Philipe “Philipe” Lees has been a professional black comedian since the early 1990s.
He has performed on the Comedy Central show “The Late Show with David Letterman” and on “Late Night with Seth Meyers.”
He also created a podcast called “Phileshow,” which has garnered nearly 10 million downloads since it launched in 2017.
In 2018, Lees launched his own podcast, “Philieshow: A Black Comedy Podcast.”
Lees said he was inspired to start his own show after reading a review of the show on the website Cracked.com.
The review was positive, and Lees decided to start the podcast.
“I decided I needed a show to help me deal with my life and the life I had,” Lees told Entertainment Weekly in January 2018.
The show is now a regular part of his show, “The Philipeshow.”
“The Phileshow is not for everyone,” he said.
“The show is for me.
I don’t do the comedy for myself, and it’s not for me to get away with it.
It’s for me as a comedian, and I have to show up.
It needs to be fun, but not for anyone to see it.
I’ve had to change myself as a person, and a performer, and an entertainer, and the show needs to do that.”
While he’s a professional comedian, Leess is a very private person.
He told Entertainment Week in 2018 that he doesn’t want to get into a social media battle with anyone.
“There are people out there who are not happy with the show,” he explained.
“It’s not me that has to answer for it.
But I feel that I’m not doing my job, and there’s something wrong with this show.”
While many of the shows he’s hosted have been critically acclaimed, Leers most notable moment has been the Netflix series “The People v.
O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story,” which premiered in 2018.
It followed the trial of the Simpson family’s nephew, O. J. Simpson, and his cousin, Charles Manson.
The trial was one of the most watched TV shows in the world at the time.
Lees also produced the Emmy-nominated “The Leftovers,” and has been nominated for an Emmy, a Golden Globe, and three Emmy nominations.
In 2019, he launched a new podcast called, “Moral Panic: Black Comedy and the Politics of Race.”
He said he wanted to make a show that was “comedy for the masses,” rather than political commentary.
“When you’re talking about black people, you’re not talking about some sort of moral outrage or some kind of political commentary,” he told Entertainment News.
“You’re talking like you’re having a bad day.
We have to talk about our lives.
We are human beings.
You don’t have to be political or a bigot or some sort.
You just have to feel.”