Richard Bey Bio, Wiki, Age, Family, Salary and Net Worth

Richard Wayne Bey is an American talk show host. He is well known in the 1990s as host of The Richard Bey Show, a daytime talk show containing ordinary people’s personal stories incorporated into entertaining competitive games.

Richard Bey Wiki

Richard Wayne Bey is an American talk show host. He is well known in the 1990s as host of The Richard Bey Show, a daytime talk show containing ordinary people’s personal stories incorporated into entertaining competitive games.

Richard Bey

Richard Bey Biography

He got enrolled at the University of California, He as well studied at Santa Barbara and the Yale School of Drama.

Richard Bey Career – Richard Bey Show

He started off his career with the shows was called 9 Broadcast Plaza in its early years before changing its name to The Richard Bey Show. Among his roles on stage are” Hamlet” as the title role As You Like It, Twelfth Night, Troilus and Cressida and also the world premieres of new plays by Richard Nelson, Chris Durang, and Jim Lapine. He was a company member of the Yale Repertory Theater and understudied the National Theatre of Great Britain on Broadway and at the Kennedy Center. His film roles include Sasha Baron Cohen’s Bruno, Evocateur, Meet Wally Sparks and George Washington “the mini-series.”

His show “The Richard Bey Show” was produced from WWOR-TV in Secaucus, New Jersey and later syndicated across the country by All American Television as “known today as FremantleMedia.” It featured such competitive events as the “Miss Big Butt” contest, the “Mr. Puniverse” contest, “Dysfunctional Family Feud” and “Blacks who think O.J. is guilty vs. Whites who think he is innocent.” Young women who were guests on the show were sometimes placed in a spoof of The Dating Game in which the guest interviewed three hidden “bachelors”, all of whom were an obvious mismatch for the “Bachelorette”

In some of his shows, there would be a secret word, and if an audience member used it in a comment, he could receive $100 (an homage to a prior talk and game show, You Bet Your Life). A joking suggestion was then made on how to spend it: “Lobster dinner tonight!”

His show was a precursor to reality television, featuring a variety of games incorporating guests’ stories, most notoriously “The Wheel of Torture”, in which a guest would be strapped to a spinning wheel.

while a spouse or lover poured slime on them as punishment for a misdeed. The show was executive produced by Bob Woodruff and David Sittenfeld.

He would as well make light of Ricki Lake, Rosie O’Donnell, Phil Donahue, and Oprah Winfrey’s shows. He as well hosted a prime-time show called “Night Games”. It was short-lived but ran around the time his daytime show was at its peak. It ran after 10 o’clock and was a little more ribald with sexually clad women engaged in contests.

After his TV show was canceled, he started off his Radio career as an afternoon radio co-host along with Steve Malzberg on The Buzz, which aired on New York’s WABC from 2000 to 2003. He was one of only two talk hosts at the time on commercial New York radio to openly oppose the Iraq War, contesting the WMD evidence. He hosted on Sirius Satellite Radio, The Bill Press Show, and for the syndicated The Wall Street Journal: This Morning.

He hosted for a week on WXRK 92.3 FM from February 5 to February 9, 2007 from 10:00 PM to midnight. He as well filling in for Lynn Samuels and Alex Bennett on the Sirius Satellite Radio channel Talk Left when they went on vacation or took a day off. He began hosting a new show on WWRL in New York City from 8-10 PM from August 2007. He then teamed up with Mark Riley and moved to the morning drive, replacing the team of Sam Greenfield and Armstrong Williams.

He had family reasons caused Mark Riley to leave WWRL by mutual agreement to return to WLIB, and Richard was teamed up with longtime broadcaster Coz Carson. He then later decided to leave WWRL himself, citing personal reasons like spending time with his son. He appeared daily on internet TV station UBA-TV from 12:00 PM until 1:00 as from December 2009. He currently fills in on Sirius Left and hosts a blog at He hosted the morning show in the final weeks of WWRL before it switched to Spanish language broadcasting in December 2013.

Richard Bey Age

He was born on 22nd of July 1951 in Far Rockaway, Queens, New York.

