Trivia - Dennis Miller Live (1994)
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Dennis Miller Live (1994)

Country: USA

Genres: Comedy, Talk-Show

Director: Debbie Palacio, Chet Forte, Jeff Margolis

Writers: Dennis Miller, David Feldman, José Arroyo, Jim Hanna, ...

Stars: Dennis Miller, Jon Stewart, David Spade, Dana Carvey, ...

A weekly talk/comedy show hosted by Dennis Miller. Each show starts off with a topical monologue typical of evening talk shows. After this, Dennis goes into "The Rant" in which he talks about some subject that bothers him, starting calmly but gradually building into a frothing, expletive-laden fenzy, then ending with "that's just my opinion, I could be wrong." He chats with a guest for a few minutes, then finishes with a news segment similar to his "Weekend Update" role on Saturday Night Live.

Seasons:   9 - 8 - 7 - 6 - 5 - 4 - 3 - 2 - 1

Robin Williams was his first in-studio guest. All guests before him were live via satellite feed, and some continued to appear on the show that way until after the 1996 season.
His ending line for every show was "Guess what folks? That's the news and I am out of here." He used the same phrase at the end of Weekend Update on Saturday Night Live.
Every in-studio guest stayed to watch The Big Screen except one; John McEnroe. He had a plane to catch and could not stick around.
Celebrated his 100th show with a 45 minute special showing clips from past episodes. His guests were David Spade and Norm McDonald.
In his first show with multiple guests, he had the hosts of "Mr. Show", and they had to somehow share a recliner together. Afterwards, he acquired a sofa for such shows.
The theme song for all seasons but the last was "Everybody Wants To Rule the World" by Tears For Fears. Miller stated that the show could no longer afford the rights to the song due to budget cuts. The theme in the last season was a short generic rock tun
His phone number was given as 1-800-LACTOSE, as that was the only word he could use to make it a vanity number. Many people thought it was a joke, and people were laughing at it at first, but when the laughter of it died down, he dropped the word for the