Joe Rogan

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Joe Rogan
Joerogan.jpg
Rogan performing in December 2011
Birth nameJoseph James Rogan
Born (1967-08-11) August 11, 1967 (age 51)
Newark, New Jersey, U.S.
MediumStand-up, podcast, television, film
Alma materUniversity of Massachusetts Boston
Years active1988–present
GenresObservational comedy, black comedy, insult comedy, cringe comedy, satire
Subject(s)Recreational drug use, ribaldry, self-deprecation, race relations, marriage, everyday life, parenting, current events, politics, religion
Spouse
Jessica Ditzel (m. 2009)
Children2
Websitejoerogan.com

Joseph James Rogan (/ˈrɡən/; born August 11, 1967) is an American stand-up comedian, mixed martial arts color commentator, podcast host, and businessman.

Rogan began a career in stand-up in August 1988 in the Boston area, developing a blue comedy act. He moved to New York City two years later.

After relocating to Los Angeles in 1994, Rogan signed an exclusive developmental deal with Disney, appeared as an actor on the television sitcoms Hardball and NewsRadio, and worked in local comedy clubs. In 1997, he started working for the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) as an interviewer and color commentator. Rogan released his first comedy special in 2000, and has since produced seven other specials. From 2001, he has been the host of several television shows, including Fear Factor, The Man Show, and Joe Rogan Questions Everything.

In 2009, Rogan launched his podcast The Joe Rogan Experience which has become one of the most popular podcasts in the world; in October 2015, it was downloaded 16 million times. Rogan also is an advocate for the legalization of cannabis, an avid hunter and part of the "Eat What You Kill" movement.

Joe currently has a net worth of $25 million.[1]

Early life and education

Joseph James Rogan[2] was born on August 11, 1967, in Newark, New Jersey,[3] the place where his grandfather moved his family in the 1940s.[4] He is of one-quarter Irish and three-quarters Italian descent.[5] His father, Joseph, worked as a police officer in Newark. At five years of age, Rogan's parents divorced,[6] and his father has not been in contact with him since he was seven. Rogan said of his father: "All I remember of my dad are these brief, violent flashes of domestic violence ... But I don't want to complain about my childhood. Nothing bad ever really happened to me ... I don't hate the guy."[6] At seven, Rogan and the family moved to San Francisco, California,[6] followed by another move when he was 11 to Gainesville, Florida.[7] They settled in Newton Upper Falls, Massachusetts, where Rogan attended Newton South High School[8][9] graduating in 1985.[10]

Rogan participated in Little League Baseball but developed an interest in martial arts in his early teens[11] as "it was really the first thing that ever gave me hope that I wasn't going to be a loser. So I really, really gravitated toward it".[12] At fourteen, he took up karate[6] and began to compete in taekwondo competitions.[3] At nineteen, he won a US Open Championship tournament as a lightweight.[10][disputed ] He was a Massachusetts full-contact state champion for four consecutive years and became an instructor in the sport.[3][6] Rogan also practiced amateur kickboxing, and held a 2–1 record.[13] Rogan retired from competition at 21 as he began to suffer from frequent headaches and feared worse injuries.[3][6] He attended University of Massachusetts Boston but found it pointless and dropped out before he graduated.[6]

Career

1988–1999: Early comedy career and sitcoms

I didn't have a direction until I became a stand-up comedian. I was pretty nervous about my future. I couldn't imagine myself working a 9-to-5 job.

—Joe Rogan on his career.[14]

Rogan had no intention of being a professional stand-up comedian and initially considered a career in kickboxing.[15][16] He was a fan of comedy as a youngster and his parents took him to see comedian Richard Pryor's film Live on the Sunset Strip, which affected him "in such a profound way. Nothing had made me laugh like that."[3] Rogan's friends at his gym and taekwondo school convinced him to have a go at stand-up comedy as he would make jokes and do impressions to make them laugh.[3] At 21, after six months preparing material and practising his delivery,[17] he performed his first stand-up routine on August 27, 1988 at an open-mic night at Stitches comedy club in Boston.[8][15] While he worked on his stand-up, Rogan took up several jobs to secure himself financially by teaching martial arts at Boston University and Revere, Massachusetts, delivering newspapers, driving a limousine, doing construction work, and completing duties for a private investigator.[8][6] His blue comedy style earned him gigs at bachelor parties and strip clubs.[3] One night, Rogan convinced the owner of a comedy club in Boston to allow him to try a new, five-minute routine. At the show was talent manager Jeff Sussman, who liked Rogan's act and offered him to become his manager, to which Rogan accepted.[3][18] In 1990, Rogan moved to New York City as a full-time comedian; he was "scratching and grinding" for money at the time, so he stayed with his grandfather in Newark for the first six months.[4] Rogan later cited Richard Jeni,[19] Lenny Bruce,[20] Sam Kinison and Bill Hicks as comedy influences.[15]

