Andrew Dice Clay

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Andrew Dice Clay
Andrew Dice Clay Indestructible 12 lolflix.jpg
Clay in 2012
Birth nameAndrew Clay Silverstein
Born (1957-09-29) September 29, 1957 (age 61)
New York City, U.S.
MediumStand-up comedy, television, film
NationalityAmerican
Years active1978–present
GenresCharacter comedy, Observational comedy, Improvisational comedy, Political satire, Insult comedy, Blue comedy, Black comedy
Children2
Websiteandrewdiceclayofficial.com

Andrew Dice Clay (born Andrew Clay Silverstein; September 29, 1957)[1] is an American stand-up comedian, actor, musician, and producer.[2] He came to prominence in the late 1980s with a brash, macho, and offensive persona known as "The Diceman". In 1990, he became the first stand-up comedian to sell out Madison Square Garden for two consecutive nights.[3] That same year, he played the lead role in the comedy-mystery film The Adventures of Ford Fairlane.

Clay has been in several films and television shows, and has released a number of stand-up comedy albums. He continues to focus on acting while still touring and performing his stand-up. He launched his new podcast, I'm Ova Hea' Now, in September 2018.

Early life[edit]

Clay was born into a Jewish family to parents Jacqueline and Fred Silverstein,[4] and raised in the Sheepshead Bay neighborhood of Brooklyn in New York City.[5][6][7] He has one sister.[8] Clay's father worked in real estate sales and also as a boxer.[9][10][11]

At five, Clay was doing impressions and entertaining his family in his living room. At around seven, he took up the drums following his growing interest in "that swinging, big band sound [...] Anybody can play rock, but jazz, man, that was it".[12][2] Clay attended James Madison High School in Brooklyn and as a teenager worked as a drummer on the Catskill Mountains circuit in the 1970s playing bat mitzvahs and weddings under the name Clay Silvers.[13][14][2] Upon returning to New York City, he failed to form a big band of his own. He pursued higher education but dropped out to become a full-time comedian.[14][2] Clay cites Elvis Presley, Fonzie, John Travolta, and Sylvester Stallone as his heroes.[13]

Career[edit]

1970s[edit]

Clay began his stand-up career in 1978 when he auditioned at Pips comedy club in Sheepshead Bay, which turned into a headline spot at the venue the following week, billed as Andrew Clay.[13] He started with an act mainly of impressions, which included a character named "The Diceman" based on Jerry Lewis as Buddy Love from The Nutty Professor which transformed into John Travolta in Grease.[14] It took him three weeks to prepare the act.[2] A picture of him on stage during his early sets at Pips was described: "[Clay] In a baggy white shirt, pants rolled up to his knees and a pair of thick glasses", with a black leather jacket underneath the shirt so he could seamlessly switch to his Travolta character when the lights went out.[13] With his new act, Clay graduated to larger and more prestigious comedy venues including The Improv, Catch a Rising Star, and Dangerfield's.[14] He recalled his father being supportive of his act during one performance at the latter. "He knew it was different right off the bat [...] He saw it worked". The persona was more of a shock to his mother, but she got used to it and he recalled her laughing at his jokes.[13]

1980s[edit]

By 1980, Clay had relocated to Los Angeles and landed work at the Comedy Store, owned by Mitzi Shore, where he changed his stage name to Andrew Clay.[13][14] His sets were not an instant hit, and because of his dirty act and her unwillingness to have other comics follow him, Shore had Clay perform at late hours, resorting for him "to wait and perform for ten drunks".[13] In 1982, Clay landed his first film role, appearing in Wacko.[14] In 1983, Clay added the "Diceman" moniker to his name and no longer relied on impressions of other notable figures, instead creating an alter ego based on his heroes.[13][14] He first used the act at the Comedy Store after he was asked to fill in for a comic who cancelled their spot. He said: "I didn't have my Jerry Lewis stuff with me, so I just winged it, saying whatever popped in my head".[15]

His performances at the venue led to his first sitcom roles with appearances on M*A*S*H and Diff'rent Strokes, and feature-length films, including Making the Grade (1984), Pretty in Pink (1986), and Casual Sex? (1988). A review by the Los Angeles Times critic Michael Wilmington described Clay's character in the latter, named "The Vin Man" and based on his Diceman persona, as "a macho bozo from Jersey".[13][14] From 1986 to 1988, he had a regular role as Max Goldman on Crime Story.[16] His act included a drum solo as a tribute to Buddy Rich.[2] Clay then pursued stand-up comedy full time as the Dice character.

