans now. He will play Dr. Emmett Brown! That’s the Christopher
Lloyd part, correct? – It is, yes. – Crazy Dr. Emmett Brown. And we already announced
the rest of the cast, which includes Olly Dobson as Marty McFly, this is just great casting. And it’s directed by John Rando, and I’m totally into it,
I endorse this casting. Thumbs up. – [Caitlin] Yes. And Grease
is very much the word. – [Ryan] Yes! – [Paul] It’s always the word. – [Caitlin And Ryan] It’s always the word. – [Paul] “Grease 2” is the word, too. – [Ryan] Yes- – [Caitlin] We know. – [Ryan] Notorious
“Grease 2” fan over here. So, HBO Max, you may have heard of this, this is the thing that we all kind of know a little bit about, but we can’t- so, HBO Max is
HBO’s new streaming service. – But that’s confusing, is Cinemax? Because HBO owns Cinemax… – They do- – Are they just becoming one thing now? – and then there’s HBO
Go, and HBO Now, and- – Okay. – I don’t know how any of this works. But, there will be a new show on HBO Max, called “Grease: Rydell High”. It has a straight series order happening, and it reimagines the original movie, and will feature well-known characters. It’s still set in the 1950’s, it will feature big musical
numbers from the era, combined with other original songs, and it will explore the peer
pressures of high school, the horrors of puberty,
and life in middle America with a modern sensibility. – So, not the songs from
“Grease” it doesn’t sound like. – No, it does! It says ‘will feature
well-known characters combined with original songs’ well-known songs, I mean maybe-who knows, this’ll- – Maybe a reproduction from “Grease 2”- – Yeah, exactly! – will make its way out. – The horrors of puberty! – The horrors of puberty. This is being produced
by Paramount Television, they of course brought us “Grease Live!”, which was phenomenal, if you remember. – Remember Aaron Tveit
was in that, everybody. – He was… Who? – [Caitlin] Whomst? – Also, this comes after the announcement that Paramount Pictures is
making a “Grease” prequel called “Summer Loving”,
so, no new information. – It’s all happening for Sandy and Danny. – “Grease” is the title right now. Additional details and
premiere date, casting, and all of that will be
announced at a later date, but, very excited. – Yes, and you guys have
even more time to catch “Our Dear Dead Drug Lord”. – [Paul] I mean, that’s
basically the whole story. It’s been extended a week. – [Ryan] Yeah. You’re going. – [Paul] So now it’s going through- it’s a big hit Off Broadway,
at the McGinn/Kazale it is second stage, WP
Theatre, co-production, Whitney White directs it,
and it’s been extended. It was supposed to go through October 27, they didn’t want to miss Halloween, so now it will run through November 3rd, so you can combine it
with your Halloween plans. It is about teenage girls gathering at abandoned treehouse to summon
the ghost of Pablo Escobar, as you do, especially on Halloween. – Yeah! – That actually sounds
like a fun Halloween night. – Wow, yeah, that actually
lines up really nicely. – Maybe people will go
dressed as Pablo Escobaar, is that a thing? It’s now a thing. – [Caitlin] Now a thing! – Do people watch “NARCOS”? – Get in costume and go see the play. – Yes, and it’s been a
good day for Off Broadway, because another play that hasn’t even started has been extended. – [Ryan] That’s right,
there’s another one extending! Horton Foote’s “The
Young Man From Atlanta” – [Paul] Not about a dead drug lord. – Not about a dead drug
lord as far as I know, no. This is about an aging
couple that is reeling from the death of their only child, 1950’s Houston, Texas, and of course, stars two-time Tony
nominee Kristine Nielsen, and two-time Emmy nominee Aidan Quinn, it is directed by Michael Wilson, it is playing at the Irene Diamond Stage at the Signature Center,
so, initially you had until December 8 to see
this, but now you have until December 15, an extra week, it begins previews very
soon, on November 5, and it will officially
be open on November 24. – Lot of Off Broadway success. – Yes, absolutely,
there’s lots of successful things on the website right now as well – Like what? – Courtnee Carter, who is playing Ti Moune in the “Once On This Island Tour”. – You almost say “Once Upon This Island”? – I did- once upon this island- “Once On This Island” Tour-she
sings Waiting For Life, and it’s absolutely phenomenal. – She’s fantastic. We also have episode 2
of Andrew Barth Feldman’s vlog over at “Dear Evan
Hansen”, Behind the Stripes. – That’s right, there were
a lot of first looks today, so, “Little Shop”, if you
haven’t seen Little Shop on Broadway, and there are photos of that, also we got photos of the “Summer: the Donna Summer Musical” tour, we got photos of the “Escape
to Margaritaville” tour, and we got to see Caroline
Bowman and Caroline Innerbichler as Elsa and Ana in the
“Frozen” tour costumes. – [Caitlin] Wow! – That’s right. – Yeah, very cool stuff. – That’s going to Schenectady soon. – It is! Schenectady! – My favorite name for a
town to launch tours on. Okay, thank you so much Ryan. – My pleasure, yes. – Have a good evening.
