Chris Hardwick

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Chris Hardwick
Chris Hardwick by Gage Skidmore 2.jpg
Hardwick at the 2013 WonderCon
Birth name Christopher Ryan Hardwick
Born (1971-11-23) November 23, 1971 (age 46)
Louisville, Kentucky, U.S.
Medium Stand-up, podcast, television, film
Alma mater University of California, Los Angeles
Years active 1991-present
Genres Observational comedy, blue comedy, sarcasm, musical comedy, self-deprecation, satire
Subject(s) Human behavior, pop culture, current events, politics
Spouse Lydia Hearst (m. 2016)
Parent(s) Billy Hardwick
Sharon Hills

Christopher Ryan Hardwick (born November 23, 1971) is an American stand-up comedian, actor, television host, writer, producer, and podcaster. He has hosted the Talking Dead,[1] an hourly aftershow on AMC affiliated with the network's zombie drama series The Walking Dead and Fear the Walking Dead, as well as Talking with Chris Hardwick, a show in which Hardwick interviews prominent pop culture figures, and The Wall, a plinko-inspired gameshow on NBC. From 2013 to 2017 he hosted @midnight with Chris Hardwick, a nightly comedy-game show series on Comedy Central.

Hardwick originated the role of Stacee Jaxx in Rock of Ages during its premiere run in Los Angeles (2005–2006).[2] In 2011, he began hosting Ministry of Laughs, a BBC America Britcom block, and Talking Dead, a live hour talk show on AMC following episodes of The Walking Dead and Fear the Walking Dead. In 2013, Hardwick hosted Talking Bad, a live half-hour talk show on AMC following the final eight episodes of Breaking Bad, and in 2016 he started to host Talking Saul for Breaking Bad's spin-off, Better Call Saul. He is also known for performing with Mike Phirman in Hard 'n Phirm, hosting Singled Out, Wired Science, Web Soup, and as the voice of Otis the Cow in Back at the Barnyard, replacing Kevin James.

He also created Nerdist Industries, operator of the Nerdist Podcast Network, and home of The Nerdist Podcast, which later left the network with Hardwick and was renamed to ID10T with Chris Hardwick. His podcast currently has 966 episodes, becoming one of the most popular and long-lived podcasts on iTunes.

Early life

Hardwick was born in Louisville, Kentucky, on November 23, 1971. He is the son of professional bowler Billy Hardwick (1941–2013) and Sharon Hills (née Facente), a real estate agent in Pasadena, California.[3] His maternal grandfather was Italian American, and opened a bowling alley where his parents first met.[4] Hardwick was raised in his mother's Roman Catholic faith.[5] At four years old, he met then-struggling comedian and television personality Joan Rivers and became lifelong friends with her.[6] Hardwick grew up in Memphis, Tennessee, where he was the 1983 Memphis City Junior High Chess champion.[7] He later attended St. Benedict at Auburndale high school, later moving to Regis Jesuit High School in Colorado, and then spending his senior year at Loyola High School in Los Angeles.[8]

Hardwick studied philosophy at UCLA, where he was a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity during his freshman year and graduated in 1993.[8] He was roommates with Wil Wheaton for some time.[9][10] They met at a showing of Arachnophobia in Burbank, California.[9]

Career

Hardwick was a DJ on Los Angeles radio station KROQ-FM during the mid-1990s.[8] In the fall of 1998, he starred in the UPN comedy Guys Like Us; the show aired 12 episodes before it was cancelled in January 1999.[11]

Hardwick appeared in Rob Zombie's horror films House of 1000 Corpses and Halloween II.[8] He also made a small appearance in Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines.[11] In 2010, he was featured in the film The Mother of Invention. He made guest appearances on such shows as CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, Married... with Children,[8] Boy Meets World[8] and Zoey 101, and was a guest commentator on VH1's I Love the '90s, which aired in 2005.[8] He appeared as a television host on hip hop group Little Brother's 2005 album, The Minstrel Show.[12]

