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Overview

A collection of George Carlin performing stand up for various audiences throughout his career.

  • Number of Movies: 21
  • Revenue: -

Featured Cast

  1. George Carlin

    George Carlin

    Himself / Mike Holder, George Carlin, Himself

  2. Brenda Carlin

    Herself (uncredited)

  3. Rick Ducommun

    Rick Ducommun

    The Bad Guys

  4. Robert N. Altman

    Taxi Driver

  5. Rocco Urbisci

    Rocco Urbisci

    Interviewer

  6. Jon Stewart

    Jon Stewart

    Himself

  7. Anthony James

    Anthony James

    The Bad Guys

  8. Vic Tayback

    Vic Tayback

    The Bad Guys

  9. Adam Rich

    Billy

  10. Lyle Talbot

Featured Crew

  1. George Carlin

    George Carlin

    Writing

  2. Rocco Urbisci

    Rocco Urbisci

    Writing, Directing

  3. Marty Callner

    Directing

  4. Steven J. Santos

    Directing

  5. Gary Hertz

    Directing

  6. Bruce Gowers

    Directing

George's appearance on the Tonight Show, in 1966 at 26 years old. "The Hippy Dippy Weatherman"

George Carlin's first ever comedy special, filmed live at the University of Southern California. Here, he talks about monopoly, flying on planes, random thoughts, walking, and other things.

Performing at the Celebrity Star Theater in Phoenix on July 23, 1978, Carlin mesmerizes his audience in the second of his 12 HBO specials. The show was originally planned as part of a concert/sketch movie, The Illustrated George Carlin, that never came to fruition.The routines include: Death, Kids & Parents, Newscast #2, Time and Al Sleet, the Hippy-Dippy Weatherman. -- From Amazon.com

Carlin at Carnegie

October 10, 1982

Recorded at Carnegie Hall, New York City in 1982, released in 1983. Most of the material comes from his A Place for My Stuff, the album released earlier that same year. The final performance of "Seven Dirty Words," his last recorded performance of the routine, features Carlin's updated list.

George Carlin hits the boards with the former Hippie-Dippie Weatherman's take on Brooklynese pronunciations of the names of sexually transmitted disease ("hoipes"), plus a prayer for the separation of church and state, feuds between breakfast foods, and the absurdity of wearing jungle camouflage in a desert.

George Carlin is in top form with these stand-up recorded at the Beverly Theater in Los Angeles in 1986. Routines included are "Losing Things," "Charities," "Sports," "Hello and Goodbye," "Battered Plants," "Earrings," and "A Moment of Silence." Also included is a short film entitled "The Envelope" co-starring Vic Tayback.

George Carlin changes his act by bringing politics into the act, but also talks about the People he can do without, Keeping People Alert, and Cars and Driving part 2.

George Carlin brings his comedy back to New Jersey and this time talks about Offensive Language, Euphemisms, They're Only Words, Dogs, Things you never hear, see or wanna hear, Some people are stupid, Cancer, Feminists, Good Ideas, Rape, Life's moments, and organ donors.

When George Carlin is asked which HBO concert is his favorite, his answer is always, "Jammin’ In New York." The show, taped at the Paramount Theater in Madison Square Garden and winner of the 1992 CableACE Award, is a perfect blend of biting social commentary and more gently-observed observational pieces.

George's Best Stuff is a compilation of Carlin's legendary routines, including "A Place For My Stuff," "Dogs and Cats," Vitamins," "Baseball and Football," "Losing Things," "Al Sleet the Hippie-Dippie Weather Man," the notorious "Seven Words You Can't Say on Television," and many more. A great collection of some of the best standup comedy ever performed.

Back in Town is George Carlin's ninth HBO special. It was also released on CD on September 17, 1996. This was also his first of many performances at the Beacon Theater in New York City. He rants about Abortion, The death penalty, prison farms, fart jokes, free floating hostility and words.

After starring in a dozen or so HBO Special Presentations, comedian George Carlin has amassed a substantial body of work in the cable channel's vaults. Personal Favorites is a greatest-hits package, a selection of some of Carlin's best moments on HBO from 1977 to 1998 and, not coincidentally, some of his most enduring comic routines from any medium.

George Carlin celebrates 40 years of comedy and here, he presents 2 new standup bits, comedian Jon Stewart gives an interview with him, and we look at his old comedy work through the last 4 decades.

Legendary comic Carlin comes back to the Beacon theater to angrily rant about airport security, germs, cigars, angels, children and parents, men, names, religion, god, advertising, Bill Jeff and minorities.

George Carlin performs a hilarious set of never-before released material in "Complaints and Grievances." His 12th HBO special was recorded live at the Beacon Theater in New York City on November 17, 2001. In "Complaints and Grievances," Carlin shamelessly exposes the people and subjects that irritate him the most.

George on George

September 30, 2003

A lengthy interview

George Carlin discussing his extensive and prolific career with James Lipton.

Carlin returns to the stage in his 13th live comedy stand-up special, performed at the Beacon Theatre in New York City for HBO®. His spot-on observations on the deterioration of human behavior include Americans’ obsession with their two favorite addictions - shopping and eating; his creative idea for The All-Suicide Channel, a new reality TV network; and the glorious rebirth of the planet to its original pristine condition - once the fires and floods destroy life as we know it.

Unmasked with George Carlin

September 25, 2007

An intimate one hour conversation with the comedy icon; exclusive to the 'All My Stuff' box set, that was taped in April of 2007 as the premiere episode of XM Satellite Radio’s Unmasked series.

It's Bad For Ya, Carlin's Emmy nominated 14th and final HBO special from March of 2008 features Carlin's noted irreverent and unapologetic observations on topics ranging from death, religion, bureaucracy, patriotism, overprotected children and big business to the pungent examinations of modern language and the decrepit state of the American culture.

George Carlin sums up his life and career. Presented as an extra feature on the "It's Bad For Ya" DVD.

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