Are you seeing anything? – I am not seeing-no, there’s a debate on television tonight, yes! – Oh, of course. – [Caitlin] That’s the show he’s seein! – That’s right. – Always welcome. – Thank you. – Thank you so much for being here. Hey, Caitlin, tell everyone
about today’s guest! – Gladly! Yes, we have
Mr. Grantham Coleman here with us at the studio today. Y’all, he is currently making his Broadway debut in “The Great Society” as Reverend Martin Luther King Jr. Himself! You guys might have
seen him when he was in the Public Theatre’s
Much Ado About Nothing, and he was also in Sweat, some of his screen-whoa- some of his screen credits include “NCIS”, one of my personal faves, “Doubt”, “The Americans”, and more. Follow him on social
media @granthamcoleman and please leave all of your questions in the comments below. Everyone, please welcome
Grantham and Paul. – [Paul] Thank you, Caitlin! How you doing? – [Grantham] I’m good, that was amazing! – [Caitlin] There you go! – [Paul] Was it? – She’s got the dish! – [Paul] Got it down. – [Caitlin] I try. – Yeah. – [Paul] So, first of
all, your first name. Grantham, is that- tell me,
is there a history to that name in your family, or? – Yeah, I’m named after my dad. I’m the second-he’s
Grantham Harland Coleman, I’m Grantham Harland Coleman the second. I asked my grandfather
where he got the idea from, I’m still waiting on an answer. But, it’s a lot of places! There are a lot of places named Grantham. – Okay, so you see it when
you’re driving on the roads you’ll see your name some- – Mainly in England, and then like, I think there’s a Grantham
somewhere upstate, and then when “Downtown Abbey” came out, people were like, oh, now
I get where it’s from! It’s like, no, I don’t think it is. – That’s not actually what this is. – But, he was a real person,
so maybe it-well, I don’t know. – Sure, sure. – I don’t know. – So you’re on Broadway! – Yes I am. – You’ve been building this, you’ve been building up to
this moment, it feels like, you’re a Juilliard graduate,
I don’t know if you knew that- very fancy-that’s a very-if
you want to be an actor, try to go there. – Or several other places. – But that’s a good
place, I mean it’s a good, you know, I see it in
the playbill bios a lot. People from Juilliard make it to Broadway. – Yeah, I’m just waiting
for the time where I stop putting my group number in. – I was going to ask you about that, yeah, what is your group number? – 41. – Okay, so, Patty LuPone’s
group one, correct? I mean that’s sort of the base, I always remember off that. So 41, was it a fun group? – Yeah, we were a tight group. We were one of the only groups
that no one joined our class, and no one left our class-we
stayed all together, the eighteen of us. – [Paul] Okay, a good pack,
but is the number important? Do you wear like, shirts
with the number on it while you’re in it? – No-the number’s just so like, because you have students who might have gone to school before, who
might be older than you, so your group number is
like your class number. It’s like class of ’76,
but like, we’re group 41. – Got it. – And they’re on group,
like, 52 or something now. – Got it. Okay, cool! So, you’re in- you’re on
Broadway, in “The Great Society”, fantastic play, I really loved it, and it is, for the playwright, sort of a continuation, right, so he had a big success with “All
The Way”, obviously, – Not a sequel, a continuation. – It’s not a sequel, thank
you, it’s a continuation. Because if it was a
sequel, what would the… I don’t know what the difference would be, like you would have like, I’m
thinking “Grease 2”, but that’s- – Just imagine like a really
pithy answer that explains what the difference is, but I would think the difference is because
it kind of picks up where it left off, you
know, and gets elected – There’s 3 and 4 of “All
the Way”, maybe, yeah, but “The Great Society” isn’t
even actually in the plans, I learned a lot about LBJ,
in preparation for seeing it, and seeing it, because
I didn’t want to just sit there and feel
totally out of the loop. Are you a history buff? Did you know a lot about this? – I am a bit of a history buff, so when I got the script I was like, huh, I want to know more about this, and about who this happened to, and what the- and then
I got in a wormhole, where I just kind of kept
going back, and looking at oh wow, that’s happening today, oh, wow! That’s happening today. And, growing up, I always looked up to Martin Luther King, so I
knew a lot of his history, but I didn’t know about him and LBJ, and all the friendship
that they had and tried to establish, and then how it crumbled. – Yeah. So, Martin Luther King