Clay's breakthrough came in 1988 when he performed at an all-male Big Brother Association dinner event with "all of Hollywood's royalty [...] dressed in tuxedos and I show up in a black leather jacket with a flag on the back that said 'Rock and Roll'". The set was a hit; the next day, 20th Century Fox offered him a film deal and entered talks with producer Joel Silver.[13][14] Also in 1988, Clay performed a seven-minute set at Dangerfield's in New York City for Rodney Dangerfield's HBO stand-up showcase special Nothing Goes Right, launching him into the national spotlight.[14]

In 1989, Clay was named Comedy Act of the Year by readers of Performance magazine.[14] In March 1989, he released his debut comedy album Dice, which went on to reach gold certification by the RIAA for selling over 500,000 copies in the US.[17] [18] It peaked at No. 89 on the US Billboard 200.[19] In September 1989, Clay performed a three-minute set at the 1989 MTV Video Music Awards, which included his adult versions of the Mother Goose nursery rhymes. The incident led to MTV imposing a lifetime ban on Clay from appearing on the network.[20] The ban was lifted in 2011.

In December 1989, Clay performed two unadvertised, largely improvised sets at Dangerfield's, which were recorded for his second comedy album, The Day the Laughter Died, produced by Rick Rubin. Released in March 1990 on Geffen Records, the album sold 250,000 copies in seven weeks,[13][21] peaking at No. 39 on the Billboard 200.[19]

1990s[edit]

In February 1990, Clay became the first comedian to sell out two consecutive nights at Madison Square Garden in New York City,[14] totalling 38,000 people in attendance.[22] On May 8, 1990, Clay appeared on Saturday Night Live which became the fourth highest-rated episode of the season.[13] It was controversial as cast member Nora Dunn, put off by his sexist humor, refused to appear in the episode. Two days later, musical guest Sinead O'Connor cancelled her scheduled appearance in protest.[23][24]

Clay first met his agent Dennis Arfa at Dangerfield's, which led to his first HBO special, and ultimately his starring role in the 1990 film The Adventures of Ford Fairlane;[25] in 1991, he received a Raspberry Award for Worst Actor for his performance in the film.

In 1991, Clay ran his own production company, Fleebin Dabble Productions.[17] He is featured on the front cover of the April 1991 issue of Penthouse, becoming the second male to front the magazine after George Burns.[26] Footage of Clay's shows at Madison Square Garden was used to produce his 1991 stand-up concert film Dice Rules. His controversial act affected the number of venues that were willing to screen the film; it opened in 40 theatres nationwide on its opening day.[27] It was originally planned for 20th Century Fox to release it, but it dropped out over the controversial material, leaving it to be picked up by Seven Arts.[28] This was followed by the release of One Night With Dice that was filmed in 1986.[29] A sell out show at Symphony Hall in Salt Lake City in August 1991 was met with angry protesters outside the venue over his homophobic and hate material, during which police were called.[30]

In 1993, ABC dropped a proposed one-hour television drama which was to feature Clay after management deemed him too controversial for the network. Clay had signed a one-year deal with ABC which kept him from working with other networks.[28] In July 1993, Clay released No Apologies, the first stand-up concert pay-per-view special.[31] It was purchased by over 250,000 homes to become the highest grossing non-sports pay-per-view event of the year.[20] It was to feature Joey Buttafuoco but the plan was dropped following the publicity it attracted and upon the advice of his attorney.[28] Clay followed it with a second pay television special, The Valentine's Day Massacre, which aired in around 100,000 homes.[20] In 1994, Clay accepted more television roles.[20]

