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I GO AROUND AND LEAVE NICE THINGS IN THERE BEFOREHAND SO HE WILL HAVE SOMETHING TO BELIEVE IN.
CONVERSATION STARTER, LATELY, SUSAN AND I HAVE BEEN GOING DUMPSTER DIVING WITH OUR SON CHARLIE.
FRED: IT'S MADE BY THE VERY GOOD PEOPLE AT MCSWEENYS, INCREDIBLE COMPANY.
IF YOU WANT TO OPEN A B&B, IT TELLS YOU HOW TO DO THAT. CONAN: SO YOU HAVE ACTIVITIES IN HERE FOR PEOPLE WHEN IT'S RAINING CONSTANTLY. WE HAVE SOMETHING IN THERE THAT'S A CONVERSATION STARTER AND CONVERSATION STOPPERS. FRED: HERE'S A CONVERSATION STARTER, CARRIE, YOU DO THIS ONE. SO THIS MIGHT SOUND TOO FORWARD BUT COULD YOU FOSTER THESE DISABLED CATS?
(He also annoyed Jack White in S3.) You can watch that (via Stereogum) plus a clip from earlier this season where Carrie Brownstein explains hip hop to Fred, below.
Nance, played by Carrie Brownstein, needs to know the size of the parcel of land where the chicken roamed freely.
Of course she can, because this is the kind of cool restaurant in Portland, Oregon, where patrons regularly seek elaborate assurances about the virtuousness of their food.
The waitress informs the couple that the place serves only local, free-range, “heritage-breed, woodland-raised chicken that’s been fed a diet of sheep’s milk, soy, and hazelnuts.” But because the diners, Peter and Nance, are characters on “Portlandia”—a television comedy in which precious concerns spin into giddy lunacy—the conversation does not stop there.
(Four acres.) The waitress excuses herself and returns to the table with a file folder and a photograph.
A smugly enamored couple sit in a restaurant, their hands clasped as they fret over the menu.
The chicken, for instance: can the waitress tell them a little bit about its provenance?