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By Suzanne

Richard CurtisJack Black

Interview with Jack Black and Richard Curtis of "Red Nose Day" on NBC 5/13/15

I was excited to speak to these guys, but unfortunately, I didn't get a chance to because there were so many people and not enough time. I didn't really have much of a question, though. I was excited because Jack Black is such a huge star now, and Richard Curtis has written and produced so many wonderful TV shows and movies over the years, like "Blackadder", and "Mr. Bean", "Four Weddings and Funeral," and "Love, Actually."

Moderator: Jill Carmen
May 13, 2015 6:00 pm CT

Operator: Played back recording Reservation Number 21768667, Marsha Rickett, NBC Red Nose Day Call 26, missed the scheduled start time.

Ladies and Gentlemen thank you for standing by. Welcome to the NBC Universal Red Nose Day Jack Black and Richard Curtis Press and Media conference call.

During the presentation all participants will be in a listen only mode. Afterwards we will conduct a question and answer session. If you have a question please press 1, 4 on your telephone. If at any time during the conference you need to reach an operator please press star 0.

As a reminder this conference is being recorded Wednesday, May 13, 2015. I would now like to turn the conference over to Jill Carmen. Please go ahead.

Jill Carmen: All right, thank you everybody for calling in today. We're delighted to have Jack Black and Richard Curtis with us today to talk about Red Nose Day, NBC's 3-hour star studded entertainment event for charity that's airing Thursday, May 21 at 8:00 pm.

Jack made a very special trip to Uganda for the special and visited a project that'll be funded by the Red Nose Fund from money raised through donations to Red Nose Day, so he can tell you about that experience. And Richard is the Executive Producer and Creator of Red Nose Day, which has been hugely successful in the U.K. and raised over $1 billion for charity over the last 30 years.

And because we have a lot of outlets on the line today I'd just like to ask that we limit questions to two per outlet until everyone has had a chance to ask a question. And they're ready to take your questions now. Thank you.

Operator: Okay, our first question is from Mike Hughes with TV America. Please go ahead.

Mike Hughes: Hi, it's a question for Richard. I'd like to hear kind of like a little bit of your overall philosophy because you've been doing this for much of your life. Over half of your life you've been doing some kind of fundraising. What is it about your nature or something that makes this important to you?

Richard Curtis: Gosh, you know, I consider myself a pretty average person. I think that there are two things.

I've never lost the belief because of things that I've seen, like Jack has seen in Uganda, that tiny bits of money can make a huge amount of difference. So it's massively tempting when you think, "Well if I can do this I'll raise $1000," you think, "Well its $1000; that's 250 malaria nets." I can never get that out of my mind, that it's an unbelievable reward for quite a simple action.

And then the length of it really is because it was surprisingly successful. It was like having a child and then you have to manage it. We made $15 million I think on the first one, and then $27 million on the second one and I didn't know how to walk away.

So I'm just trying to be a responsible adult. But I do hugely believe in the effect that just the generosity of one human to another can - the difference that can make.

Mike Hughes: That's great. And just one quick follow-up, as far as the tone you think this one will have here in America, because I know in England the Comic Relief's been very much comedy oriented, when you Idol Gives Back it was very music oriented. How do you see this one being on NBC? Will it be very comedy or what are you looking for, for a general tone of this special?

Richard Curtis: Yes, I think it's - look, there's a little bit more of a broad entertainment streak, but the reason we picked Jack was because he's a beloved comedian, as well as all his other dramatic skills. And I think I'm hoping people will get a lot of laughs, as well as emotional moments.

Mike Hughes: Okay, thanks a lot.

Richard Curtis: Thank you.

Operator: And we have a question from James Desborough with New York Daily News. Please proceed.

James Desborough: Hey gentlemen, good afternoon. How are you doing?

Richard Curtis: Very good.

Jack Black: Very well, thank you.

James Desborough: Richard, if I could start with you please it's (unintelligible)...

Richard Curtis: No, start with Jack. He's just sitting there alone.

Jack Black: No, Richard. Richard, they want to talk to you, let them talk to you.

James Desborough: Jack, I've got a deeply personal question coming for you, so I'll start off with the easy one first.

