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Life Is Worth Losing

George Carlin

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Album Review

Within the first four minutes of Life Is Worth Losing, George Carlin reminds everyone why he is one of the all-time greatest standup comedians. The juxtapositions of his modern-jargon exercise "A Modern Man" leave no doubt that — while he has slowed down his usually vigorous schedule of touring, TV specials, and other appearances — he hasn't lost a step. Celebrating over half a century in entertainment, Carlin brings to the performance some of his most caustic, most morbid (including a good ten minutes on suicide alone), and yet somehow most witty material to date, especially when taking on the plight of the human condition in America, circa 2005.

Biography

Born: 12 May 1937 in New York, NY

Genre: Comedy

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

Famed for his landmark "Seven Words You Can Never Say on Television" routine, George Carlin filled the void created by the death of Lenny Bruce, honing a provocative, scathing comic style that bravely explored the limits of free speech and good taste. George Dennis Carlin was born on May 12, 1937, in New York City. While serving a stint in the military, he was stationed in Shreveport, LA, where he began working as a disc jockey; after working with fellow radio personality Jack Burns on a Shreveport...
Full Bio