Funnywoman Amy Poehler spoke on “Saturday Night Live” and his satirical approach of President Donald Trump on Wednesday on the 2018 TCA Summer Press Tour in Beverly Hills, California.
LOS ANGELES – Amy Poehler is happy with the way “Saturday Night Live” is the view of their satirical comedy about the President, Donald Trump.
“‘SNL’ does a great job, and they have a hard job,” she told journalists 2018 Television Critics Association Summer Press Tour in Beverly Hills, California. on Wednesday.
“You know, when I was on live sketch comedy show ex-number of years ago, had its own cast of characters – thus, it is difficult and interesting,” said Poehler of the series, which was marked by a comical sketch of President Trump and his staff for the final in May.
Although the “Saturday Night Live” alum has left the show behind, she is still adding to her role as a sketch comic, actress, writer and producer with her new comedy series, “I Feel Bad”, which stars Paul Adelstein and Sarayu Rao, and points to the many challenges facing working women, such as motherhood and juggling a career.
Poehler, 46, spoke about the management of her success, as a mother of two children, sons Archie, 9, and Abel, p.8.
“A working woman is constantly being asked about how they balance. It’s a question that we always give an answer, and I think that the balance sheet is in a working woman’s life is always something that I feel is on the short stripped, and men as they shared.
“But, I think there is something very specific about the fact that a mother and is expected to handle everything really, really good that there is still an unexplored area on television.”
“There was a lot of working women on television who just figured out how to feed their children is not on the screen, without us watching, and it is really interesting to see these two mesh in the show.”
When asked how she manages to stay focused and grounded amidst all of the challenges of working in the show business and raising a family, Poehler admitted that there is no secret sauce to her method to survive, but noted that she and her writers often talk about their own personal life to build their show.
“We have really good conversations about it, and it’s just the idea of work hard and love what you do and the balancing of small children and all that stuff,” she said.
“There is nothing specific that I can tell you that is not what everyone feels – there is no such thing as a special things that I have experienced. So, it is the usual time management, figuring out how the balance of the day and not beating yourself up too much.”
Where you are. [In the] here-and-now. “I’m with you in this very natural environment where everyone is pointing these things at me,” she said with a laugh.
“I Feel Bad” is the building premiere on October 4 on NBC.