In 1995, Clay released an HBO special Assume the Position. That same year, he signed a development deal with CBS and producer Bruce Helford, resulting in his starring role on the sitcom Bless This House.[32] In mid-1995, Clay explained that the Diceman character had "sort of gone out of hand" which he felt happy about because it allowed him to pursue more television and film work than before. The situation led to a change in his stand-up act, focusing more on being a husband and a father yet still with an "edge".[32]

In 1998, Clay released the triple album Filth through his website. Later in 1998, Clay began appearing on the New York City-based radio show Opie and Anthony. Clay's opening act at the time, Jim Norton, became the show's co-host in late 2000.

2000s[edit]

In 2000, Clay released I'm Over Here Now and Banned for Life.[33][34] Later in 2000, he released Face Down, Ass Up. He supported these with a nationwide tour that included a headline show at Madison Square Garden, ten years after his two sold out performances.[35]

In 2005, Clay signed a deal with Sirius Satellite Radio to broadcast his own show, Out of the Cage.

In 2007, he attempted a comeback with the reality TV series Dice: Undisputed on VH1, which lasted seven episodes.[36]

He appeared as a part of NBC's The Celebrity Apprentice 2 and was the first celebrity to be fired, after he openly entertained the idea of quitting while in Donald Trump's presence and calling Trump "Donny Trump". On The Howard Stern Show, Clay had stated that the show was edited to exclude situations where Trump treated Clay poorly based on his comic treatment of women rather than his accomplishments.[37] Throughout the season, each celebrity was raising money for a charity of their choice; Clay had selected StandUp For Kids.[38]

2010s[edit]

In July 2011, Clay was featured in the eighth and final season of Entourage as Johnny Drama's co-star in the fictional program Johnny's Bananas.[39] Clay also appeared as himself in the Entourage film. He appeared in an episode of Raising Hope as himself which aired on November 29, 2011.

In 2011, Clay placed number 14 in Complex Magazine's "The 15 Worst Stand-Up Comedians".[40]

Clay in 2012

In May 2012, Clay appeared on The Joe Rogan Experience podcast and also did a set at The Bamboozle festival in Asbury Park. In December 2012, Clay had a stand-up comedy special on Showtime entitled Indestructible.

In May 2013, Clay began a podcast with Michael Wheels named Rollin' with Dice and Wheels...The Podcast. It ran for 46 original episodes, the last of which was released in December 2015.[41]

Clay appeared with Cate Blanchett in Woody Allen's Blue Jasmine, which opened on July 26, 2013.[42] In an interview with Good Day L.A., Clay stated that, as he had not been in a movie in 12 years, "It was a thrill to do something dramatic, something I've always wanted to do."[43] His performance was critically praised.[44]

In July 2013, Clay signed a book deal with Simon & Schuster for a memoir to be co-authored with David Ritz.[45] In November 2014, Clay released his book The Filthy Truth.[46]

In 2015, Clay hosted The Blue Show, showcasing some of his favorite blue comics, which was released on Showtime.

In 2017, Clay competed with his wife in the Fox reality cooking series My Kitchen Rules.[47]

In September 2018, Dice launched his new podcast I'm Ova Hea' Now on the GaS Digital network.[48]

Personal life[edit]

Clay has been married three times. His first, to Kathy Swanson, lasted from 1984 until their divorce in 1986.[10] Four years later, Swanson had filed a $6-million breach of contract suit against Clay, claiming him of deception by persuading her to use their attorney for their divorce proceedings which Clay denied.[13] From 1992 to 2002, Clay was married to waitress Kathleen "Trini" Monica which also ended in divorce.[10][49] He and Monica had two sons, Maxwell Lee and Dillon Scott.[10][50][51] Max has since followed his father into stand-up comedy,[52] and occasionally opens for him on tour.[53] Clay married stylist Valerie Vasquez in Las Vegas on February 14, 2010,[54] and separated on March 18, 2014, announcing the following month they were divorcing but maintaining a relationship.[55]