In 1994, Rogan relocated to Los Angeles as it presented more career opportunities.[6] His first national television spot followed on the MTV comedy show Half-Hour Comedy Hour.[3] The appearance led to the network offering him a three-year exclusive contract and a role in a pilot episode of a "dopey game show" for $500. Rogan declined, but it prompted Sussman to send tapes of Rogan's performances to several networks which sparked a bidding war.[15] After a period of negotiations, Rogan accepted a development deal with the Disney network. He secured his first major acting role in the 1994 nine-episode Fox sitcom Hardball as Frank Valente, a young, ego-centric star player on a professional baseball team.[15] Rogan called the hiring process "weird" as the network had no idea if he could act until he was asked by Dean Valentine, then-president of Walt Disney Television, to which he replied: "If you can lie, you can act, and if you can lie to crazy girlfriends, you can act under pressure".[15] The filming schedule was a new experience for Rogan who started to work 12-hour days and among people.[11] Rogan later said: "It was a great show on paper until a horrible executive producer with a big ego was hired by Fox to run the show and he re-wrote it."[15] Around this time, Rogan began performing at The Comedy Store in Hollywood and became a paid regular by owner Mitzi Shore. He performed at the club for the next 13 years for free, and paid for the venue's new sound system.[21]

From 1995 to 1999, Rogan starred in the NBC sitcom NewsRadio as Joe Garrelli, an electrician and handyman at the show's fictional news radio station.[3][22] The role was originally set to be played by actor Ray Romano, but he was let go from the cast after one rehearsal and Rogan was brought in.[15][23] The switch caused Rogan to work with the show's writers to help develop the character in time before show was set to launch,[24] which he later described as a "very dumbed-down, censored version" of himself.[18] Rogan befriended fellow cast member Phil Hartman who confided his marital problems to him. Rogan claimed he tried to persuade Hartman to divorce his wife five times, but "he loved his kids and didn't want to leave". In 1998, Hartman was murdered by his wife.[25] The loss affected Rogan's ability to perform stand-up and cancelled a week of scheduled gigs.[26] Rogan later saw acting as an easy job, but grew tired of "playing the same character every week"[27] and only did it for the money.[28] He later viewed his time on NewsRadio as "a dream gig" that allowed him to earn money while working on his stand-up as often as he could.[15][8] During the series he worked on a pilot for a show entitled Overseas.[27]

1997–2005: UFC, comedy specials, and television

Rogan and Gerald Strebendt flexing in a ring
Rogan posing in a boxing ring, 2002
Rogan commentating for the UFC in 2006

Rogan began working for the mixed martial arts promotion Ultimate Fighting Championship as a backstage and post-fight interviewer; his first show took place at UFC 12: Judgement Day in Dothan, Alabama on February 7, 1997.[29] He became interested in jiu-jitsu in 1994 after watching Royce Gracie fight at UFC 2: No Way Out, and landed the position at the organization as Sussman was friends with its co-creator and original producer, Campbell McLaren.[30] He quit after around two years as his salary could not cover the cost of travelling to the events, which were in more rural locations at the time.[31] After the UFC was taken over by Zuffa in 2001, Rogan attended some events and became friends with its new president Dana White, who offered him a job as a color commentator but Rogan initially declined as he "just wanted to go to the fights and drink".[30][6] In 2002, White was able to hire Rogan for free in exchange for prime event tickets for him and his friends.[29] After about fifteen free gigs as commentator Rogan accepted pay for the job, working alongside Mike Goldberg until the end of 2016.[6] Rogan won the Wrestling Observer Newsletter Award for Best Television Announcer twice, and was named MMA Personality of the Year four times by the World MMA Awards.[32] In 2006, Rogan hosted the weekly UFC television show Inside the UFC.[33]

