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Speaking from Brooklyn the other day, Clement says he still lives in New Zealand, “but New York is my spiritual home.
My spirit has a little studio here.” And yes, he says, he and Mc Kenzie are still a team: “We just started writing a movie together.” Here are four graphic novels Clement recommends: Hip Hop Family Tree, Book 3 by Ed Piskor This is an amazing-lookinging book about the history of hip-hop, for music nerds. Some of the acts I know, and some I haven’t heard of.
He finds unexpected challenges when his talented student Kat (Jessica Williams) tries to set Will up with her accomplished mother Diane (Regina Hall).
In this thoughtful comedy, Will is forced to navigate the unknown landscape of single fatherhood and dating in New York City, while remaining an inspiration for his students and coming to terms with himself both as a father as an artist.
(Don’t worry, he gets to retain his cute Kiwi accent.)He’s still reeling from his last breakup when one of his students (Jessica Williams) sets him up with her mom (Regina Hall).Obviously the story was heavily scripted; we knew everything that was going to happen. The male vampires have powers, and the females are in love with a tortured soul….They’re the perfect bad boys because they act like they’re very vulnerable as well.Playing themselves as frumpy, barely functional losers doomed by their own naiveté to musical obscurity in New York City, Clement and Mc Kenzie carved out a niche as actors, comedians, musicians, writers and producers of their own show, as well as unofficial - and self-consciously inept - kiwi spokesmen. And his next feature film has him in a Steven Spielberg adaptation of the Roald Dahl children's story The BFG.
In the film “People Places Things,” the New Zealander plays a New York City graphic novelist and professor struggling with life as the newly single father of twin girls.