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08-May-2019 02:45

Over dosas on the Upper West Side, Armisen bantered with a steady stream of fans and admirers while discussing the differences between the show’s three seasons, explaining the back story of the year’s best sketches, and exploring the deep connection with his co-star. It had a very different feel from the first two: Longer character arcs, not as Portland-centric, perhaps a little broader-based. We thought, “Let’s get to know the people on the show better, and then let’s have things go from episode to episode.” Mostly because we’re fans of TV. We can wait a year and then we show up.” The thing that brings you back to “Game of Thrones” over and over again, is you have to see the next one. How can we have stories that go all the way through? You’ll see a character and go, “Oh, the show’s back …” It’s like a trick.

We thought of shows that we liked and then we copied that. ” Even some weird stories that are a little hard to describe, not as central, little side, weird stories. The milk board was something that was called a pod buster. So they said to us, “We want you to do some of these.” You can take something like that, that seems like a chore, and make it something cool.”So other than “Game of Thrones,” of course, was there anything else behind trying to broaden the approach this season?

Filming for the final season of IFC’s beloved sketch comedy series “Portlandia” begins Monday, and the show’s stars/creators/writers/occasional directors Carrie Brownstein and Fred Armisen stopped by The Times before heading to Oregon. ”During the interview, the “Portlandia” pair talked about some of last season’s sketches, including Armisen’s turn playing a hunk (and his disappointment that no one started calling him Scoot afterward) and how the Uber passenger rating obsession came from a conversation Brownstein had with friends.“We all went and checked our ratings and there was an instant divide in the room,” Brownstein remembers.

Armisen though doesn’t really want to declare this season as The End because whenever anyone does that — and he cites the Who and Cher as examples (Brownstein chips in with the Eagles) — it rarely turns out to be the last chapter.“I don’t like to say anything is final, like ‘This is it,’ ” Armisen says. “You really do wonder, ‘Why does this person who I thought I knew have a low score?

I knew it all along,” as if being who you are can somehow be part of a queer checklist.

Brownstein herself saw no clues about her dad: “Only in retrospect can I find clues to my father’s gayness.” I ask Carrie about this over the phone while she is in Los Angeles, on the day she is getting ready to share the stage with Amy Poehler at a local bookstore to discuss Did Brownstein feel a closer connection to her father after he came out to her?

But for the time being, Chloe Sevigny has come between Fred and Carrie. “It’s a good thing to think about.”The third season of “Portlandia” has sometimes been awkward and strange.

This season might not have had a sketch as culture-defining as “Put a bird on it.” But brilliant moments followed — a battle of “gentle bands,” a PSA from the Portland Nerd Council, the city being overrun with “art projects,” Roseanne Barr as a temp mayor trying to make sense of Portland’s unique culture and dog boutiques, among others — which reinforced “Portlandia’s” position as one of the smartest and most skewed comedy shows on TV, but also Armisen and Brownstein as savvy and trenchant cultural critics. Sometimes you plan on something and it doesn’t work out that way, and this time it did — and what you described is exactly what we wanted. We thought, “Oh, that’s such a good way to have a show, where it doesn’t have to be on all the time. So in the middle of all the commercials, they want to do something where you stop.

CARRIE BROWNSTEIN: What about when you gave me whip lash in another scene?

Here’s David Letterman being pretty weird towards Fred Armisen and Carrie Brownstein during an appearance on his show Friday night, obsessively trying to get them to admit to dating each other, even though they’re totally not.

This is apparently the first platonic friendship between a man and a woman Letterman has ever seen.

When you're in drag people start to notice that you look exactly like the actor justin long.

So if I just -- CONAN: Doesn't sound like anything that would help people do a scene.

CARRIE BROWNSTEIN: What about when you gave me whip lash in another scene?

Here’s David Letterman being pretty weird towards Fred Armisen and Carrie Brownstein during an appearance on his show Friday night, obsessively trying to get them to admit to dating each other, even though they’re totally not.

This is apparently the first platonic friendship between a man and a woman Letterman has ever seen.

When you're in drag people start to notice that you look exactly like the actor justin long.

So if I just -- CONAN: Doesn't sound like anything that would help people do a scene.

Given that Brownstein was out at the time and part of the queer-friendly, feminist riot grrrl scene, her answer is surprising.