In 1999, Rogan secured a three-album deal with Warner Bros. Records and began tentative plans to star in his own prime-time television sitcom on Fox named The Joe Rogan Show.[16] The show, co-written by Seinfeld writer Bill Masters, was to feature Rogan as "a second-string sportscaster who lands a spot as the token male on a View-style women's show".[18] In December 1999, he recorded his first stand-up comedy album in two shows at the Comedy Connection at Faneuil Hall in Boston,[34] which was used in his first comedy album I'm Gonna Be Dead Some Day ... , released in August 2000.[3][15] The album was played regularly on The Howard Stern Show and heavily downloaded from the Napster sharing service.[35] It contains "Voodoo Punanny", a song he wrote after Warner suggested something they could play on the radio. It was subsequently released as a single.[36] Around this time, Rogan also worked on ideas for a film and a cartoon with his comedian friend Chris McGuire,[27][15] and began to operate a blog on his website JoeRogan.net, which he used to discuss various topics that helped him develop his stand-up routines.[28]

In 2001, development on Rogan's television show was interrupted after he accepted an offer from NBC to host the American edition of Fear Factor. Rogan declined initially as he thought the network would not air such a program, but Sussman convinced him to accept.[3] According to a 2015 interview with Art Bell, Rogan expected Fear Factor would be cancelled after a few episodes due to objections with some of the content and further reported that he took the job mainly to obtain observations and anecdotes for his stand-up comedy career.[37] The show increased Rogan's national exposure which caused turnouts at his stand-up gigs to grow. Fear Factor ran for six seasons from 2001 to 2006 and returned for a seventh and final season from 2011 to 2012.[38]

In 2002, he appeared on the episode "A Beautiful Mind" of Just Shoot Me as Chris, the boyfriend of lead character Maya Gallo.[39] In December 2002, Rogan was the emcee for the 2002 Blockbuster Hollywood Spectacular, a Christmas parade in Hollywood.[40] In February 2003, Rogan became the new co-host of The Man Show on Comedy Central for its fifth season from August 2003 with fellow comedian Doug Stanhope, following the departure of hosts Jimmy Kimmel and Adam Carolla.[41][42] A year into the show however, the hosts began to disagree with Comedy Central and the producers over what content was removed and kept in. Rogan said, "I was a little misled ... I was told: 'Show nudity, and we'll blur it out. Swear and we'll bleep it out.' That hasn't been the case".[43] The show ended in 2004. Around this time, Rogan entered talks to host his own radio show but they came to nothing due to his already busy schedule.[43]

2005–present: later career and podcast

In 2005, actor Wesley Snipes challenged Rogan to a cage fight. Rogan trained for the event for five months before Snipes backed out following an investigation by the IRS for his alleged tax evasion. Rogan believed Snipes needed a quick payout to alleviate his debt.[44] In May 2005, Rogan signed a deal with the Endeavor Talent Agency.[45] Two months later, he used money he earned from hosting Fear Factor to film his second stand-up comedy special Joe Rogan: Live, in Phoenix, Arizona. The special premiered on Showtime in 2007.[46] Rogan hired a camera crew to document his comedy tours which he posted on his website for his Joe Show web series.[47]

In 2005, Rogan wrote a blog entry on his website accusing comedian Carlos Mencia of joke thievery, a claim he had made since 1993,[17] and dubbed him "Carlos Menstealia".[48][49] The situation culminated in February 2007 when Rogan confronted Mencia on stage at The Comedy Store in Hollywood.[50] A video of the incident was uploaded onto YouTube and included evidence and comments from other comedians, including George Lopez, "The Reverend" Bob Levy, Bobby Lee and Ari Shaffir.[51] The incident led to Rogan's talent agent expelling him as a client of The Gersh Agency, who also managed Mencia, and his ban from The Comedy Store, causing him to relocate his regular venue to the Hollywood Improv Comedy Club. Rogan later said that every single comic he had talked to was so happy and thankful he did it,[46] and signed with William Morris Agency five minutes later.[21] Rogan returned to The Comedy Store in 2013 when he supported Shaffir in the filming of his first special.

