Jimmy Kimmel

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Jimmy Kimmel
JimmyKimmelHWOFJan2013.jpg
Kimmel at a ceremony to receive a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in January 2013
Birth name James Christian Kimmel
Born (1967-11-13) November 13, 1967 (age 47)[1]
Brooklyn, New York, United States
Medium Stand-up, film, television, radio
Nationality American
Years active 1989–present
Genres Observational comedy, black comedy, satire, deadpan
Subject(s) American politics, celebrities
Influences Howard Stern, David Letterman
Spouse Gina Kimmel
 (m. 1988–2002)

Molly McNearney (m. 2013)
Children 3
Notable works and roles Creator and Host of Jimmy Kimmel Live! (ABC)
Creator and Co-Host of The Man Show
co-host of Win Ben Stein's Money (Comedy Central)
co-host of Crank Yankers
Emmy Awards
Outstanding Game Show Host
1999 Win Ben Stein's Money

James Christian "Jimmy" Kimmel (born November 13, 1967)[2] is an American comedian, voice actor, actor, screenwriter, producer, musician, television host, and radio personality. He is the host and creator of Jimmy Kimmel Live!, a late-night talk show that airs on ABC. Prior to that, Kimmel was best known as the co-host of Comedy Central's The Man Show and Win Ben Stein's Money. Kimmel is also a television producer, having produced shows such as Crank Yankers, Sports Show with Norm Macdonald, and The Andy Milonakis Show.

Early life[edit]

Kimmel was born in Brooklyn, New York,[3] the eldest of three children of Joan (née Iacono), a homemaker, and James Kimmel, an IBM executive.[4][5][6]

He is, and was raised, Catholic, and as a child served as an altar boy.[7][8] Kimmel's mother is of Italian ancestry; two of his paternal great-great-grandparents, Theresa and Christian Kimmel, were German immigrants.[9][10] The family moved to Las Vegas, Nevada, when he was nine years old.[4] He graduated from Ed W. Clark High School, then attended the University of Nevada, Las Vegas for one year before attending Arizona State University for two years without completing a degree.[citation needed]

Kimmel's uncle, Frank Potenza ("Uncle Frank"), appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live! as a regular from 2003 until his death in 2011.[11] A cousin, Sal Iacono, performed Kimmel's former co-hosting duties during the last season of Win Ben Stein's Money and then became a writer and sketch performer on Jimmy Kimmel Live![12]

Career[edit]

Radio career[edit]

Kimmel began working in the radio industry while in high school, hosting a Sunday night interview show on UNLV's college station, KUNV.[citation needed] While attending Arizona State University, he became a popular caller to the KZZP-FM afternoon show hosted by radio personalities Mike Elliott and Kent Voss in Phoenix, Arizona. In 1989, Kimmel landed his first paying job alongside Voss as morning drive co-host of The Me and Him Show at KZOK-FM in Seattle, Washington.[citation needed]

Ten months later, Kimmel and Voss were fired by KZOK and were fired again a year later at WRBQ-FM in Tampa, Florida. Kimmel went on to host his own show at KCMJ in Palm Springs, California, where he persuaded a young Carson Daly to drop out of college and become his intern.[citation needed] After a morning stint at KRQQ In Tucson, Arizona, Kimmel landed at KROQ-FM in Los Angeles. He spent five years as "Jimmy The Sports Guy" for the Kevin and Bean morning show. During this time he met and befriended a struggling comedian named Adam Carolla. [13]

Comedy Central[edit]

Kimmel began his television career as the comedic counterpart to Ben Stein on the game show Win Ben Stein's Money, which began airing on Comedy Central in 1997. His quick wit and "everyman" personality were counterpoints to Stein's monotonous vocal style and faux-patrician demeanor. The combination earned the pair an Emmy award for Best Game Show Host.[14]

In 1999, during his time with Win Ben Stein's Money, Kimmel co-hosted (with Carolla) and co-produced (with Daniel Kellison), Comedy Central's The Man Show.[12] Kimmel left Win Ben Stein's Money in 2001 and was replaced by comedian Nancy Pimental, who was eventually replaced by Kimmel's cousin Sal Iacono. The Man Show's success allowed Kimmel, Carolla, and Kellison to create and produce, under the banner Jackhole Productions, Crank Yankers for Comedy Central (on which Kimmel plays the characters "Elmer Higgins", "Terrence Catheter", "The Nudge", "Karl Malone" and himself) and later The Andy Milonakis Show for MTV2. Kimmel also produced and co-wrote the feature film Windy City Heat, which won the Comedia Award for Best Film at the Montreal Comedy Festival.[15]

Jimmy Kimmel Live![edit]

Kimmel in September 2012
Main article: Jimmy Kimmel Live!

