This Sick Beat: Cara Delevingne Shows Off Her Beatboxing Skills for Jimmy Fallon

17 Jul 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Bill Hader and Jimmy Fallon spit food at each other in Tonight Show cop sketch.

The Point Pleasant police department’s budget must be entirely set aside for food costs, if Bill Hader’s appearance on The Tonight Show is any indication. The P-driven dialogue becomes nonsensical throughout, as the duo take turns hurling various snacks. “I was pruning my petunias, accidentally punctured my pinky,” Fallon says in the first segment, filled with coffee and crackers. “We speak politely to our peers, capiche?” Hader interjects. Hader and Fallon star in three clips from the show, prnouncing their “p’s” as precisely as possible, projecting whatever pudding, Pepsi, or other foods are placed in the police department.

Watch below to see the two former Saturday Night Live stars trade food blows back and forth, breaking more in the process than Fallon did in some of his more memorable SNL sketches. Later, the pair debate the merits of Pepsi and Perrier, and Hader warns of a “particular problem with predatory poultry.” And the food grows messier, as they spit various milkshakes, apples, potato chips and chocolate pudding – barely controlling their laughter.

Hader evens sneaks in a spit-take for his old SNL pal, Tonight Show announcer Steve Higgins. 2015 may not bring everything that Back to the Future II promised it would: flying cars, self-lacing shoes, we don’t see ’em happening over the next 12 months. (Then again, don’t bet against Nike.) But this year will definitely pack plenty of punch when it comes to cultural happenings. Mad Max will roar back out of the apocalypse while Mad Men rides off into the sunset, rock’s Antichrist Superstar and hip-hop’s Yeezus will rise again. When Nikki Sixx calls into Rolling Stone, he’s gearing up for the kickoff of another round of North American dates as part of Mötley Crüe’s extensive Final Tour farewell jaunt. The 56-year-old bassist remains in high spirits these days, even as he’s settling into the fact that Mötley Crüe’s final tour date, scheduled for New Year’s Eve at the Staples Center in the band’s hometown of Los Angeles, is rapidly approaching: “I looked at a calendar the other day, and I had January 2nd, [2016] marked off, because it’s my daughter’s birthday,” he says. “And I just stared at it and thought, Oh, I won’t be in Mötley Crüe anymore…” Which is okay, he says, because even as the curtain comes down on the Crue, for Sixx, there will be no rest for the wicked.

In February, the bassist will join up with his other band, Sixx:A.M., to begin rehearsals for a major tour — just one component in what will be a big year for the group. Along with the extensive live dates, encompassing two years of roadwork, the three-piece — which includes Guns N’ Roses guitarist DJ Ashba and singer James Michael — will release two full-length albums of new material in 2016. And then it’ll be, ‘Here comes another one…’ ” Sixx says that the albums will be linked thematically and sonically, though he is hesitant to reveal too much. “There are tent poles that we’re working with, but they could still change,” he says. “The one thing I can say is that, in Sixx:A.M., we always connect darkness to light, whether it’s something like ‘Life is Beautiful’ or ‘This is Gonna Hurt,’ or even ‘Stars.’ There’s a lot about our own experiences in our songs, but there’s also always a light at the end of the tunnel, because we’ve lived through those experiences. And on the new material, those themes are maybe even a little bit heavier.” Heavy, as it turns out, is also the word Sixx chooses to describe the sound of the new music. “I’ll give you an example,” he says. “We have two ballads that we’ve written, and they’re both heavier than the heaviest song on our last record.

But it’ll also pounce on you and eat your heart.” As for whether or not the music will appeal to Mötley Crüe fans, he says, “If they want to check it out, I think they’ll have a blast. And that’s what we’re going to do.” And while the notion of spending another two years on the road might seem like a daunting, if not completely mad, undertaking, Sixx says he wouldn’t have it any other way: “For me, energy creates more energy.

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