In April 2007, Comedy Central Records released Rogan's fourth comedy special, Shiny Happy Jihad.[46] The set was recorded in September 2006 at Cobb's Comedy Club in San Francisco, and contains excerpts of an improvised Q&A session with the audience that was typical of Rogan's act at the time.[52][30]

Rogan hosted the short lived CBS show Game Show in My Head that aired for eight episodes in January 2009 and produced by Ashton Kutcher.[29] The show involved contestants who try to convince people to perform or take part in increasingly bizarre situations for money. He agreed to host the show as the idea intrigued him, calling it "a completely mindless form of entertainment".[14]

In December 2009, Rogan launched a free podcast with his friend and fellow comedian Brian Redban.[6][53] The first episode was recorded on December 24 and was initially a live weekly broadcast on Ustream,[54] with Rogan and Redban "sitting in front of laptops bullshitting".[12] By August 2010, the podcast was named The Joe Rogan Experience and entered the list of Top 100 podcasts on iTunes,[55] and in 2011, was picked up by SiriusXM Satellite Radio.[12] The podcast features an array of guests who discuss current events, political views, philosophy, comedy, hobbies and numerous other topics.[56] In January 2015, the podcast downloaded over 11 million times.[57] By October that year, the podcast was downloaded 16 million times each month, making it one of the most popular free podcasts.[6]

In 2010, Rogan accused comedian Dane Cook of joke thievery.[49]

In 2011, Rogan played his first major character in a movie in Zookeeper.[58] He was also working on a book that he tentatively titled Irresponsible Advice from a Man with No Credibility, based on his blog entries on his website.[12] He played himself in Here Comes the Boom, another action-comedy starring Kevin James released in 2012.[59]

In December 2012, Rogan released his sixth comedy special Live from the Tabernacle exclusively as a download on his website for $5. He was inspired to release it that way after Louis C.K. did the same thing.[60]

In 2013, Rogan hosted his own six-episode television show Joe Rogan Questions Everything on the SyFy network. The show covered topics discussed on his podcasts, including the existence of Bigfoot and UFOs, and featured several comedians, experts, and scientists with the aim of trying to "put some subjects to bed ... with an open-minded perspective".[60]

Personal life

Rogan and Jessica Ditzel, a former cocktail waitress,[6] married in 2009[61] and have two daughters, the first born in May 2008,[28] the second born in 2010.[49] Rogan is also a stepfather to his wife's daughter from another relationship.[62] The family briefly lived in Boulder, Colorado and now lives in Bell Canyon, California.[63]

Rogan measures 5 foot 7½ inches (1.71 m)[64] and weighs 195 pounds (88 kg),[65] classifying him in the lightweight division in UFC fighting. He has vitiligo on his hands and feet.[6]

Rogan became interested in jiu-jitsu after watching Royce Gracie fight at UFC 2: No Way Out in 1994.[31] In 1996, Rogan began training in Brazilian jiu-jitsu under Carlson Gracie at his school in Hollywood, California.[13] He is a black belt under Eddie Bravo's 10th Planet Jiu-Jitsu, a style of no-gi Brazilian jiu-jitsu,[66] and a black belt in gi Brazilian jiu-jitsu under Jean Jacques Machado.[67]

Rogan was raised Catholic, having attended Catholic school in the first grade, but has since abandoned following any organized religion and identifies as an agnostic.[68] He is highly critical of the Catholic Church and, drawing from his experiences as a former member, believes it is an institution of oppression.[69]

Advocacy

Rogan is not affiliated with any political party but has been described as having mostly libertarian views.[69] He endorsed Ron Paul in the 2012 U.S. presidential campaign[70] and Gary Johnson in the 2016 U.S. presidential campaign.[71] Rogan has publicly supported Tulsi Gabbard and encouraged her to run for US presidency in 2020.[72]

Rogan supports the legalized use of cannabis and believes it holds numerous benefits. He hosted the documentary film The Union: The Business Behind Getting High and was featured in Marijuana: A Chronic History and The Culture High. He also supports the use of LSD, psilocybin mushrooms and DMT toward the exploration and enhancement of consciousness, as well as introspection. He was the presenter in the 2010 documentary DMT: The Spirit Molecule.[73]

Rogan is an avid hunter and is part of the "Eat What You Kill" movement, which attempts to move away from factory farming and the mistreatment of animals raised for food.[74]

Rogan is opposed to routine infant circumcision and has claimed there is a lack of significant scientific evidence for any benefits to the practice, which he considers not entirely different from female genital mutilation due to its non-consensual nature.[75]

Rogan has an interest in sensory deprivation and using an isolation tank. In 2001, he owned a Samadhi tank.[76] He has stated that his personal experiences with meditation in isolation tanks has helped him explore the nature of consciousness as well as improve his performance in various physical and mental activities and overall well-being.