Hardwick is a contributing writer for Wired (since 2007), wrote for Web Soup and Back at the Barnyard,[8] and he made regular appearances on The Late Late Show with Craig Ferguson and Chelsea Lately. As part of what Hardwick calls his "nerd media empire", he runs Nerdist Theater, an entertainment space at Meltdown Comics in Los Angeles.[13][14][15] He entered into an equity partnership with GeekChicDaily in June 2011[16] to form Nerdist Industries.[17]

Hardwick published a self-help book, The Nerdist Way: How to Reach the Next Level (In Real Life), with Penguin Publishing, in late 2011. In February 2012, GeekChicDaily fully merged with Nerdist Industries and became Nerdist News, with Hardwick operating as Chief Creative Officer.[18]

On July 10, 2012, Nerdist Industries was acquired by Legendary Entertainment. Hardwick was given the title of co-president of Legendary's digital business.[19]

In February 2018 Hardwick announced that he would be rebranding The Nerdist Podcast to ID10T and that he would be leaving Nerdist since the contract with Legendary came to an end in 2017.[20]

Voice-over work

Hardwick voiced Alexander Hamilton in The Radio Adventures of Dr. Floyd and Otis in the Barnyard series (the character was originally voiced by actor Kevin James in the movie Barnyard: The Original Party Animals).

He provided the voice for Green Arrow/Oliver Queen on The Batman and Lego Dimensions, Glowface in The X's, and Sokka in The Legend of Korra,[21] as well as voice work for The Minstrel Show from the rap group Little Brother, and narration for the introduction video for the Flash animation game George Plimpton's Video Falconry. Between May 2013 and July 2016, he voiced "Craig the Snake" on Sanjay and Craig. He also voiced the character Vaughn in Telltale Games's Tales from the Borderlands.[11]

In 2017, Hardwick guest voiced as the villain, Klaxxon, for the special podcast episode of Futurama released on the Nerdist podcast.

Hosting

Chris Hardwick, at left, emceeing the Legendary Comics panel at the 2012 New York Comic Con. Beside him from left to right: Bob Schreck, Matt Wagner, Grant Morrison, Guillermo del Toro and Travis Beacham.

In 1993, Hardwick hosted the MTV game show Trashed, in which contestants would answer trivia questions or risk some of their belongings being destroyed.[22] From 1995 to 1998, he co-hosted the MTV dating game show Singled Out,[23] in which the main contestant selects from a pool of 50 people based on their attributes without seeing them. While working on Singled Out, he met fellow MTV personality Jacinda Barrett, to whom he became engaged but never married. Later, he hosted the syndicated dating show Shipmates.

From October through December 2007, Hardwick hosted the weekly series Wired Science on PBS, while writing for Wired magazine. On June 7, 2009, he became the host of G4's Web Soup, a spinoff of E!'s The Soup. Hardwick had previously guest hosted The Soup's predecessor, Talk Soup.

Since February 2010, Hardwick has been producing the "Nerdist" podcast, which he hosts with Jonah Ray and Matt Mira.[24] The podcast was named one of 2010's best by The A.V. Club[25] and one of the 10 best comedy podcasts by Rolling Stone.[26]

In May 2011, Hardwick signed a contract with BBC America to host a pilot of a panel talk show for the network based on the podcast. The pilot also included Hardwick doing intros and outros for BBC America's new Saturday-night Ministry of Laughs comedy block of Britcoms.[27]

In 2011, Hardwick began hosting Talking Dead, a live half-hour (later expanded to one hour) aftershow to AMC's series The Walking Dead. Hardwick interviews celebrity fans of The Walking Dead as well as members of its cast and crew, interacts with the studio audience, re-airs clips of the episode, plays games with and polls the viewers via the Internet, and offers exclusive clips of the next episode. In August 2013, Hardwick began hosting Talking Bad, a live half-hour (later expanded to one hour on the final episode) talk show companion series to the final eight episodes of the AMC series Breaking Bad.[citation needed] In February 2016, Hardwick began hosting Talking Saul, a live one-hour talk show companion series to the season two premiere and finale of the AMC series Better Call Saul.