Junior is obviously an icon, and to get to play him-so, did you sort of get lost in the
wormhole of research, or was you just on Wikipedia, or did you dig deep? I just go Wikipedia level,
but did you actually like, go, did you- and also,
I think “All the Way”, in that regard, is an import- that was a big
part of their relationship was in All the Way, so I
guess maybe knowing that play might be sort of important to touring The Great Society as well. – I think what The Great
Society shows is how hard it is to actually pursue
the principles that you champion yourself,
and they were so much on the same page for most of the policies, that when it came time to
actually bring them about, King’s own camp turned on him, in terms of him coming out to
talk about the Vietnam War, whereas LBJ didn’t want to
continue doing the Vietnam War, but he had to, and they
both lost their way. But I bought one of the last
books Martin Luther King wrote. And he wrote it in Jamaica, in ’67, and he died in ’68, and it’s called Where Do We Go From
Here: Chaos or Community? And it really gave me an
insight to where his mind was in the last year of his life. He didn’t know it was the last year, but he was very aware that
things were happening, and he wasn’t going to be around forever, so, I think the more and more I read, the more and more I worked on the play, and worked with Brian and everyone, we just kind of-you start
thinking your thoughts, and you realize that your
thoughts are actually well in line with the
person that you’re playing. Which is a real blessing,
because sometimes you play people that you’re like, I could never be this serial killer person. Yeah, I kind of got lucky
with Martin Luther King. – But you also- there’s
an extra weight, of, I’m sure for you, you feel
sort of the responsibility and even when you walk on stage, and people realize you’re
Martin Luther King Junior, people in the audience, it just, you know, ignites something in people, right? And they almost like, listen even harder to what you’re saying, they want to have – – Yeah, no, I was like, all
right, cool. What do I do? I mean like, you can’t just go and like, impersonate somebody, you have to get your mind behind them,
your heart behind them, and give it up to your scene
partner, and hope that, all right, if my scene
partner believes me, maybe these people out
here will believe me, too. But, it’s been a really great response, especially from the Black
community who’s come to see the play, and it’s
definitely been humbling. But my grandmother came and she was like, I thought you did a really good job. And I was like, that’s all I need. – [Paul] The reviews are in. Grandma liked it! That’s amazing, I love it. What’s it like performing- I love the Vivian Beaumont theater, it’s such a beautiful
space, and it’s so big- – It’s so big, but it’s so intimate. – I know, I was just about to say that, you took the words right out of my mouth. Because it really is, and
it’s also an interesting set, because you guys are sort of on stage- Ryan Cox, I don’t know if
we should’ve mentioned that, plays LBJ, do you like the guy? – I love the guy! – You love him? – He’s always the bad
guy in so many things, and then I met him and I was like, he’s the nicest person
I’ve ever worked with. He’s a genuine sweetheart of a man. But, if that changes his casting, he’s also very very
mean, he’s just sadistic. But he’s great. – [Paul] Yeah, watching the show, I didn’t know he was so nice. I mean LBJ-I mean,
obviously you love the guy, but, there’s a lot of intensity… – Well, LBJ was a bully,
because he had this big presence, and he, you
know, pushed people around, sit them down in chairs, and like, Brian definitely brings that, but, no, Brian is a really lovely man. – Also, what’s it like doing
something about politics, at a time right now, where everyone is- I mean, even in the lobby,
don’t they have a thing where you can like, vote? – Yeah, you vote. – Yeah, you vote in the lobby. I don’t think it actually
chooses the president, I don’t know what’s
happening in the lobby, is that the official ballot? – Yeah, we send those right off. – On that iPad? – Oh, God this is going to
be on all those news shows. No, I think, especially
with the weight of, every day, a new headline breaks, I think what I’ve learned is just that, all the things that we’ve fought for to get to the place that we are in, are now taken for granted, in a sense, and that the fight that
these people started for us, we haven’t necessarily dropped the ball, but we just assumed that
they were ours to have. Where, they could be repealed by an executive order the next day. So, I think, with the political presence outside the theater