Filmography and discography

Television

Year Title Role Notes
1994 Hardball Frank Valente
1995–1999 NewsRadio Joe Garrelli
1996 MADtv Himself, guest appearance Season 2, Episode 7
1997 Bruce Testones, Fashion Photographer Writer, himself
1997–present Ultimate Fighting Championship Interviewer (1997–2002)
Color commentator (2002–present)
2001–2002 Late Friday Host
2001–2006; 2011–2012 Fear Factor Host
2002 Just Shoot Me! Chris "A Beautiful Mind"
2003 Good Morning, Miami Himself Season 1, Episode 17: "Fear and Loathing in Miami"
2003–2004 The Man Show Himself Host
2003–2004 Chappelle's Show Himself Season 1, Episode 4
Season 2, Episode 12
2003–2007 Last Comic Standing Celebrity talent scout
2005–2008 The Ultimate Fighter Announcer
2006 Inside the UFC Host
2007–2009 UFC Wired Host
2009 Game Show in My Head Host
2012–2013 UFC Ultimate Insider Himself
2013 Joe Rogan Questions Everything Host
2015 Silicon Valley Himself Season 2, Episode 6: "Homicide"

Feature films and documentaries

Year Title Role
2002 It's a Very Merry Muppet Christmas Movie Himself, cameo
2007 The Union: The Business Behind Getting High Himself
2007 American Drug War: The Last White Hope Himself
2010 DMT: The Spirit Molecule Himself
2010 Venus & Vegas Richie
2011 Zookeeper Gale
2012 Here Comes the Boom Himself
2017 Bright Himself

Comedy specials

Year Title Format
2000 I'm Gonna Be Dead Someday ... CD
2000 "Voodoo Punanny" CD single
2001 Live from the Belly of the Beast DVD
2006 Joe Rogan: Live DVD
2007 Shiny Happy Jihad CD
2010 Talking Monkeys in Space CD, DVD
2012 Live from the Tabernacle Online
2014 Rocky Mountain High Comedy Central special, online[77]
2016 Triggered Netflix[78]
2018 Strange Times Netflix