Richard, you obviously have done wonders in the U.K. with the show, now you're bringing it to America. Is this going up a notch? Is the level of star that you're bringing to the table and the attraction that you can bring to this, kind of going really into the super-super A List with what you're doing? How do the stars compare?

Richard Curtis: Well that's a very interesting question. I mean of course, you know, my sons don't consider anyone in the U.K. famous. And if you tell them that Daniel Pudi from Community is in the show they go absolutely crazy. The idea that we've got John Krasinski in the show from the American Office makes me my sons' most popular human.

But I think you'll be impressed by one or two people. I mean we've just been shooting with Reese Witherspoon, Zac Efron, Liam Neeson and Richard Gere in the last couple of days. So I think there's going to be, you know, a broad variety of, certainly people we wouldn't dream of getting in the U.K. and doing here.

James Desborough: Lovely, thank you. Jack we adore what you do on screen left, right and center. I wanted to ask you a question a little bit different regarding the whole wider skill.

Will you be bringing your (unintelligible) School of Rock guy, you won't be bringing that to the musical remake of it, but will you be bringing any of that aspect to be, to musical aspects of the Red Nose event when it comes out, when it plays?

Jack Black: Well I mean I went out to Uganda and spent a lot of time with kids. That was - that's kind of like School of Rock. There was a little bit of jamming, there was a little bit of music out there.

But at - yes, it was mostly just, I was out there as a reporter, just sort of letting people know what the situation was like in some of these poverty stricken neighborhoods and where their money would be going. And yes, I was - it's a lot different obviously than going and doing a movie strictly for laughs.

James Desborough: Will you be jamming with anybody on Red Nose Day evening? Any secret collaborations you could tell us about.

Jack Black: Well if it was a secret I couldn't tell you. But no, there's no plans to do any jamming as of now. No, I'm going to leave the jamming to the professional jammers.

James Desborough: Thanks.

Richard Curtis: And when we did Idol Gives Back, do you remember Jack, you did a very passionate version of Kiss from a Rose?

Jack Black: Yes.

Richard Curtis: You remember that?

Jack Black: It was a little Kiss from a Rose, there was also an amazing little number I did with Robert Downey Jr. and...

Richard Curtis: Yes, and Midnight Train to Georgia.

Jack Black: ...old what's-his-name. That's right. With Ben Stiller.

Richard Curtis: Yes.

Jack Black: I've had a lot of fun with Richard over the years. We've cooked up some cool stuff.

Richard Curtis: I mean there was a really sweet moment I don't know whether you saw it, on the Today Show a couple of days ago, with Jack beatboxing with this little boy. I don't think it's going to be in our appeal on the night, but it did demonstrate, you know, what Jack came back with -- the conclusion that these are normal gorgeous kids who would fool around...

Jack Black: Yes.

Richard Curtis: ...with their dads in just the same way kids in America can. But they've got to spend their whole day picking up garbage.

Jack Black: Yes. Yes, I was the one doing most of the learning on that day; I wasn't doing too much teaching, just sort of taking it all in.

Operator: Okay, and our next question is from Megan French with Us Weekly. Please proceed.

Megan French: Hi Jack, I have a question for you. I was wondering...

Jack Black: Yes.

Megan French: the kids responded to the red nose when you had put on in Uganda?

Jack Black: We had some fun with the red nose. Everyone wanted a chance to try it on. There was a flurry of red nose activity. You know it's as old as comedy, that red nose, and yet it still has some magic in it, unlike the pie to the face, which really seems to have faded over the decades. The red nose still somehow has survived the years of ridicule.

Richard Curtis: You have to say, in terms of malnutrition the pie in the face might be thought to be slightly tasteless...

Jack Black: Yes.

Richard Curtis: that context.

But they, by the way which you can see, we've got some amazing pictures of Jack and the kids and the noses. I don't know if they are being circulated but if you go to the Red Nose Day people there are such beautiful, joyous shots of Jack fooling around, which you don't see much of on the night. Because on the night we're trying to, you know, portray the seriousness of it. But there are some wonderful pictures if you - if any of you want them.

Megan French: And Jack, will your own kids be involved in Red Nose Day at all?

Jack Black: I don't think that the kids are going to be doing anything in the show. They're not quite ready for show biz, so to speak. But yes, they knew that their daddy went to Africa and they knew what that was about. I talked to them about it. But yes, they're not directly involved in the charity as of now.