On December 24, 2011, BBC America aired The Nerdist: The Year in Review, a comedy special hosted by Hardwick in Los Angeles. In August 2012, he hosted a special episode of The Nerdist on BBC America to "debate" the effects of time and space with other friends and celebrity nerds. The episode was really an effort to promote the network's upcoming September 1 seventh-season premiere of the series Doctor Who.[citation needed]

On April 30, 2013, Comedy Central announced that Hardwick would host a half-hour comedic panel show called @midnight with Chris Hardwick. Thomas Lennon and Robert Ben Garant, formerly of Reno 911!, served as executive producers/showrunners.[28] It premiered on October 21, 2013.

On November 7, 2014, he hosted the "Talent, Art, Movie and Costume" section of the BlizzCon gaming convention.

Stand-up comedy

Hardwick in July 2011

Hardwick is also a stand-up comedian and performs with Mike Phirman in the music comedy duo Hard 'n Phirm, whose half-hour comedy special Comedy Central Presents: Hard 'n Phirm premiered in January 2008.[29]

In 2004, Comedy Central used some of his material for an animated series called Shorties Watchin' Shorties.[30] In 2007, both his solo standup and duo act were featured on the comedy compilation CD Comedy Death Ray. Hard 'n Phirm completed several songs for the 2009 Rob Zombie animated movie The Haunted World of El Superbeasto. Hardwick announced plans to do a live stand-up album from his 2009 tour.[citation needed] He has toured as a featured comedian for Joel McHale. In 2010, he appeared as a stand-up comic on John Oliver's New York Stand-Up Show twice.[31][32] In the same year, Hardwick performed on the Comedy Central show The Benson Interruption.[11]

On February 17, 2012, Hardwick filmed Mandroid, his first one-hour stand-up special for Comedy Central in New York City. Jonah Ray was his unaired opener.[33] The special aired on Comedy Central on November 10, 2012 and was well received.[34] Extended and uncensored DVD, CD, and digital versions were released January 22, 2013.[35][36]

Influences

Hardwick has said his influences include Steve Martin, George Carlin, Richard Pryor, Sam Kinison, Rodney Dangerfield, Bill Hicks, Emo Philips, and Bill Cosby.[37]

Personal life

Hardwick was previously engaged to model/actress Jacinda Barrett and was in relationships with actress Janet Varney from 2004 to 2011,[23] and with model and actress Chloe Dykstra from late 2011 to July 2014.[38][39] He became engaged to model, blogger, heiress and actress Lydia Hearst on September 12, 2015,[40] and the two married on August 20, 2016, in Pasadena, California.[41]

Hardwick talks openly about being a recovering alcoholic and says he has been sober since October 2003.[42][43]

Abuse allegations

On June 14, 2018, Hardwick's ex-girlfriend Chloe Dykstra published an essay on Medium in which she alleged that she had been subjected to emotional and sexual abuse by an ex-boyfriend; in retaliation for ending the relationship, she was allegedly subject to career blacklisting.[44][45] The essay did not name the abuser, but the timing and several key details, such as the abuser being nearly 20 years her senior and having gone from "a mildly successful podcaster to a powerhouse CEO of his own company," led readers to conclude it was Hardwick.[46]

In response, Nerdist removed all mentions of Hardwick from its website and released an official statement saying "That type of behavior is contrary to everything we stand for and believe in [...] The company has removed all reference to Mr. Hardwick even as the original Founder of Nerdist pending further investigation."[47] In addition, AMC announced that further episodes of Talking with Chris Hardwick would be pulled. Furthermore, Hardwick stepped away from moderating all AMC and BBC America panels at San Diego Comic-Con.[48][49]

Hardwick has denied Dykstra's allegations, saying, "Our three year relationship was not perfect—we were ultimately not a good match and argued—even shouted at each other—but I loved her, and did my best to uplift and support her as a partner and companion in any way and at no time did I sexually assault her."[50][51] Text messages which may be from Dykstra appear to show that she may have texted Hardwick months later asking to resume contact between them.[52] Three former girlfriends[53][54] and his wife[55] all say that Hardwick has never been abusive with them.