Awards and honors

See also

References

  1. ^ "Joe Rogan Net Worth". Celebrity Net Worth. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  2. ^ "The Joe Rogan Experience Video Blog, Episode 8 on Vimeo". Vimeo.com. July 7, 2011. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Schneider, Ryan (December 2002). "Joe Rogan". Black Belt. 40 (12): 54–59. ISSN 0277-3066. Retrieved May 29, 2016.
  4. ^ a b Rogan, Joe (30 November 2007). "Living the Dream". JoeRogan.net. Archived from the original on 5 July 2014. Retrieved 4 February 2017.
  5. ^ "Joe Rogan on Twitter: "@pricecavs It is. My grandfather on my father's side, Pappy Rogan is straight off the boat from Ireland. I'm 3/4 Italian 1/4 Irish."". Twitter. June 25, 2011. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Hedegaard, Erik (October 22, 2015). "How Joe Rogan Went From UFC Announcer to 21st-Century Timothy Leary". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 29, 2016.
  7. ^ Rogan, Joe (November 27, 2010). "Joe Rogan on retiring the word "faggot"". Youtube. Retrieved November 13, 2013.
  8. ^ a b c d Zaino III, Nick A. (September 11, 2008). "Q&A with Joe Rogan". Boston Globe. Retrieved May 29, 2016.
  9. ^ Graham, Renee (5 February 1997). "'NewsRadio' flash: Local boy makes good Joe Rogan revels in new-found fame". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  10. ^ a b Blowen, Michael (13 April 2001). "Newton's Rogan a disarmingly honest Joe". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  11. ^ a b Gouveia, Georgette (15 October 1994). "Fox Pitches a New Comedy To Hard-Luck Baseball Fans". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  12. ^ a b c d Carnell, Thom (24 January 2016). "Interview: Joe Rogan (January 2011)". Thom Carnell. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  13. ^ a b "Joe Rogan". tmz.com. December 18, 2013. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
  14. ^ a b Amatangelo, Amy (3 January 2009). "Rogan enjoys joshing on 'Game Show'". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k McKim, Brian (2000). "The SHECKY! Interview! Joe Rogan". Shecky!. Retrieved May 29, 2016.
  16. ^ a b Vaughan, Robin (10 December 1999). "No pain, no gain says Hub's Rogan". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  17. ^ a b MacPherson, Guy (30 April 2007). "The Comedy Couch - Joe Rogan Interview". The Comedy Couch. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  18. ^ a b c Vaughan, Robin (18 September 2000). "Comic cleans up". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  19. ^ "JRE #496 – Nick Cutter on Vimeo". Vimeo.com. May 6, 2014. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  20. ^ "Joe Rogan Experience #463 – Louis Theroux". YouTube. January 6, 2012. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  21. ^ a b Rogan, Joe (March 23, 2007). "Long Live the Idea of The Comedy Store, The Last Word". JoeRogan.net. Archived from the original on February 8, 2017. Retrieved February 5, 2017.
  22. ^ "News Radio – Joe Rogan". Archived from the original on October 27, 2011. Retrieved June 6, 2011.
  23. ^ Hall, Steve (12 September 1996). "Standup comedian Ray Romano waiting to see if everybody loves 'Raymond'". Indianapolis Star and News. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  24. ^ Rosenthal, Phil (5 March 1996). "'Newsradio' The next big thing?". Los Angeles Daily News. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  25. ^ Fee, Gayle; Raposa, Laura (14 June 1998). "Pal urged Hartman to dump 'loser'". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  26. ^ Johnson, Dean (12 June 1998). "'NewsRadio' co-star remembers Hartman". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  27. ^ a b c Blowen, Michael (21 May 1999). "Rogan can make light of `NewsRadio' demise". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  28. ^ a b c Fadroski, Kelli Skye (23 July 2008). "Comic Joe Rogan gets into fatherhood, Zen, ultimate fighting". The Orange County Register. Retrieved 3 February 2017.
  29. ^ a b c "Exclusive Interview: Joe Rogan". CagePotato. 30 January 2009. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  30. ^ a b c Harris, Will (11 April 2007). "Joe Rogan Interview, Shiny Happy Jihad Interview, Carlos Mencia, Fear Factor". Bullz-Eye. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  31. ^ a b "Rogan the unlikely, but perfect voice for UFC broadcasts". Sports Illustrated. 21 April 2012. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  32. ^ "Fighters Only Awards 2010". Archived from the original on March 9, 2012. Retrieved February 22, 2012.
  33. ^ "'Grudge match' has to wait". The Boston Herald. 22 October 2006. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  34. ^ Fee, Gayle; Raposa, Laura (12 December 1999). "Grieving Leary to skip benefit". The Boston Herald. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  35. ^ Johnson, Allan (25 August 2000). "Joe Rogan speaks his uncensored mind". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 3 February 2017.
  36. ^ Rogan, Joe (2000). Voodoo Punanny (Media notes). Warner Bros. Records. 9 44930-2.
  37. ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2cDKRXkgTBg
  38. ^ Weaver, Michael (11 December 2011). "'Fear Factor' still gross, now with more danger!". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  39. ^ Gonzalez, Erika (April 5, 2002). Now 'Fear' This: Joe Rogan uncensored. Rocky Mountain News