Megan French: All right, thank you.

Jack Black: Welcome.

Operator: And if you'd like to register for a question please press 1, 4 on your telephone. And we have a question from Jamie Ruby with Please proceed.

Richard Curtis: Jamie.

Jamie Ruby: Hi guys, thanks for talking to us today. Hi.


Richard Curtis: Sorry, can I interrupt you for one second just to say what my kid did last year on Red Nose Day?

Jamie Ruby: Okay, sure.

Jack Black: Yes.

Richard Curtis: Which is that we stuck him to the front door of our house with duct tape and then we sent pictures of him to his godparents and said, "We're only going to take him down if you give us 50 pounds." And he made the money quickly.

Jack Black: That's very cool.

Richard Curtis: Yes.

Jamie Ruby: Yes.

Richard Curtis: Anyway, sorry. On to you now.

Jamie Ruby: No, that's okay. My first question's for Jack. I know that you said you won't be per se, "Jamming," but is there anything about your performance that you can tell us about?

Jack Black: My performance is really something that I did in Africa. It was about me going there and being the eyes and ears for Red Nose Day on location. That was really my - the extent of my participation. The comedic and musical performances on the day are going to be a bunch of other people. I'm just going to be enjoying in the audience.

Jamie Ruby: Okay, great.

Richard Curtis: Can I just say something about Jack, which is that - and his films. One of the things that we've tried never to do on Red Nose Day, and I think is really important, is we don't really want to send experts out.

The last thing anyone wants is someone talking about agricultural leaves and holistic, you know holistic health systems. What was so brilliant was that Jack went open-eyed as a normal human being. He just happens to be a human being that most people know or feel they know.

And so that's what I think is so wonderful about the little films he's made, that it's like you're there. You know, you're not being lectured to by someone who knows everything about all the charities and the politics and the economics, you just are a human being reacting to other human beings, which is what we're trying to do on the night; just make people identify with other people whose lives are hard and see if they can spare some money. And Jack just did that so beautifully.

Jamie Ruby: Right. And then Richard, I was wondering if you could talk about kind of the idea and the process of bringing Red Nose Day to the U.S.

Richard Curtis: Well, as you know it's a obvious thing to me because there is - this is such a country of great comedy. I mean just at the moment there's just so much extraordinary coming - comedy coming out of the country, so many great films. And it's an amazingly generous country.

I did this first - the first Idol Gives Back and I think we raised $50 million or something from the public in a couple of hours. So it always seemed like a very natural thing to do, it's just taken me this long to get round to it. And in a way, you know, just the particular people at NBC at the moment I mentioned it to them were really, really keen. So it all came out perfectly.

But it doesn't seem to me there's any reason, in terms of compassion and humor, that America shouldn't be exactly the same as the U.K.

Jamie Ruby: Right. All right, well thank you very much, both of you.

Richard Curtis: You're welcome.

Jack Black: Sure.

Operator: We have a question from Joan Tupponce with Richmond Times-Dispatch. Please proceed.

Joan Tupponce: Hi, this question is for Jack. How are you?

Jack Black: Doing well thank you.

Joan Tupponce: I wanted to find out from you on the trip that you made to Uganda, what for you was the - a memorable moment that really touched you the most during that trip?

Jack Black: You know, it was spending time with these kids and these parents and just seeing how amazing they were as people that really moved me the most. If it - if I had gone over there and just seen a bunch of victims that didn't have any hope, it wouldn't have been as powerful to me as seeing these kids that were so funny and talented and brilliant.

And I just was most blown away by the tragedy of the potential, you know, and these amazing people that I could see growing up and having amazing contributions to the world. And that's what really gave me the deep sense of urgency, you know is that these kids have magic in them and they need to be, not just rescued, but you know, inspired.

They're hungry for education just as much as they are for food, you know? It's not just about survival; it's also about like nurturing something really special. That was my biggest takeaway in general and the thing that moved me the most was just how great these kids were.

Joan Tupponce: What do you feel like that you learned from this trip? You know maybe - I mean I don't know if you've been to that area of the country - to that country before, but what do you feel like you really learned from them?

