Watch: Larry David Under Fire for This Politically Incorrect Monologue on 'SNL'

What happened?

Larry David, known for working with Jerry Seinfeld on NBC’s “Seinfeld” and for creating HBO’s “Curb Your Enthusiasm,” performed a typically awkward, self-deprecating monologue on “Saturday Night Live” that managed to joke about both the Harvey Weinstein sexual assault allegations and concentration camps during the Holocaust.

Jonathan Greenblatt, CEO of the Anti-Defamation League, slammed the monologue as “offensive, insensitive and unfunny.”

Give me a quote:

On the flood of sexual harassment and assault allegations coming out of Hollywood: “I couldn’t help but notice a very disturbing pattern emerging, which is that many of the predators are Jews.”

On whether he would still have the energy to approach women in a concentration camp: “Of course, the problem is there are no good opening lines in a concentration camp: ‘How’s it going? They treating you OK? You know, if we ever get out of here, I’d like to take you out for some latkes.”

Glenn’s take:

Glenn pointed out that “Seinfeld” relied on David’s acerbic sense of humor, a key part of why the show about nothing was so successful.”

The landmark sitcom was about saying “the uncomfortable, ugliest thing you could possibly say,” Glenn said. “The thing that changed television with Seinfeld was that Seinfeld was a show about people you wouldn’t like.”

This article provided courtesy of TheBlaze.

GLENN: You know, good comedy is hard to pull it off. Larry David proved it on Saturday Night over the weekend, because he didn't pull it off. His opening monologue fell completely flat, which is weird, because Larry David has become a professional comedian in one form or another for decades. And he can be really, really funny. But, you know, live stand-up is -- is hard. And he went places that not everybody would go.

He started his monologue struggling through jokes about the homeless. Blind people. Ugly people. Sexual predators. A few laughs here and there. A lot of dead air. It was awkward.

But that's Larry David. He's an awkward guy. Surely, it could only go up from those topics. Right?

No. Uh-uh. No. He ended the skit, talking about how he would have hit on women, even if he had been in a concentration camp during the haul. Listen.

DAVID: I've always, always been obsessed with women. And I've often wondered, if I had grown up in Poland when Hitler came to power and was sent to a concentration camp, would I still be checking out women in the camp?


DAVID: I think I would, you know. Hey, Slo-mo, Slo-mo, look at that one by Barracks Eight. Oh, my God. Is she gorgeous. Oh. I've had my eye on her for weeks. I'd like to go up and say something to her.

Of course, the problem is, there are no good opening lines at a concentration camp.


How's it going?

They treating you okay?

You know, if we ever get out of here, I'd love to take you for some (inaudible).

You like that? What? What did I say?

Is it me or is it the whole thing? It's because I'm bald, isn't it?

GLENN: I have to be honest with you, first of all, you have one of the biggest comedy stages in the country. It's not like you need to reach for the Holocaust joke to fill time. But I have to tell you, this is Larry David. This is Larry David.

STU: It's what he does.

GLENN: It's what he does.

This is Seinfeld. If -- if Seinfeld wasn't this all the time, the uncomfortable, ugliest thing you could possibly say -- the thing that changed television with Seinfeld was that Seinfeld was a show about people you wouldn't like. You wouldn't want to hang out with. There was nobody on the show that was truly happy. They were all miserable, with an exception of maybe Cramer.

And he was just crazy. Everyone else was unlikable.

Well, Seinfeld was Larry David. Seinfeld's George. That's the real guy. You don't think George would have said that in the 1990s?

Do you know who Colonel Klink was on Hogan's Heroes? Werner Klemperer. Look him up. See his family history take a minute. And Google him.

He became Colonel Klink, making fun of a concentration camp?

Werner Klemperer? Huh?

Look, I don't -- I mean, he's a professional comedian, you know, with decades of material to draw on. A week of Washington political news, you know, could -- he could probably do that without breaking a sweat. He's cranky. He's willing to say the non-PC joke. I don't know -- I don't get getting for the Holocaust thing, especially in the year that America is having. But if you don't like it, turn it off.


'The Raven' and 'The Tell-Tale Heart' as read by Glenn

Glenn reads some of his favorite poetic works of Edgar Allen Poe—"The Raven" and "The Tell-Tale Heart"—stories he used to read to his kids every Halloween. He also tells the love story of Edgar Allan Poe and his wife, Virginia, whom he married when she was only 13 years old.


President Honey Badger : The most fearless in all of the animal kingdom

President honey badger doesn't care, he gets stung over and over and he don't give a sh*t. He is the most fearless in all of the animal kingdom.


Restoring the Covenant: History is made again. Make sure your family is there.

Our history is being lost. Our traditions are being deleted. Our God has been chased out of every public space. Now, more than ever, help us restore these things with an Independence Day celebration you and your family will never forget. A three-day tour de force in historic Gettysburg. Space is *extremely limited*. Get all the details here.


Easter Message: 'He died that we might live'

The holiday season leads us through a progression of giving thanks, celebrating the birth of Christ, renewing ourselves and committing to be better and the culminating and crowning event of Easter. He died and conquered death that we might live. Watch this to hear Glenn's Easter message.