  40. ^ Browne, Phillip W. (30 November 2002). "Hollywood gets the spirit 71st annual parade to be bigger, brighter". Los Angeles Daily News. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  41. ^ Kuklenski, Valerie (22 February 2003). "Small screen buzz on television". Los Angeles Daily News. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  42. ^ Chocano, Carina (August 15, 2003). The Man Show. Entertainment Weekly
  43. ^ a b "Joe Rogan new host of 'Man Show'". The Herald News. 22 August 2003. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  44. ^ Hyson, Sean. "UFC Host Joe Rogan Trains Like a Fighter". Men's Fitness. Retrieved December 2, 2013.
  45. ^ Chang, Justin (27 May 2005). "Joe Rogan". Daily Variety. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  46. ^ a b c Gonzalez, Erika (18 April 2007). "5 questions for Joe Rogan". Rocky Mountain News. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  47. ^ Zaino III, Nick A. (September 30, 2005). "When it comes to speaking his mind, he has no fear". The Boston Globe. Archived from the original on January 10, 2006. Retrieved February 3, 2016.
  48. ^ Burch, Cathalena E. (22 October 2006). "Carlos Mencia". Arizona Daily Star. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  49. ^ a b c Condran, Ed (February 26, 2010). "Joe Rogan accuses rivals of stealing his material". Dallas News. Retrieved September 3, 2010.
  50. ^ Raustiala, Kal; Sprigman, Chris (March 30, 2010). The Vigilantes of Comedy. The New York Times
  51. ^ Lussier, Germain (February 15, 2007).Joe Rogan and Carlos Mencia face off at comedy club. Times Herald-Record
  52. ^ Rogan, Joe (2007). Shiny Happy Jihad (Media notes). Comedy Central Records. CCR0049.
  53. ^ "Joe Rogan". Blog.joerogan.net. July 26, 2013. Archived from the original on January 26, 2013. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  54. ^ Hepburn, Iain (7 April 2010). "WEB WATCH". Daily Record. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  55. ^ "The Joe Rogan Experience Podcast Selects Wizzard Media's LibsynPro". Entertainment Close-up. 10 August 2010. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  56. ^ "Joe Rogan (Podcast Site)". Podcasts.joerogan.net. Retrieved November 13, 2013.
  57. ^ "Joe Rogan Podcast". Inquisitor. Retrieved November 13, 2015.
  58. ^ O'Connell, Sean (July 8, 2011). If he could talk to the animals. The Washington Post
  59. ^ Buan-Deveza, Reyma (April 5, 2011). Charice filming 2nd Hollywood movie with Salma Hayek? ABS-CBN News and Current Affairs
  60. ^ a b Fadroski, Kelli Skye (18 February 2013). "Joe Rogan brings new material to Anaheim". The Organge County Register. Retrieved 5 February 2017.
  61. ^ Patterson, Melissa (July 13, 2009). "Joe Rogan brings trippy humor to Palm Beach Improv". Palm Beach Post. Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved September 3, 2010.
  62. ^ "The Rosie Show: Joe Rogan on Stepfatherhood". YouTube. 26 January 2012. Retrieved 4 February 2016.
  63. ^ "Joe Rogan dumps a record-shattering $5 million in Bell Canyon". Retrieved November 10, 2018.
  64. ^ "Joe Rogan Biography". IMDb. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  65. ^ Haynes, Stephie (June 5, 2014). "Joe Rogan Bio". SBNation. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  66. ^ "Joe Rogan gets his 10th Planet Black Belt". YouTube. June 27, 2012. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  67. ^ "Today, UFC commentator Joe Rogan received his black belt in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu from Jean Jacques ..." Bloody Elbow. September 17, 2012. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  68. ^ "Joe Rogan and Rosie Talk 9-11 Conspiracy Theory – The Rosie Show – Oprah Winfrey Network". YouTube. February 6, 2012. Retrieved November 13, 2013.
  69. ^ a b "Joe Rogan's Religion and Political Views". The Hollowverse. December 1, 2012. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  70. ^ Bedard, Paul (December 16, 2011). "Joe Rogan of 'Fear Factor' Endorses Ron Paul". US News. Archived from the original on November 13, 2013. Retrieved November 13, 2013.
  71. ^ "Gary Johnson Snags Joe Rogan Endorsement - The Desert Lynx". The Desert Lynx. 2016-08-01. Retrieved 2017-01-24.
  72. ^ "Listen to The Joe Rogan Experience episode 1170 - Tulsi Gabbard". Retrieved November 9, 2018.
  73. ^ "DMT: The Spirit Molecule (2010)". IMDb. September 1, 2014. Retrieved August 24, 2015.
  74. ^ "Video: Joe Rogan on the "Eat What You Kill" Movement". OutdoorHub. October 23, 2014. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  75. ^ Edwards, Joel (2015-10-10). "Celebrities Against Circumcision". Organic Lifestyle Magazine. Retrieved 2017-08-09.
  76. ^ Stiefel, Steve (1 October 2003). "Joe cool: Joe Rogan's testosterone-fueled career keeps him busy 24/7". Men's Fitness. Retrieved 3 February 2016 – via Highbeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).
  77. ^ "Comedy Central". Direct.cc.com. Archived from the original on February 25, 2015. Retrieved March 3, 2016.
  78. ^ "Netflix Announces Premiere Dates for New Line-Up Of Original Stand-up Comedy Specials". netflix.com. August 23, 2016. Archived from the original on September 24, 2016. Retrieved September 28, 2016.
  79. ^ Meltzer, Dave (January 30, 2012). "Jan 30 Wrestling Observer Newsletter: Gigantic year-end awards issue, best and worst in all categories plus UFC on FX 1, death of Savannah Jack, ratings, tons and tons of news". Wrestling Observer Newsletter. Campbell, CA. ISSN 1083-9593.

External links