In January 2003, Kimmel permanently left The Man Show to host his own late-night talk show, Jimmy Kimmel Live!, on ABC. Jimmy Kimmel Live was briefly also broadcast on Irish digital TV channel 3e. In the April 2007 issue of Stuffmagazine.com, Kimmel was named the "biggest badass on TV". Kimmel said it was an honor but clearly a mistake. Since the show's second season, it has not actually been broadcast live. The incident that led ABC to force the show to tape early was when Thomas Jane cursed repeatedly and the censors were unable to properly bleep censor it.[citation needed]. With the increasing popularity and people searching for him online made his name as bait for the cyber attackers. As a result of this, McAfee placed him in the first place in the list of most dangerous celebrities to search online.[16]

During an incident during the 2004 NBA Finals in Detroit, Kimmel appeared on ABC's halftime show to make an on-air plug for his show. He suggested that if the Detroit Pistons defeated the Los Angeles Lakers, "they're gonna burn the city of Detroit down ... and it's not worth it." Officials with Detroit's ABC affiliate, WXYZ-TV, immediately announced that that night's show would not air on the station. Hours later, ABC officials pulled that night's show from the entire network. Kimmel later apologized.[17]

Kimmel usually ends his show with "My apologies to Matt Damon, we ran out of time." When Matt Damon did actually appear on the show to be interviewed, he walked in and sat down only to be told just a few seconds later by Kimmel, "Sorry, but once again we are completely out of time." Damon seemed to become angry. In the December 17, 2006, issue of USA Weekend, Kimmel himself acknowledged that the Damon incident was a joke.[citation needed]

In February 2008, Kimmel showed a mock music video with a panoply of stars called "I'm Fucking Ben Affleck",[18] as "revenge" after his then-girlfriend Sarah Silverman and Damon recorded a similar video titled, "I'm Fucking Matt Damon". Silverman's video originally aired on Jimmy Kimmel Live! and became an "instant YouTube sensation."[19] Kimmel's "revenge" video featured himself, Ben Affleck, and a large lineup of stars, particularly in scenes spoofing the 1985 "We Are the World" video: Brad Pitt, Don Cheadle, Cameron Diaz, Robin Williams, Harrison Ford, Dominic Monaghan, Benji Madden and Joel Madden from Good Charlotte, Lance Bass, Macy Gray, Josh Groban, Huey Lewis, Perry Farrell, Christopher Mintz-Plasse, Pete Wentz, Meat Loaf, Rebecca Romijn, Christina Applegate, Dom Joly, Mike Shinoda, Lauren Conrad, and Joan Jett, among others.

After this, Jimmy's sidekick, Guillermo, appeared in a spoof of The Bourne Ultimatum, which starred Damon. He was then chased down by Damon, who was cursing about Kimmel being behind all this. Guillermo also stopped Damon on the red carpet one time and before he could finish the interview he said, "Sorry, we are out of time." The most recent encounter was titled "The Handsome Men's Club" which featured Kimmel, along with the "Handsome Men", who were: Matthew McConaughey, Rob Lowe, Lenny Kravitz, Patrick Dempsey, Sting, Keith Urban, John Krasinski, Ethan Hawke, Josh Hartnett, Tony Romo, Ted Danson, Taye Diggs, Gilles Marini, and Ben Affleck, speaking about being handsome and all the jobs that come with it. At the end of the skit Kimmel has a door slammed in his face by none other than Matt Damon, stating that they had run out of time and then Damon continues with a sinister laugh. Jennifer Garner also makes a surprise appearance. As a tradition, celebrities voted off Dancing with the Stars appear on Jimmy Kimmel Live!, causing Kimmel to describe himself as "the three-headed dog the stars must pass on their way to No-Dancing Hell".[12]