and inside the theater, everyone walks away
with a little different piece of like, oh, I didn’t know that, and also, oh, how do we stop
that from happening again, and, or, how do we keep this. – Right. Suddenly it’s
not just a history lesson. Suddenly, it’s a learning
lesson for everybody, like, you know, you’re
actually applying it to the world, which is not something everyone thought would be happening with a play about something
that happened so long ago. – Yeah. – Yeah. So I have to ask you
about Danielle Brooks, because I adore her, – Who? – You were in “Much Ado About Nothing”, and it actually turned into
“Much Ado About a Lot”, because everybody was
really excited about it, that was at the Delacorte, right? – Yeah. – And, she was your love interest, – Yeah, still is – Still is! That’s what I wanted to hear. How was that experience? – It was great, you know, I do have to say that I did not know, for the entire time, until like, the last show,
that she was pregnant. And I would be like, oh
why are you doing that? What’s going on? She was like, Oh, no,
I’m fine, like, nothing. I was like, oh, okay, you feeling okay? Yeah, you feeling okay, all right. Literally no idea, and then like, halfway during the last show, I go into her dressing room, I’m like, ah, I can’t
believe its the last one, and she’s like, okay,
well, I can tell you now. And I was like, what,
you have some big secret? And she’s like, yeah, I’m pregnant. And I was like, well, I know that’s like, your character’s secret or whatever, but- and she was like, no, you idiot! Like, no, me, I am the person. I was like oh my God! And then oh, everything
makes so much more sense now. Yeah, no, Danielle is the best. We were at school together, I’m so happy for her, next month, next month, next month! – Would you like to do more
things with her in the future? – Yes, I would love to. – I want to see that, I
think you should book some- do you have anything in mind
that you want to do with her? – Everything, and anything. But, yeah, no, she’s just
such a lovely person, and it was great when
she came out of school, because she was a year ahead of me, to like, watch her blossom, and like, to get to work with her, and my first job was Shakespeare in the
Park, back in the day, I was ensemble understudy, and
to be able to go back there, and do Much Ado with
her, it was incredible. – What are the dressing
room like at the Delacorte? Do you get a better one when
you’re playing one of the leads versus the ensemble, or is that- – Actually, no, not really. – [Man’s Voice] Like a dugout? – When we moved in the
Delacorte I was like, oh, that’s cool, who are these other names on this door, and of
course they were like, my friends in the show, but I was like, I made a big joke, and they were like, you’re not joking are you, and I was like, no! I’m joking, I’m glad you
guys are in my dressing room. Then it turned out,
actually, I was in theirs. But no, it was cool. – That’s cool. I’m sure you know a lot of
people- I saw, actually, didn’t you post something
about Will Hochman? Who I’m seeing tonight, I’m seeing he’s in “The Sound Inside,” – Yeah, we did “Sweat” together. – Oh, okay, right, okay, – And we play basketball together a lot, and I just talked to
him because I was like, hey I’m going to broadway.com
like, do you have any tips? Like, I saw those photos you posted, what do I do, and- – You’re doing great. – Yeah, I think he was like, yeah, well, I’m just getting ready for opening, I was like, is that today? He was like, no it’s not today. Didn’t miss it. – So do you feel, do you
like being a part of this Broad-this theatre world, and – – Yeah, I mean, Am I? – [Paul] Yeah, you are! You made it, you made it! – [Caitlin] Oh, yeah! – [Paul] You’re on Broadway! – Yeah, no, it’s great, because like, you see friends, like, because, I don’t know, I’m just a kid from Houston, like, and I went to
performing arts high school, so I have a lot of friends who are still around doing stuff, doing things, but like, literally, every other day I’m looking through a
playbill of something, and I’m like, oh, oh,
that kid’s in New York! Oh, they’re on Broadway! Oh, okay, cool, all right! I hope people do that about me. – Awesome. Hey Caitlin, what are
the people online asking? – Yeah, so I love this question, Elise wants to know, what would you say to Martin Luther King Junior
if you could, if anything? – Oh, thank you, thank you so much, and he was really aware that the challenge that he was facing was
not going to be achieved in his lifetime, or our
lifetimes, or our kids lifetimes, it’s an overall human effort,