Clay is an advocate of marijuana.[13]

In November 2017, Clay had a stent placed for a partially-blocked artery.[56]

Discography[edit]

Filmography[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1981 An Evening at the Improv Himself
1982 M*A*S*H Cpl. Hrabosky Episode: "Trick or Treatment"
1982 Wacko Tony Schlongini
1982–83 Diff'rent Strokes Crazy Larry 2 episodes
1984 Making the Grade Dice
1984 Night Patrol Tony
1984 Dirty Dirty Jokes Himself Stand-up showcase hosted by Redd Foxx
1985 Private Resort Curt
1986 Pretty in Pink Bouncer
1986 Andrew Dice Clay: One Night with Dice Himself Stand-up special
1986 Charlie Barnett's Terms of Enrollment Tough Kid
1986–88 Crime Story Max Goldman 13 episodes
1987 Amazon Women on the Moon Frankie Segment: "Video Date"
1987 Nothin' Goes Right Himself HBO stand-up showcase hosted by Rodney Dangerfield
1988 Casual Sex? Vinny
1989 The Diceman Cometh Himself HBO stand-up comedy special
1990 The Adventures of Ford Fairlane Ford Fairlane
1991 Dice Rules Himself Stand-up concert film
1992 Andrew Dice Clay: For Ladies Only Himself HBO stand-up comedy special
1993 Brainsmasher... A Love Story Ed Molloy Direct-to-video film
1993 Andrew Dice Clay: No Apologies Himself Pay-Per-View stand-up comedy special
1994 Andrew Dice Clay and His Gang Live!
The Valentine's Day Massacre
Himself Pay-Per-View stand-up comedy special[57]
1995 No Contest Oz, aka Raymond Ulysses Brice
1995 Jury Duty Uncle Sal Uncredited
1995 The Chili Con Carne Club Voice of The Cooler Short film
1995 National Lampoon's Favorite Deadly Sins Richard Spencer Television film, segment "Anger"
1995–96 Bless This House Burt Clayton 16 episodes
1996 Andrew Dice Clay: Assume the Position Himself HBO stand-up comedy special
1997 The Good Life Albert Never released[58]
1997 Hitz Jimmy Esposito 10 episodes
1997 Rugrats Plumber (voice) Episode: "Angelica Nose Best/Pirate Light"
1998 Dharma and Greg Himself Episode: "Unarmed and Dangerous"
1998 Whatever It Takes Dave Menardi
1999 Foolish El Dorado Ron
2000 My 5 Wives Tony Morano
2000 Andrew Dice Clay: I'm Over Here Now Himself Pay-Per-View stand-up comedy special
2000 Point Doom Frankie
2001 One Night at McCool's Utah / Elmo
2007 Dice: Undisputed Himself 6 episodes
2011 Entourage Himself 5 episodes
2011 Raising Hope Himself Episode: "Bro-gurt"
2012 JJ Star... How Embarrassing Himself (voice)
2012 Andrew Dice Clay: Indestructible Himself Showtime stand-up comedy special
2012 That Metal Show Himself Episode: "Herman Rarebell & Andrew Dice Clay"
2013 Blue Jasmine[59] Augie
2013 The Blacklist Abraham Maltz Episode: "General Ludd (No. 109)"
2013 Tosh.0 Himself
2015 Entourage Himself
2015 TripTank Grant / Paulie /
Frankie / Caller (voice)
3 episodes
2015 Andrew Dice Clay presents The Blue Show Himself Showtime stand-up comedy special
2016 Vinyl Frank "Buck" Rogers Episode: "Pilot"
2016–17 Dice Himself 13 episodes
2017 My Kitchen Rules Himself (winner)
2018 A Star Is Born Lorenzo[60]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Brennan, Rovi, Sandra. "Andrew Dice Clay". AllMovie / Rovi via The New York Times. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  2. ^ a b c d e f "Comic in 1-man show at Dunes". Los Angeles Times. 30 August 1987. p. 89. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  3. ^ "Six Comics Aziz Ansari Is Joining as Madison Square Garden-Worthy". June 12, 2014.
  4. ^ Klausner, Maya (November 11, 2014). "Andrew Dice Clay The King Of Comedy Reclaims His Throne". The New York Jewish Week. Archived from the original on December 22, 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  5. ^ Zinoman, Jason (April 8, 2016). "Andrew Dice Clay Returns, With at Least Two Personalities Showing" – via NYTimes.com.