Jack Black: You know, I just I guess just part of living in my little bubble is just assuming that the whole world was modeling themselves after us, you know, that all of our music and all of our movie stars and all of our culture just trickles down.

And I was just sort of surprised to see amazing music and cultural stuff that was homegrown there in Uganda. And these kids making music that was in their own language and that was inspired and interesting. Just a different thought of Africa that I'd never really considered before. And that was the biggest eye-opener for me.

Joan Tupponce: Thank you, I really appreciate it.

Jack Black: Yes.

Operator: And we have a question from Kristine Kowalski with Twist Magazine. Please proceed.

Kristine Kowalski: Hello, both of you.

Jack Black: Hello.

Kristine Kowalski: I have the same question for both - whoever would like to answer. Our readers are kids and teenagers so I was wondering what you could tell us about what you think that teens especially will appreciate about the special and how you hope to get them involved on social media.

Richard Curtis: Okay, shall I jump in for a bit there because I've been working on the show. I mean I hope...

Jack Black: Yes.

Richard Curtis: ...that people will see - kids will see a lot of things that they really, you know, love and enjoy. One of the - last night we were working on editing quite a big sketch that we'd been doing with the cast of Game of Thrones as you've never seen them before. And I think we're going to be issuing a few things from that in advance so they'll get a sense of it.

We've got you know, a huge number of movie stars from Anna Kendrick to Chris Pine involved, we've got Elizabeth Banks and John Michael Higgins from Pitch Perfect, we've got Michelle Rodriguez from Fast and Furious, we've got a lovely sketch with the Voice and with Will Ferrell. So I think that, you know, it would be an odd child who wouldn't love something during the course for the night. So I hope that they'll all watch.

And one of the cunning things is obviously we want them to watch and then get their parents to sit down next to them and give some money. And you know, anything that can be done on that day, you know.

Any One Direction fan knows that One Direction went to Ghana last year. So we'd really love kids to watch it, you know encourage each other. And even encourage each other to do fund raising things, you know; to buy noses, to bake cakes, to you know, dye their hair red or stick themselves to doors.

I mean because as Jack's seen, $5, if you'd hunt around the back of your couches and find something, $5, $4 for a malaria net can change a life. So I'm hoping that people will actually do fun things on the day, raise a bit of money themselves, watch the show, see people they love doing really unusual things, and then you know, make sure that their dad or mom's wallet comes out of the back of their pocket or purse.

Kristine Kowalski: Same question for Jack, "How you would love to see kids on social media reacting?"

Jack Black: Well you know, I hope that the kids, when they see these other kids from across the world, will be inspired to help just as their parents can help, you know? It's a real eye-opener for the whole family I think.

Kristine Kowalski: Okay.

Richard Curtis: Yes and by the way, at the end of the - you know, all the way during the night you can donate online. It's incredibly easy. And then at the end of the evening we're also just doing donating by text.

So it really will be this strange thing that you just, you know, during a commercial break you can save someone's life. It's a bizarre thought, but even after 30 years I still believe in it. And I think social media can do so much to push things forward.

So anyone who finds something they see with either Jack or Michelle or Blake Shelton have done which is serious, spread that around because knowledge is power. And anybody who sees something funny spread that around too and get people to watch the show.

Kristine Kowalski: Awesome, thank you so much.

Richard Curtis: Thank you.

Operator: Next question is from Emily Reily with Hidden Remote. Please proceed.

Emily Reily: Hi Jack and Richard, how are you?

Richard Curtis: (Unintelligible).

Jack Black: Doing well, thank you.

Emily Reily: Thanks. I had a couple questions for you Jack.

Jack Black: Okay.

Emily Reily: So I saw the video of the - of you and the boy from Uganda singing Let's Feel It. What was it about Feel It that got you so emotional, do you think?

Jack Black: You know, he's a really bright kid. And he's a survivor in a way that I can't imagine going through what he's gone through at his age. I don't think I would have survived.

And he's also just sort of fun to hang out with. And that's what really tugs at my heartstrings is when they're someone I like, that's all. It's just simple. It's just humanity, you know? And I hope that that comes through in the films that we shot in Uganda, because you know, when you can relate to a person that's in trouble and you can see the potential there, I think you're a lot more likely to lend a hand, you know?

Emily Reily: Another question...