In October 2013, a new segment of the show, "Kids Table", showcased five and six year olds discussing the U.S. government shutdown and U.S. debts. When one of the children suggested "killing all the people in China", as a way of resolving the U.S. debt, Kimmel responded that that was "an interesting idea" and soon jokingly asked a follow up: “Should we allow the Chinese to live?”.[20] The incident triggered discussions and protests on Internet, even from Mainland China. In an October 25 letter to a group called the 80-20 Initiative, which identifies itself as a pan-Asian-American political organization, ABC apologized for the segment, saying "We would never purposefully broadcast anything to upset the Chinese community, Asian community, anyone of Chinese descent or any community at large."[20][21]

More than 100 people took to the streets in San Francisco on October 28 to protest the show and demand "a more elaborate apology" and that Kimmel to be fired.[21] On that day's broadcast, Kimmel addressed the controversy personally, saying: "I thought it was obvious that I didn't agree with that statement, but apparently it wasn't ... So I just wanted to say, I'm sorry, I apologize.”[22] Despite the apologies from ABC and Kimmel, protests continued. A White House petition was created to investigate this incident and reached the 100,000 signatures needed to require a response from the White House.[23] The Congressional Asian Pacific American Caucus denounced the incident and demanded a formal apology from ABC.[24]

Other television work[edit]

In spring 1996, Kimmel appeared as "Jimmy the Fox Guy" in promos on the Fox Network. [12] His other television work included being the on-air football prognosticator for Fox NFL Sunday for four years. He has had numerous appearances on other talk shows including, but not limited to, Live with Regis and Kelly, The Howard Stern Show, The Ellen DeGeneres Show, and the Late Show with David Letterman.[12]

He has appeared on The Late Show five times, most recently in 2010. Kimmel served as roastmaster for the New York Friars' Club Roast of Hugh Hefner and Comedy Central Roasts of Pamela Anderson. He has appeared on ABC's Dancing with the Stars, along with his parking lot security guard Guillermo.[12]

In August 2006, ABC announced that Jimmy Kimmel would be the host of their new game show Set for Life.[25] The show debuted on July 20, 2007. On April 6, 2007, Kimmel filled in for Larry King on Larry King Live. That particular broadcast dealt with paparazzi. Kimmel reproached Emily Gould, an editor from Gawker.com, about the web site's alleged stalking of celebrities. On July 8, 2007, Kimmel managed the National League in the 2007 Taco Bell All-Star Legends and Celebrity Softball Game in San Francisco. He played in the game in 2004 and 2006 (in Houston and Pittsburgh, respectively). On July 11, 2007, Kimmel, along with basketball player LeBron James, hosted the 2007 ESPY Awards. The show aired on ESPN on July 15, 2007. Kimmel hosted the American Music Awards on ABC five times, in 2003, 2004, 2006, 2007, and 2008.

Kimmel guest hosted Live with Regis and Kelly during the week of October 22–26, 2007, commuting every day between New York and Los Angeles. In the process, he broke the Guinness World Record for the longest distance (22,406 miles (36,059 km)) travelled in one work week.[26]

Kimmel has performed in several animated films, often voicing dogs. His voice appeared in Garfield and Road Trip, and he portrayed Death's Dog in the Family Guy episode "Mr. Saturday Knight"; Family Guy creator Seth MacFarlane later presented Kimmel with a figurine of his character on Jimmy Kimmel Live!. Kimmel also did voice work for Robot Chicken. Kimmel's cousin "Sal" (Sal Iacono) has accepted and won a wrestling match with WWE superstar Santino Marella. On January 14, 2010, in the midst of the 2010 Tonight Show host and time slot conflict, Kimmel was the special guest of Jay Leno on The Jay Leno Show's "10 at 10" segment. Kimmel derided Leno in front of a live studio audience for taking back the 11:35 pm time slot from Conan O'Brien, and repeatedly insulted Leno. He ended the segment with a plea that Leno "leave our shows alone," as Kimmel and O'Brien had "kids" while Leno only had "cars".[27]

He hosted the 64th Primetime Emmy Awards which aired on September 23, 2012, marking his first time hosting the event.[28]

Personal life[edit]