and it’s not so much a utopia, but, the idea of equality,
and the more and more we fight for it, and pursue
it, and come up against the ugly parts of humanity, and
are able to understand them, accept them, I think that’s
what he wants for us, so I would just say thank you. – [Caitlin] Very well said. – Thank you! – Yes, so Alexandra
says hello from London, she’s like, as you’ve
done TV roles as well, how do you approach acting for television versus acting for stage? – Hmm, I would like to say
there’s not a difference, but there is a difference,
because there’s a little bit of a, like, energy between you and the people in the audience, and
you can kind of feel it. And it changes every day,
and sometimes you’re like, oh they are not liking this, and sometimes like, I’m loving this! But, I guess for camera, it’s
more of a focused energy, I would say, people always
say it’s about your eyes, or, listening with your eyes, which is weird, I don’t know. – I’m going to try listening with my eyes. I’ve never tried that. – You’re doing it right now! – [Caitlin] It’s like a ‘smize’ moment. – What’s your favorite
thing you’ve done on camera? Decisions. – I did this episode of
NCIS LA with L.L. Cool J, he was amazing, he’s really cool, – [Paul] Oh, ladies love Cool James. – Like, everyone is- – [Paul] Do you know what it stands for? – Yeah, yeah yeah! – [Caitlin] Wait, really? – Yeah. – Yeah. You thought I made that up? – [Caitlin] I really thought
you made that up on the spot. – James Todd Smith? Is it? – I don’t know, but his song I Need Love was really big in my puberty years. – Yeah, he’s great. – So you got to work with him. – Got to work with him,
and it’s, we’re out in like, the booneys of
L.A., and it’s a very cold, windy night, and it’s
like an action sequence, and everyone assumes
since I was from Texas, they were like, I know how to like, shoot a gun, so the stunt guy was like, so here you go, just make
sure you do this, do this, and it’s like a machine gun,
and, I had never fired that, but everybody walked away,
and I was like, excuse- and like, L was like what, what? And I was like, I need-like,
I don’t know what to do. So he calls the guy back
over, and the guy’s like, oh, oh, you need to practice? And I was like, yeah,
yeah, I like to practice. And I thought, like, was hush, like, only the three of us know about it, and then all of the
sudden he gets like a big, all right everybody, quiet,
quiet please, all right, nobody move, Grantham needs to practice, Grantham needs to
practice shooting the gun, Grantham has never shot this
gun, he needs to practice, everybody watch, make sure, okay? And then I was like,
(vocalizes), okay, ready… Yeah, but that was, I mean,
it was scary, it hurt, I didn’t know that it hurts – To shoot a gun? – Yes, it does. It’s not fun. – It hurts. – Yeah, well it was like
a big boxy (vocalizes) yeah, but the shells come out – No. – The camera guy was like yeah, everything you do is
great, just don’t point it at the camera, and I was like, okay. And there’s cameras everywhere. So I was like, trying to go (vocalizes) avoiding all the camera guys. But that was a fun thing. – [Caitlin] Amazing. – I’m going to look for that. Do we have one last question? – [Caitlin] Yeah, sure! Let’s do one last question, okay. And Olivia wants to know, what moment do you look forward to
every night doing the show? – Hmm. The speeches,
sometimes, because they’re his words, like, Robert
Schenkkan did this amazing job of like, bringing scenes
of MLK and LBJ’s life that we don’t see, they weren’t public, they’re private moments, but
then he also has the task of having these authentic speeches, and I just feel, like,
sometimes, a little like, a channel beam of like,
when I hear myself, I’m like, oh, that sounds like him! Oh, but it’s his words,
and his heart behind it, and it’s- so those are
the moments, Olivia. – [Paul] Cool. I think everyone should
go to the Vivian Beaumont, The Great Society is
playing through November 30, you can also vote for
president in the lobby while you’re there on an iPad. Grantham, we’re not sure what it means, but I’m glad to meet you at the moment, thank you for coming by- – Big things! – Go see the show everyone! Hey, Caitlin, why don’t you take us out. – Thank you guys so much
for tuning in today, we are Live at Five every
single weekday here on Facebook, you can listen to us wherever
you get your podcasts by searching for hashtag Live at Five and hitting that subscribe button. Be sure to tune in tomorrow, we talk to Daphne Rubin-Vega
all about the upcoming new season of the podcast
“The Horror of Dolores Roach”. (upbeat music)

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