Discography

Filmography

Film

Year Title Role Notes
1996 Beach House Ross
1997 Courting Courtney Tim
1998 Win a Date Evrett Short film
1998 Beach House Ross
1998 Art House Weston Craig
2000 Jack & Diane Jack Short film
2002 Jane White Is Sick & Twisted Burger
2003 House of 1000 Corpses Jerry Goldsmith
2003 Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines 2nd Engineer
2004 Spectres Sam Phillips
2004 Johnson Family Vacation Arson investigator
2005 The Life Coach Milos
2009 The Mother of Invention Drake Wooderson
2009 Halloween II David Newman
2010 Lego: The Adventures of Clutch Powers Bones Voice, Direct-to-DVD
2011 Extremely Loud & Incredibly Close Estate Sale Organizer
2013 Booker, Catch! Booker Short film
2015 Me Him Her Culk Didip
2017 The Lego Batman Movie Reporter #3 Cameo, Voice
2017 The Lego Ninjago Movie Radio DJ Cameo, Voice
2018 My Brother Peter! Himself Self funded short film

Television

Year Title Role Notes
1991 Thirtysomething Young man Episode: "Closing the Circle"
1994 Trashed Himself (host) 50 episodes
1995–1998 Singled Out Himself (host) 130 episodes
1996 Boy Meets World Himself Episode: "Singled Out"
1996 Married... with Children Dan Inwood Episode: "Spring Break (Parts 1 & 2)"
1996 MADtv Himself Episode: "1.16"
1998–1999 Guys Like Us Sean Barker 13 episodes
2001 The Zeta Project Ro's Brother (voice) Episode: "Ro's Reunion"
2001–03 Shipmates Himself (host)
2005 Zoey 101 Garth Berman - Executive Chairman Episode: "Spring Fling"
2005–2006 The X's Glowface (voice) 20 episodes
2006 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Mikey Shoemaker Episode: "Rashomama"
2007 Wired Science Himself (host) 11 episodes
2007–2008 The Batman Green Arrow/Oliver Queen (voice) 3 episodes
2007–2011 Back at the Barnyard Otis / Additional voices (voice) 52 episodes
2008 Comedy Central Presents Himself Episode: "Hard 'n Phirm"
2008 The Radio Adventures of Dr. Floyd Alexander Hamilton Episode: "407"
2008–2013 Attack of the Show! Himself (correspondents) 73 episodes
2009–2011 Web Soup Himself (host) 53 episodes
2010 John Oliver's New York Stand-Up Show Himself 2 episodes
2010 The Benson Interruption Himself Episode: "1.1"
2010–2011 McBusters Morgan Spurlock (voice) 2 episodes
2011–2012 Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated Additional voices 2 episodes
2011–2018 Talking Dead Himself (host) Also producer
2012 The Legend of Korra Sokka (voice) Episode: "Out of the Past"
2012 Chris Hardwick: Mandroid Himself Stand-up special
2012–2013 The Nerdist Himself (host) 18 episodes
2013 Video Game High School Anchorman Episode: "Loopholes"
2013 Talking Bad Himself (host) 8 episodes
2013–2016 Sanjay and Craig Craig (voice) 60 episodes
2013–2017 @midnight with Chris Hardwick Himself (host) 600 episodes; also creator, executive producer and writer
2013–2015 Comedy Bang! Bang! Himself 3 episodes
2014 Garfunkel & Oates Himself Episode: "Rule 34"
2014 Maron Himself Episode: "Marc on Talking Dead"
2015 Family Guy Johnny Lawrence (voice) Episode: "Once Bitten"
2016–2018 Talking Saul Himself (host) 4 episodes; also executive producer
2016–2018 Talking Preacher Himself (host) 3 episodes; also executive producer
2016 Chris Hardwick: Funcomfortable Himself Stand-up special
2016 Critical Role Himself/Gern Blanston Episode: "Cindergrove Revisited"
2016 Force Grey: Giant Hunters Himself/Wil Wee-Tawn Web series, cast member[56]
2016 The Jim Gaffigan Show Himself Episode: "No Good Deed: Part 2"
2016–present The Wall Himself (host) Also executive producer
2017 Bunsen is a Beast Officer Steve Stevenson (voice) Episode: "Fright at the Museum"
2017 Talking with Chris Hardwick Himself (host) [57]
2017–2018 America's Got Talent Himself (guest judge) [58]