Kimmel and his first wife Gina Maddy married in 1988 and divorced in 2002.[29] They had two children, son Kevin and daughter Katherine.[2] He had a relationship with comedian Sarah Silverman from 2002 until they broke up in March 2009.[30]

He started dating Molly McNearney, a co-head writer for Jimmy Kimmel Live, in October 2009.[31] Kimmel and McNearney became engaged in August 2012,[32] and married in July 2013.[33] In February 2014, Kimmel said they are expecting their first child together. On July 10, 2014 Kimmel & McNearney welcomed their first child, Jane Kimmel.[34]

Kimmel plays the bass clarinet, and was a guest performer at a July 20, 2008, concert in Costa Mesa, California, featuring The Mighty Mighty Bosstones, performing with the group on the song "The Impression That I Get."[35]

Kimmel has spoken publicly of being a narcoleptic.[36]

Kimmel and Adam Carolla co-founded the annual Los Angeles Feast of San Gennaro, a Brooklyn annual tradition,[37] which celebrates Italian culture through entertainment, music, and cuisine. The festival also honors outstanding members of the Los Angeles community and raises funds to aid needy children and families in the city. He hosted Los Angeles's eighth annual feast of San Gennaro from September 28 to 30, 2009.[38]

Kimmel is Catholic.[39]

Filmography[edit]

Television
Year Title Role Notes
1997–2000 Win Ben Stein's Money Himself (co-host) 17 episodes
1999 Charmed Host on TV Episode: "The Painted World"
1999–2003 The Man Show Various 112 episodes
2001 Family Guy Death's Dog (voice) Episode: "Mr. Saturday Knight"
2002 MADtv Himself, Jay Mattioli Episode: "7.16"
2002–2005, 2007 Crank Yankers Various voices 70 episodes; Creator, Executive Producer, Writer
2003–present Jimmy Kimmel Live! Himself (host) Creator, Executive Producer, Writer
2003 I'm with Her Himself Episode: "The Second Date"
2004 Entourage Himself Episode: "Talk Show"
2004 American Music Awards of 2004 Himself (host) TV Special
2005–2007 The Andy Milonakis Show Himself 22 episodes; Creator, Executive Producer, Writer
2005 Comedy Central Roast of Pamela Anderson Roastmaster TV Special
2006 American Music Awards of 2006 Himself (host) TV Special
2006 Robot Chicken Boss, Ryu, Lots of Laughs Bear (voice) 2 episodes
2006 Drawn Together Old Man, Mrs. Ham, Various voices 2 episodes
2007 Set for Life Himself (host) 7 episodes
2007 Comedy Central Roast of Flavor Flav Roaster TV Special
2007 The Sarah Silverman Program Joan the Dispatcher Episode: "Positively Negative"
2007 2007 ESPY Awards Himself (host) TV Special
2007 American Music Awards of 2007 Himself (host) TV Special
2008 American Music Awards of 2008 Himself (host) TV Special
2008 Jimmy Kimmel's Big Night of Stars Himself (host) TV Special
2010 Glenn Martin DDS Himself (voice) Episode: "Camp"
2011 Sesame Street Himself Episode: "Siblings"
2011 Hot in Cleveland Himself Episode: "I Love Lucci (Part 1)"
2011 The Soup Joel McHale Episode: "8.72"
2012 Scandal Himself Episode: "White Hat's Off"
2012 White House Correspondents Dinner Himself (host) TV Special
2012 The Burn with Jeff Ross Himself Episode: "1.3"
2012 64th Primetime Emmy Awards Himself (host) TV Special
2013 Brody Stevens: Enjoy It! Himself Episode: "Brody Stevens, Who Are You?"
2014 Tim & Eric's Bedtime Stories Himself Episode: "The Endorsement"
2014 The Middle Himself Episode: "The Table"
Film
Year Title Role Notes
2000 Road Trip Corky's Voice (voice)
2002 Like Mike Client in Commercial Uncredited
2003 Windy City Heat Himself Writer
2004 Garfield: The Movie Spanky (voice) Unnamed in the film
2005 The Aristocrats Himself Cameo
2008 Hellboy II: The Golden Army Himself Cameo
2012 Project X Himself Cameo
2013 The Smurfs 2 Passive Aggressive Smurf (voice)
Video games
Year Title Role Notes
2012 Call of Duty: Black Ops II Himself Appeared on his own talk show

