字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 -Hello, everybody. Thank you so much for joining me. I really appreciate you being on the show. Thank you for coming back and talking to me. I appreciate this. -Thanks for having us. -Anytime, Jimmy. -Before we get into the show, I just want to say congratulations to Tan. You became a U.S. citizen like a couple minutes ago. -Whoo! -I really did! -Yay. -That is so cool! -Thanks! Thanks. It's taken 20 years to get here, and we're so darn grateful. -Are you se-- Was it 20 years, for real? -20 years, and it actually feels kind of perfect that it happened right now. -Really? -Yeah. -We need every vote. Like, every vote counts. I'm going to vote. -You're going to vote. Oh, my gosh. Have you registered yet? No, just minutes ago. -Well, you're the first thing I'm doing since I became a citizen, so as soon as I'm done with this, I have a break, and I'm going to register to vote, without a doubt. -Priorities, Tan. Priorities. -I know. I know. I mean, it took so long to get here. -20 years is a long time. -Yeah. But the actual experience of getting my oath thing done today was just lovely. It was such a beautiful, emotional experience. As you may know, I'm not much of a crier. If anyone knows me from "Queer Eye," I'm not the crier of the group. But I got so emotional. It felt just really powerful to become an American today. -Do you feel attacked, Antoni? [ Laughter ] -My sensitivity is my strength. -It is. It's beautiful. It's beautiful. -What were you thinking of? Who were you thinking of? Why did you get emotional? -I was just thinking of all the times I've been sent home and the people I've missed, and I was apart -- I was away from my husband for six years because I was sent home. And so just to now be in a position where I know nobody can kick me out and I can actually truly make some changes, actually vote to change and encourage people to vote to change the state of this country. Like, that -- that really made me feel very emotional. The timing couldn't be more perfect for me. -Jonathan, you were saying earlier that the show obviously is not a cure for all the world's problems, but it may help give some light to people that need it. -Yeah. I think having, you know, moments to, like, rest and recharge is great, and, you know, like, "British Baking Challenge" is, you know, that for me. And yeah, so, I think you need sort of, like, joy that you know people can experience in this time is good. But getting your citizenship, I think, is a pretty -- That is a change, honey. You want to talk about change, that is a some change. And, Tan, not to go back to you, but I can't help it. I could see the emotion in your face on that one picture. I said, "I think Tan's been crying in public." [ Speaking indistinctly ] [ Laughter ] -That's so cool. I watched the first episode of this new season, Season 5 for you guys, and I know it's probably hard to promote a product right now with all that's going on in the world, but I will say, man, you guys do such a great job. What an excellent show, top to bottom, not just you guys, but the producing of the show, the way it's -- how intelligent you guys are and open to dealing with anything that comes at you. I only watched the first episode with the pastor, the openly gay pastor, and, dude, it's not just the end of the show where you cry. I cried like three times in the middle of the show and going -- Karamo, specifically your scene, I think this was, with all the other pastors sitting at the table. I lost it. And honestly, it's always, now and then, just a curveball and I go, like, ah. This was great that you're talking, and you're making people have these conversations that may be uncomfortable, but they're needed. -What I love most about what you said is that, you know, a lot of people have been like, "How are you going to promote a show during this time where, like, everyone is worried about a pandemic and also is supporting the Black Lives Matter movement?" I think what is beautiful is that people get to take a break from -- a mental and emotional break, which is necessary so that you can recharge and come back stronger to help other people. And it's nice because you get to see these people that we're helping, our heroes, turn into these full, whole, beautiful, vulnerable people. And it kind of just recharges you and says, "You know what? I want to go out there and protest. I want to do better for tomorrow. Let me recharge, break down, and come back," and I think that's really a beautiful part of our show. -Yeah, I love that you're calling them heroes. Heroes puts it in a different light for me. And I think that's a great change that you guys made. Antoni, do you want to talk about that? -Yeah, I mean, like, so, I've only seen the first two episodes. -What?! You haven't binged it yet? -I've been traveling. I drove from Texas to New York. But I'm going to catch up on it, I swear. But, like, you know, you brought