Video games

Year Title Voice
2014–15 Tales from the Borderlands Vaughn / Additional voices
2016 Lego Dimensions Green Arrow
2017 Futurama: Worlds of Tomorrow Chris Hardwick's head

Awards and nominations

Year Title Nominated work Result
2014 Spike Guys' Choice Award for Smartacus Won
2014 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Interactive Program[59] @midnight with Chris Hardwick Nominated
2015 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Interactive Program @midnight with Chris Hardwick Nominated
2015 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Creative Achievement In Interactive Media – Social TV Experience @midnight with Chris Hardwick Won
2016 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Creative Achievement In Interactive Media – Social TV Experience @midnight with Chris Hardwick Won
2016 Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Interactive Program Talking Dead Nominated

References

  1. ^ Boucher, Ashley; Lincoln, Ross A. (June 16, 2018). "AMC Pulls 'Talking With Chris Hardwick' After Chloe Dykstra's 'Troubling Allegations". Yahoo Entertainment. Sunnyvale, California: Oath Inc. Retrieved June 17, 2018. 
  2. ^ "Chris Hardwick". IMDb. 
  3. ^ Silberman, Stephen M. (September 30, 1996). "In Their Own Prime Time". People. New York City: Meredith Corporation. Retrieved June 17, 2018. 
  4. ^ Hardwick, Chris (November 11, 2011). "Happy Veterans Day". Nerdist.com. Retrieved September 29, 2014. 
  5. ^ "Nerdist Podcast 335: Live from Gilda's Laugh Fest". Nerdist.com. March 15, 2013. Retrieved March 25, 2013. 
  6. ^ "Conan O'Brien, Chris Hardwick talk Joan Rivers' death on 'Conan'". CarterMatt.com. 2014-09-04. Retrieved 24 January 2017. 
  7. ^ Jarrod and Shantell, 2017-01-11, retrieved 2017-01-17 
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h "Nerdist Podcast 90: Finish Book". Nerdist.com. May 20, 2011. 4:35 minute mark. Retrieved June 29, 2014. Chris validates and rejects entries on his Wikipedia page... 
  9. ^ a b "Nerdist Podcast 63: Wil.Wheaton". Nerdist.com. February 22, 2011. 8 minute mark. Retrieved June 29, 2014. 
  10. ^ Wheaton, Wil (September 2, 2001). "Wil Wheaton dot Net:1.5: Nimrod's Son". WilWheaton.net. Retrieved April 4, 2011. 
  11. ^ a b c d Chris Hardwick on IMDb
  12. ^ Staff (2013-08-26). "Chris Hardwick Destined to Host Everything". Theblacksheeponline.com. Archived from the original on 2013-11-21. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  13. ^ Leijon, Erik (July 28, 2011). "The dean of dweebs: Chris Hardwick fine-tunes his nerd-dar at Just for Laughs". Montreal Mirror. Montreal, Canada: Communications Gratte-Ciel Ltée. Retrieved November 15, 2011. 
  14. ^ Ng, Philiana (May 25, 2011). "Chris Hardwick Reveals Details of BBC America Deal, How Nerdist Podcast Will Be Adapted For TV". The Hollywood Reporter. Los Angeles, California: Eldridge Industries. Retrieved November 15, 2011. 
  15. ^ "The NerdMelt Origin Story". NerdMelt. Archived from the original on November 12, 2011. Retrieved November 15, 2011. 
  16. ^ Finke, Nikki. "Nerds And Geeks Unite In MultiPlatform Deal". Deadline Hollywood. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved September 16, 2011. 
  17. ^ Graser, Marc (June 6, 2011). "Nerdist, GeekChic team up". Variety. Los Angeles, California: Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved September 15, 2011. 
  18. ^ Hardwick, Chris. "Nerd is the Word". The Nerdist. Retrieved February 27, 2012. 
  19. ^ "Legendary Entertainment Acquires Nerdist Industries". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 10, 2012. 