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Nominated work Result
1999 Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Game Show Host Win Ben Stein's Money Won
2001 Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Game Show Host Win Ben Stein's Money Nominated
2003 Teen Choice Award for Choice TV: Late Night Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2004 Teen Choice Award for Choice TV Show: Late Night Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2005 People's Choice Award for Favorite Late Night Talk Show Host Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2009 Writers Guild of America Award for Comedy/Variety – Music, Awards, Tributes – Specials Jimmy Kimmel's Big Night of Stars Nominated
Teen Choice Award for Choice TV: Late Night Show Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2011 Writers Guild of America Award for Comedy/Variety – Music, Awards, Tributes – Specials Jimmy Kimmel Live! for "Jimmy Kimmel Live: After the Academy Awards" Nominated
The Comedy Award for Late Night Comedy Series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Talk Show Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2012 People's Choice Award for Favorite Late Night TV Host Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Talk Show Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Variety Series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
2013 People's Choice Award for Favorite Late Night TV Host Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Writers Guild of America Award for Comedy/Variety (including talk) series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Writers Guild of America Award for Comedy/Variety – Music, Awards, Tributes – Specials Jimmy Kimmel Live! for "Jimmy Kimmel Live: After the Academy Awards" Nominated
Producers Guild of America Award for Outstanding Producer of Live Entertainment & Talk Television Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Hollywood Walk of Fame[40] Won
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Talk Show Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Variety Series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Writing for a Variety Series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Variety’s Power of Comedy Award[41] Won
2014 People's Choice Award for Favorite Late Night Talk Show Host Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Writers Guild of America Award for Comedy/Variety (including talk) series Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Producers Guild of America Award for Outstanding Producer of Live Entertainment & Talk Television Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
American Comedy Award for Best Late Night Talk Show[42] Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Critics' Choice Television Award for Best Talk Show[43] Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Variety Series[44] Jimmy Kimmel Live! Nominated