up Noah, this openly gay pastor who's basically stepping into a leadership position in his church, and all of the struggles and, like, the confidence that comes with that. I'm so glad that you brought up Karamo's scene in that. I just thought that was incredibly touching, for Noah to be around, you know, other people of faith who kind of, to use Jonathan's line, like, gave him permission to be that leader. I think that was incredibly empowering and that's something that a lot of people can relate to. We have Rahanna, a businesswoman and creative who -- She has her own dog grooming business called Stylish Pooch with this, like, mobile truck that she goes around, like, giving little makeovers to dogs. -But also, I will say, Rahanna's makeovers are not little, honey. She will make this dog pink, honey. She will make it purple. But she'll also do a trim. You know, sometimes they're little, tiny, baby ones, but other times, they're, like, epic make-- She's major. -She does it all. I think the episode that really touched me the most was Tyreek -- -Out of the two. -No. Well -- [ Laughter ] But no, I mean, I haven't seen Tyreek yet, but I just kind of -- -It's so good. It's so good. -That's one that I've really been thinking about a lot. I mean, all these heroes in this season and in every single season, whether they're heroes in their own personal lives or whether they're activists in their own right, I think it's important now more than ever to honor heroes, I think in a time of -- I think there's -- Maybe I speak for myself, but there's been a lot of hopelessness. Heroes give us hope. It gives us someone to look up to, and they come in all different, you know, shapes and sizes. This morning, I was watching an interview with Gianna Floyd, with George Floyd's daughter. And her mother was talking about how she doesn't fully understand what happened to her dad when her mother tried explaining it, but she knows that everyone's talking about it. And she was saying, I think in a video segment, like, "Daddy changed the world." And as horrible as it is what happened to him, it's people like that, that I look up to. Or, like, I listened to -- You know, I turned on Instagram five minutes before we logged in here, and I saw that Tan got his citizenship, and I'm thinking, like, I think that takes a tremendous amount of courage during times like this. It's so easy to be a pessimist and to not have hope, that something like that is just, like -- It's stuff like that that keeps me going, and I'm just so grateful that we get to do it week after week, hero after hero. -Karamo, is there different types of grieving and the ways to approach it? -Yeah, definitely. And most people don't even realize that they're grieving right now. They're experiencing severe loss. Like, what people don't realize, even when the pandemic was happening, you were grieving the loss of financial stability, of our regular schedules. And you have to go through a process of acknowledging it and starting to heal from it. And that's happening again when people -- It's now compounded also with the fact that Black Lives Matter's movement is happening. People are, you know, waking up and they're going through so much loss, and everyone is screaming out for, "I need change. I need things to be different." And it's a very beautiful moment that we're living in. I mean, I just, I look at the five of our Instagrams, even yours, Jimmy, and all of us, we're just all in a space of, like, if you're grieving what was happening, if you want to see a better tomorrow, it's okay to acknowledge it, and it's okay to start trying to do things to move towards a better tomorrow. -I was going to ask you guys, after five seasons, do people kind of know what's about to happen to their lives? Bobby, like, can you talk about, do people go, like, "Oh, there they are, the Fab Five, and I get it. You're going to cut my hair. You're going to put me in an outfit." -You know, it was very different for us for Season 1 and 2, because no one had seen the show before. No one knew who we were. No one knew what to expect. Same with us. We had never seen the show. We didn't know what to expect. I'd definitely say it's become a little different as seasons goes on, because a lot of our heroes have seen the show. So, a lot of them have this idea in their mind how they want to be perceived already on television, and they have their narrative set, and it's our job to get in there and just kind of make them -- kind of make them forget they're on a television show, to where we really are actually helping them, to where we really are getting down to the core problem and helping change their life. You know, we really get to go in there and do our jobs to help people. -I want to talk to you a little bit more. Do you guys mind? Another five minutes, please? -We'll take 20. -Yeah, absolutely. -Alright, thank you. We'll be right back with the cast of "Queer Eye." -Just like I didn't offer 20.