Richard Bey Family

He was born to his parents a Jewish father and an Irish Catholic mother, there is no much information over his family being updated as of now.

Richard Bey Wife

He is presumed according to our records to be single. We have no records of his past relationships for.

Richard Bey Children

There is o information about him having children.

Richard Bey Net Worth

His estimated Net Worth, Salary, Income, Cars, Lifestyles & much more has grown significantly. However, we do not have the exact net worth details in our database.

Richard Bey Show Episode List- Richard Bey Show Episodes

  • Fifty Shades of Bey
  • Rivers and a Bey
  • A Shooting in Isla Vista
  • Two Keyboard Players
  • How Times Have Changed
  • Sirius Left in December!
  • The Gift Of Giving
  • The Richard Bey Show “Best Of” Montage!
  • Sirius Left in December!

Richard Bey Bruno – Today With Richard Bey Bruno

A full frontal (pun intended) assault on celebrity and homophobia, Bruno follows the eponymous gay Austrian TV host “Sacha Baron Cohen” as he sets out to become” the biggest Austrian superstar since Hitler.” The exiled fashionista embarks on a global quest to become a celebrity, aping the headline-grabbing antics of stars such as Angelina Jolie and Madonna, in his single-minded pursuit for fame, but he finds more homophobia than lucky breaks during his globe-trotting journey.

Bruno had the proverbial deck stacked against it. Baron Cohen could not recapture the pop cultural phenomenon that was Borat or that sense of discovery and novelty that won over general audiences back in 2006. Too many people are simply hip to Cohen’s act now, and the suspicion that more than a few of his “unsuspecting” victims are actually in on the joke never ebbs while watching Bruno, no matter how uproariously funny it gets. And seeing as how Cohen’s entire schtick is predicated on being “real,” that sense of fabrication undermines the film.

When aspiring stage parents agree to a litany of increasingly absurd conditions their infants might be subjected to during a photo shoot, it just seems too good (or is that bad?) to be true. The Richard Bey Show segment where Bruno shows off his adopted African “gayby” to a dismayed African-American audience also seems too staged to be believed, not the least reason of which is the fact that Bey has been off the air for ages. Surely, Bey was in on the joke, but one strongly suspects that many of the angry audience members were plants, too. Ditto the dominatrix at the redneck swingers party.

It’s tough to find Bruno that outrageous — or to even be truly outraged if that’s your inclination — when the movie may not be quite the “gotcha!” it would have you believe. Bruno is far more manipulative and manufactured than Borat, with Cohen’s hands on the puppet strings feeling ever-present. It also doesn’t help that the movie rehashes the same basic plot as Borat: a ridiculous foreign TV personality and his devoted sidekick leave their homeland, exposing the prejudices of the (unsuspecting) people they encounter along the way.

Bruno, however, is a less endearing, general audience-friendly and quotable character than Borat; where Borat’s dopey good nature smoothed over his shocking ignorance and prejudice, Bruno is merely self-absorbed, shallow and campy and thus less fun and appealing.

For all its flaws, Bruno nevertheless works as a raunchy, no-holds-barred comedy. There are plenty of unforgettable, hilarious sequences, with the most noteworthy involving “regular” people rather than the famous (although Bruno’s interviews with a Presidential candidate and a terrorist leader show just how perilously far Cohen is willing to go for a joke).

You’ll never think of pantomime quite the same way again after you witness Bruno communing with the spirit of a dead entertainer, or forget the absurdity of “gay cure” counseling. It’s the film’s primary focus on attacking, exposing and exploiting people’s homophobia that generates the most laughs, gasps, and concern that it’s trying to have its cake and eat it, too, when it comes to homophobia.

Bruno is hilarious. It will make you tear up from laughing and will make even the most open-minded viewer cringe at its raunchiest moments. There are times when it’s perhaps too much, too over-the-top and forced, but it’s nevertheless funny as hell. It just would have been better and even funnier had it not seemed so staged. It’ll be interesting to see where Sacha Baron Cohen goes from here since Bruno indicates that even a screen comic as brilliant and cunning as he is can’t capture lightning in a bottle twice.

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