Richard Curtis: Jack, you also met a couple of American doctors, didn't you, who you - I think - I don't know if you even knew, I don't know if we knew they were going to be there.

Jack Black: Yes. Yes, that's right. We were at a hospital in Uganda and actually I - it's like "The" hospital of Uganda. And there was a couple foreign exchange doctors. Is that what you call them; foreign exchange doctors?

Richard Curtis: (Unintelligible).

Jack Black: I don't know if there was a real exchange. They just came over to learn and to help, you know, on a mission. And they were really bright and really admirable to go to, you know, the four corners of the world just to help people that are not of their land, is really inspiring. And I was glad we got a chance to talk to them a little bit too.

Emily Reily: Another question I had for you of the Uganda trip, the - like the other children you met, do they know that you were - like who you were or anything about you? And how were you able to make them laugh? Like were you nervous about, you know, getting to reach these kids?

Jack Black: These kids did not know who I was. They had no idea about my movies. And that was actually kind of refreshing. I kind of liked that.

And how was I able to get them laughing; I mean they were making me laugh. It just sort of came naturally. We were walking around and I don't know, I just - I guess that's just my go-to when I meet some new people, I want to get the international language of laughter going. They don't speak English, I don't speak Luganda, so it was just a series of crazy faces and that leads to other funny shenanigans.

It was a really - it was a great day. It was painful, but it was also beautiful, if that makes any sense.

Emily Reily: Any regrets?

Jack Black: What's that?

Emily Reily: Any regrets?

Jack Black: I have no regrets, no. I was in the end really glad that I was able to go and experience that. And yes, I just - my only regret will be if we didn't communicate somehow how beautiful these people are, and you know, the potential that's there. Because I really feel, you know, these people that are in trouble there, any one of them could grow up and save the world, could make incredible contributions to the planet. And I hope that was communicated. If it wasn't then that would be my regret.

Emily Reily: Great, thank you so much for your time.

Jack Black: Thank you.

Richard Curtis: Well I hear the films are great so I don't think you need worry about it. I regret ordering sea vegetables when we had lunch together, but that's my only regret.

Jack Black: I'm sorry about that. That was my decision, that restaurant we went to. Next time it's going to be straight ahead cheeseburger, apple pie.

Richard Curtis: (Unintelligible).

Operator: And we have a question from Anne Easton with Please proceed.

Anne Easton: Hi guys, thanks for doing the call today.

Richard Curtis: Thank you.

Jack Black: Not a problem.

Anne Easton: My first question is, "So how did the trip come about?" Richard, did you just call up Jack and go, "Hey, I want you to go to Uganda?"

Richard Curtis: Well actually you know, Jack and I had come across each other when we were doing this Idol thing. And then Jack was in the U.K. making Gulliver and I just got an invitation through a mutual friend to go out and have a bite of lunch with him.

And at that time Jack just said to me, "Look, you know, if you're ever doing anything again like the Idol thing, feel free to give me a call." And so when we decided, you know, no one makes an offer to Red Nose Day and doesn't find they've been hooked on the line.

So I called him and it was just amazing, he came straight back and said, "I'm in." I've got a feeling it was the shortest email I've ever received except the ones that say, "No." But no, it was a mazing.

So it oddly enough started in 2007, met again in 2011 and then here he is suddenly getting on a plane in 2015.

Anne Easton: Jack, when you - when he - when you said that did you think he'd say, "Hey, I want you to go to Uganda?"

Jack Black: You know, he didn't bring up Uganda right out of the gate. That - yes he waited a few years before he dropped that one on me.


Jack Black: I mean yes, you spend some time with Richard and you see what he's done in the U.K. with Red Nose Day and it's just impossible to say no to the guy, or at least it was for me. I just - when you've had as charmed and lucky a life as I've had you're already looking for opportunities to give back. And I don't know anyone who's as good at it as Richard. And yes, I found it irresistible. I wanted to jump on board and do some good.

Anne Easton: Now real quick, a lot of times when people from the States go to third world countries and they come back they feel very differently about the excesses of this country and they have a hard time with that. Was that something that you experienced when you came back from Uganda?

Jack Black: Yes, there definitely was some shopper's guilt. I don't feel as free with my Amazon purchases, that's for sure. I - yes, I'm definitely hyper-aware of my own personal excesses. Yes. Thank you very much.