  6. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay: 'I Never Set Out to Be a Comedian'".
  7. ^ "Intelligencer: Facts on File from All Over". New York. November 26, 1990. p. 12. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  8. ^ "Know Dice: The real story of Andrew Dice Clay".
  9. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay Biography". TVGuide.com. Retrieved January 13, 2013.
  10. ^ a b c d "Andrew Dice Clay Biography (1957–)". Filmreference.com. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  11. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay on Charlie Sheen: No Description Needed". March 21, 2011. Retrieved October 11, 2012.
  12. ^ "Dice takes his chops". Philadelphia Daily News. 3 June 1988. p. 42. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Goldstein, Patrick (3 June 1990). "In Search of the Real Andrew Dice Clay". Los Angeles Times. p. 8–9, 84–86. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Cushman, Deborah (5 November 1992). "A Dicey situation". The Des Moines Register. p. 59. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  15. ^ "Crude Andrew Dice Clay at Bally's". Reno Gazette-Journal. 22 August 1991. p. 88. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  16. ^ Crime Story | TV. EW.com (2001-07-20). Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  17. ^ a b "The Dice man cometh". The Journal News. 12 December 1991. p. 5. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  18. ^ "Gold & Platinum Search – Andrew Dice Clay". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved April 14, 2018.
  19. ^ a b "Music – Andrew Dice Clay". Billboard. Retrieved April 14, 2018.
  20. ^ a b c d "Another roll of the 'Dice'". The Tamps Tribune. 11 March 1994. p. 7. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  21. ^ Griggs, Tim. "The Day the Laughter Died". AllMusic. Retrieved April 14, 2018.
  22. ^ Oates, Joyce Carol (27 July 1990). "Andrew Dice Clay's outrageous comedy". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 14 April 2018.
  23. ^ Hall, Jane (10 May 1990). "O'Connor Won't Sing on 'SNL' in Protest Over Andrew Dice Clay". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 14 April 2018.
  24. ^ Goldstein, Patrick (8 July 1990). "Nice 'Dice'?". Leader-Telegram. p. 39, 41. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  25. ^ TELEVISION REVIEW;The 'Dice' Is Back, And So Is the Act – New York Times. Nytimes.com (1996-05-15). Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  26. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay now a cover boy". The Dispatch. 10 March 1991. p. 35. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  27. ^ "The Diceman is funny and offensive in concert film". The Los Angeles Times. 18 May 1991. p. F12. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  28. ^ a b c "Andrew Dice Clay takes hate list to TV". Lincoln Journal Star. 1 July 1993. p. 9. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  29. ^ Wickstorm, Andy (20 June 1991). "Vintage Andrew Dice Clay from a show in Philadelphia". The Philadelphia Inquirer. p. 9-D. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  30. ^ "Activists, fans clash at Dice Clay concert". Northwest Herald. 31 August 1991. p. 8. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  31. ^ "No apologies". The Salina Journal. 26 May 1993. p. 1. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  32. ^ a b Smith, Steven Cole (28 July 1995). "Another role of the Dice: Andrew Clay in family sitcom". Democrat and Chronicle. p. 2C. Retrieved 14 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  33. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay: I'm Over Here Now (2000)".