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Monitor". Entertainment Weekly (1181). November 18, 2011. p. 34. 
  2. ^ a b "Jimmy Kimmel biography at". TV Guide.com. Retrieved 2014-02-25. 
  3. ^ "Interview with Chris Rock". Jimmy Kimmel Live. June 24, 2010. ABC.
  4. ^ a b Lipton, Michael A. (March 17, 2003). "Kimmel Vision – Jimmy Kimmel Live, Jimmy Kimmel". People. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  5. ^ Rhodes, Joe (October 21, 2007). "Distilling the Fun From Dysfunctional". The New York Times. Retrieved May 6, 2010. 
  6. ^ "Interview with Matthew Fox". Jimmy Kimmel Live. July 29, 2010. ABC.
  7. ^ Nielsen (July 15, 2008). "Jimmy Kimmel and Sarah Silverman end 5-year romance". Reuters. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  8. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel Biography". Yahoo! TV. Retrieved May 20, 2010. "Jimmy Kimmel, was born on November 13, 1967, in Brooklyn, NY to devoutly Catholic parents who made sure that Kimmel served as an altar boy,..." 
  9. ^ "Catherine Bell on Jimmy Kimmel". YouTube. September 9, 2007. Retrieved July 19, 2010. "extraconiugali". 
  10. ^ Ancestry.com on Jimmy Kimmel Live, can be viewed at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=q41tYW5Gfds
  11. ^ Carter, Bill (August 26, 2011). "Frank Potenza, Foil for Kimmel, Is Dead at 77". New York Times. Retrieved September 1, 2011. 
  12. ^ a b c d e f Jimmy Kimmel at the Internet Movie Database
  13. ^ Carolla, Adam (2010). In 50 Years We'll All Be Chicks. Crown Archetype. ISBN 0307717372. 
  14. ^ "Awards for "Win Ben Stein's Money"". Retrieved 14 September 2012. 
  15. ^ "Awards for "Windy City Heat"". IMDB. Retrieved September 14, 2012. 
  16. ^ "Top 10 list of Dangerous Celebrities To Search Online". October 2, 2014. Retrieved October 3, 2014. 
  17. ^ Susman, Gary (June 11, 2004). "The Ban Show". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved January 2, 2009. 
  18. ^ Silverman, Stephen M. (February 25, 2008). "So Long, Sarah! Jimmy Kimmel Is, Well, 'Dating' Ben Affleck". People. Retrieved February 25, 2008. 
  19. ^ Jordan, Julie (February 2, 2008). "Behind Matt Damon's Raunchy Payback to Jimmy Kimmel". People. Retrieved February 25, 2008. 
  20. ^ a b "ABC apologizes for child's China joke on Jimmy Kimmel Live". Entertainment Weekly. October 28, 2013. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  21. ^ a b Steinmetz, Katy (October 28, 2013). "Asian Americans Protest Jimmy Kimmel". Time. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  22. ^ Little, Lyneka (October 29, 2013). "ABC Apologizes for "Kill Everyone in China" Line on Jimmy Kimmel Live". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  23. ^ "How Jimmy Kimmel's China joke became an issue for the White House". The Washington Post. November 8, 2013. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  24. ^ "CAPAC Issues Letter on Racially Insensitive "Kids’ Table" Segment on Jimmy Kimmel Live". United States House of Representatives. October 29, 2013. Retrieved February 26, 2014. 
  25. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel Named Host For ABC's Newst Game Show, "Set For Life", From Endemol USA". Thefutoncritic.com. September 26, 2006. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  26. ^ "Inner Tube: Jimmy Kimmel goes distance, sets World Record". New York Daily News. October 29, 2007. Retrieved June 4, 2010. 
  27. ^ "kimmel > leno. again.". What Would Tyler Durden Do?. January 15, 2010. Retrieved January 2, 2011. 
  28. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel to host Emmys for the first time". Los Angeles Times. March 26, 2012. Retrieved March 26, 2012. 
  29. ^ Abbey, Jennifer (August 15, 2012). "Jimmy Kimmel Engagement Announced". ABC News. Retrieved 2014-02-15. 
  30. ^ Tan, Michelle (March 7, 2009). "Sarah Silverman and Jimmy Kimmel Call It Quits – Again". Retrieved March 20, 2009. 
  31. ^ Ingrassia, Lisa (October 10, 2009). "Move Over, Ben Affleck! Jimmy Kimmel's Got a New Squeeze – Couples, Jimmy Kimmel". People. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  32. ^ Rizzo, Monica (August 15, 2012). "Jimmy Kimmel Is Engaged to Molly McNearney". People. Retrieved August 15, 2012. 
  33. ^ Leonard, Elizabeth (2013-01-14). "Jimmy Kimmel, Molly McNearney Marry". People. Retrieved 2013-07-16. 
  34. ^ Eggengerger, Nicole (February 24, 2014). "Jimmy Kimmel Expecting Baby With Wife Molly McNearney". Us Weekly. Retrieved 2014-02-25. 
  35. ^ Wener, Ben. "Dropkick Murphys, Mighty Mighty Bosstones win one for Boston at Pacific". Ocregister.com. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  36. ^ Carter, Bill (November 3, 2003). "In The Land Of The Insomniac The Narcoleptic Wants To Be King". The New York Times. Retrieved December 11, 2009. 
  37. ^ "Italian Fest of San Gennaro Los Angeles". 
  38. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel and Adam Corolla Host the 6th Annual Precious Cheese Feast of San Gennaro". Lastheplace.com. September 21, 2007. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  39. ^ http://www.patheos.com/blogs/friendlyatheist/2013/01/11/jimmy-kimmel-doesnt-get-atheism/
  40. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel to get star on Hollywood Walk of Fame". Los Angeles Times. January 25, 2013. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 
  41. ^ "Jimmy Kimmel to Receive Variety’s Power of Comedy Award". Variety. July 10, 2014. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 
  42. ^ "Amy Poehler, Seth Rogen win American Comedy Awards". Entertainment Weekly. May 9, 2014. Retrieved September 26, 2014. 
  43. ^ "Critics' Choice TV Awards 2014: And the nominees are...". Entertainment Weekly. May 28, 2014. Retrieved May 28, 2014. 
  44. ^ "2014 Emmy Nominations: ‘Breaking Bad,’ ‘True Detective’ Among the Honored". New York Times. July 10, 2014. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 

External links[edit]