Anne Easton: Got you, thanks so much. Thanks, I appreciate it.

Operator: And we have a question also from Stephanie Piche with Please proceed.

Stephanie Piche: Thanks. Hi gentlemen, thanks for...

Richard Curtis: Hi.

Jack Black: Hi.

Stephanie Piche: ...being on this call. My question is, "What do you think gets people motivated to want to participate and give?" Richard, you had 30 years' experience with this; is it the comedy, the music, or do you think that the storytelling really opens their eyes and gets them the reality of what's happening in other places?

Richard Curtis: Well, you know I think it's the mixture. I mean it's definitely the films, like the one that Jack's made that eventually get them to give, you know. And we do try and say what the money will buy. So no one really watches a funny sketch and says, "I must give $10 to thank, you know, Ben Stiller and Will Ferrell for that joke."

But that's the way that we entertain people. And the big thing is we don't see any contradictions between the two halves. You know, when I was in Ethiopia in 1986, and this seems to be everything that Jack's saying, you just see extraordinary people who want to love, want to have normal lives, want to fulfill their potential. So I don't think there's anything disrespectful abut trying to be as stupid and as funny and entertaining as possible and then just, you know, once every 20 minutes remind of our shared humanity.

So it's the little appeal films which are full of sort of grace in humor in their own way, that make the money, and I think the comedy that makes people stay watching. That'd be my sentiment.

Stephanie Piche: Great, thank you. And thank you for doing this, I really admire you.

Richard Curtis: You're very sweet.

Jack Black: (Unintelligible).

Richard Curtis: It's a pleasure. And everybody who works in any of the projects, as Jack will have seen in the hospital, they work a lot harder than I've done, you know. I'm equally aware of being lucky. And I just hope that we can - you know, you can all help us bring a big audience to the night. I promise you they'll have a great time. And if we raise a lot of money I hope that we can raise twice as much the next year.

Jack Black: Agreed.

Operator: I believe we have time for one more question. A question from (Elizabeth Widmore) with (Real News Daily). Please proceed.

Elizabeth Widmore: Hi Gentlemen, thank you so much. Many young people will be watching the show with their parents and perhaps seeing other children in these circumstances for the first time, so what advice can you give other parents about talking to their kids about gratitude?

Richard Curtis: I don't know that it's about - I mean, I'm interested to hear what Jack says here. I don't know that it's about gratitude, I think it's about sort of compassion and fellowship. You know, I just think the - in the film that Michelle Rodriguez has made she's watching a little 6 year-old who leaves school after 2 hours every day and works for 6 hours turning bricks in a mine.

You know, and it's good for us all to know that this is the way that other people live, but also on this one night to believe you can make a difference. Instead of closing your eyes and saying, "This is too hard and I'm too far away," just to say, "Well actually I can help (Juliette), I can actually do something.

So I think it's, rather than making people feel guilty, I hope it's going to make people feel powerful because they'll feel, "I can do something tonight, we can do something together as a family."

Elizabeth Widmore: Jack, any thought on that?

Jack Black: Well personally, you know, I just like to talk to my kids like they're human beings and not talk down to them. And if I'm concerned about something I'll talk to them about, you know, the way - the things I think about the world and what would make the world a better place. You know, you don't have to shelter them from everything.

I think it's a mistake we make as parents in general nowadays is protecting kids from sadness and protecting them from, you know, the dark corners of the world, when sometimes those are things that they wonder about but never talk about because they don't know if they should or could or would. You've got to treat them like, not adults, but as human beings, you know. Talk to them about things.

Elizabeth Widmore: Yes, exactly. Thank you so much, both of you.

Richard Curtis: Thank you.

Jack Black: Yes.

Operator: And now I'll turn the call back to Miss Jill Carmen.

Jill Carmen: Okay, well thanks everybody for calling in today. And a big thank you to Jack and to Richard for taking the time to do this call. We hope you all enjoy Red Nose Day when it airs on May 21. And thanks again, and have a great day everyone. Bye-bye.

Richard Curtis: Thank you.

Jack Black: Thank you, bye you guys.

Richard Curtis: (Unintelligible) thanks Jill, thanks (Scott).

Jill Carmen: Thank you.

Jack Black: I know where I'm going to...


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