  34. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay: Banned for Life (TV Movie 2000)".
  35. ^ McLellan, Dennis (17 November 2000). "The role of the Dice is same after 5 years". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 15 April 2018 – via Newspapers.com. (Subscription required (help)).
  36. ^ Heffernan, Virginia (March 3, 2007). "Once Notorious, Now Just Trying Not to Be Invisible". The New York Times.
  37. ^ "Howard Stern Show: Andrew Dice Clay Talk Celebrity Apprentice On the Howard Stern show". Siriushowardstern.blogspot.com. March 3, 2009. Retrieved October 11, 2012.
  38. ^ Breaking News – NBC Announces the 16 All-Star Celebrities Ready to Take on Donald Trump in the Boardroom When 'The Celebrity Apprentice' Premieres Sunday, March 1 (9 p.m. ET). TheFutonCritic.com (2009-01-08). Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  39. ^ Ng, Philiana (March 28, 2011). "'Entourage' Books Andrew Dice Clay for Final Season". The Hollywood Reporter.
  40. ^ Complex Magazine Archived December 29, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.
  41. ^ "Rollin with Dice and Wheels...The Podcast". Podbean. Retrieved 13 September 2018.
  42. ^ "'Blue Jasmine' Trailer: Is That Andrew Dice Clay in a Woody Allen Movie?".
  43. ^ On Good Day LA in Los Angeles Archived July 29, 2013, at the Wayback Machine., interviewed on July 26, 2013.
  44. ^ Huver, Scott (July 30, 2013). "Andrew Dice Clay: A Reinvention in 'Blue'". NBC.
  45. ^ Yin, Maryann. Andrew Dice Clay Lands Book Deal for a Memoir. Galleycat. July 22, 2013.
  46. ^ [1] Andrew Dice Clay dishes 'The Filthy Truth' on protests that killed his movie 'The Adventures of Ford Fairlane.' and about the Saturday Night Live appearance that led to the downfall of the film and many other Hollywood Moments of this world-famous comic and actor
  47. ^ Petski, Denise (13 May 2016). "Fox Orders 'My Kitchen Rules' Cooking Series With Curtis Stone & Cat Cora". TV Tonight. Retrieved 15 May 2016.
  48. ^ "GaS Digital Network Adds Comedy Legend Andrew Dice Clay "I'm Ova Hea' Now" to Podcast Family". EIN Newsdesk. 5 September 2018. Retrieved 13 September 2018.
  49. ^ Cruz, Aceli (January 15, 2009). "Interview: Andrew "Dice" Clay". The Village Voice. p. 2. Archived from the original on April 13, 2010.
  50. ^ Truitt, Brian (August 26, 2011). "Andrew Dice Clay focuses on fatherhood". USA Today. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  51. ^ Duke, Alan (December 29, 2012). "Andrew Dice Clay is back with 'no apologies'". CNN. Archived from the original on June 29, 2013. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  52. ^ "Interview: Andrew Dice Clay/ Max Silverstein". WTF with Marc Maron Podcast. 2011.
  53. ^ "Interview: Andrew Dice Clay". Awkward Silence 2.1, Vegas Video Network. 2011.
  54. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay weds Valerie Vasquez in Las Vegas". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  55. ^ Breuer, Howard (April 7, 2014). "Andrew Dice Clay Files for Divorce". People. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
  56. ^ Gomez, Patrick (November 8, 2017). "Andrew Dice Clay Recovering After Doctors Discover a 'Partially Blocked Artery'". People Magazine.
  57. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay and His Gang Live! The Valentine's Day Massacre (1993)".
  58. ^ "The wild, untold story of The Good Life". Little White Lies. February 11, 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  59. ^ "Sony Pictures Classics Acquires Woody Allen's Blue Jasmine". Sony Pictures. January 8, 2013. Retrieved January 9, 2013.
  60. ^ "Andrew Dice Clay In Negotiations To Join 'A Star Is Born' In Key Role". Deadline. March 23, 2017. Retrieved March 23, 2017.

External links[edit]