  20. ^ https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/heat-vision/chris-hardwick-rebrands-nerdist-podcast-as-long-running-show-gets-new-home-1081176
  21. ^ "Voice Of Glowface". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved 2013-11-19. 
  22. ^ Grace Bello (2012-01-13). "Talking to The Nerdist's Chris Hardwick, January 2012". Theawl.com. Retrieved 2014-06-29. 
  23. ^ a b Bacon, Caleb (June 30, 2009). "Chris Hardwick: Nerdism For Fun and Profit". LAist. Archived from the original on July 19, 2017. Retrieved July 18, 2017. 
  24. ^ Hardwick, Chris (February 8, 2010). "The Nerdist Podcast: Now A Thing!". nerdist.com. 
  25. ^ "The Best Podcasts of 2010". The A.V. Club. December 29, 2010. 
  26. ^ Berkowitz, Joe (April 6, 2011). "The 10 Best Comedy Podcasts of the Moment". Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 17, 2011. 
  27. ^ Wicks, Kevin. "Chris Hardwick to Host 'Ministry of Laughs' and 'Nerdist' Pilot for BBC America". bbcamerica.com. Retrieved May 24, 2011. 
  28. ^ Andreeva, Nellie (April 30, 2013). "Comedy Central To Launch Late-Night Show Hosted By Chris Hardwick, Funny Or Die Produces, Tom Lennon & Ben Garant To Run". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved November 19, 2013. 
  29. ^ "Tonight: Hard 'N Phirm's Comedy Central Presents Special | Insider Blog | Comedy Central's Insider". CCInsider.ComedyCentral.com. 2008-01-25. Retrieved 2012-08-13. 
  30. ^ comedycentral.com[better source needed]
  31. ^ The Gambler-John Oliver's New York Stand-Up Show. Retrieved 2017-03-25. 
  32. ^ The Nerdly Arts-John Oliver's New York Stand-Up Show. Retrieved 2017-03-25. 
  33. ^ The Nerdist Podcast & http://skirballcenter.nyu.edu/[better source needed]
  34. ^ Heisler, Steve. "Chris Hardwick: Mandroid". The AV Club. Retrieved 7 May 2013. 
  35. ^ Hardwick, Chris (January 1, 2013). Chris Hardwick: Mandroid. Amazon.com. Retrieved January 20, 2013. 
  36. ^ "Chris Hardwick: Mandroid - Widescreen - DVD". Bestbuy.com. Retrieved 2013-01-20. 
  37. ^ Bello, Grace (June 13, 2012). "Talking to the Nerdist's Chris Hardwick". The Awl. Retrieved April 25, 2017. 
  38. ^ Dykstra, Chloe [@skydart] (13 July 2014). "Hey guys. As you might have heard, @nerdist and I are no longer together. I am eating lots of pizza. It's all going to be fine" (Tweet). Retrieved 14 July 2014 – via Twitter. 
  39. ^ Hardwick, Chris (13 July 2014). "Hey gang sorry for the awkward tweet but @skydart & I have decided to part ways. It's very fresh so please be respectful during this time". Twitter.com. Retrieved 13 July 2018. 
  40. ^ Carlson, Adam (September 13, 2015). "Chris Hardwick and Lydia Hearst Are Engaged – Check Out Her Sweet Ring". People. New York City: Meredith Corporation. Retrieved September 13, 2015. 
  41. ^ Stone, Natalie (August 21, 2016). "Talking Dead's Chris Hardwick and Lydia Hearst Are Married!". People. New York City: Meredith Corporation. Retrieved July 12, 2018. 
  42. ^ Hardwick, Chris (April 17, 2011). "Chubby Emo Chris Hardwick of 2003 Says, "You Can Do It!"". Nerdist.com. Archived from the original on September 29, 2014. Retrieved June 29, 2014. 
  43. ^ "50 facts about comedian, actor, TV host, author, writer, producer, and podcaster Chris Hardwick". Hardwick talks openly about being a recovering alcoholic and has been sober since October 8, 2003 
  44. ^ Chloe, Dykstra (June 14, 2018). "Rose-Colored Glasses: A Confession". Medium. San Francisco, California: A Medium Corporation. Retrieved 15 June 2018. 
  45. ^ Corinthios, Aurelie (June 15, 2018). "Chris Hardwick's Ex Chloe Dykstra Accuses Unnamed Boyfriend of Sexual Assault, Emotional Abuse". People. New York City: Meredith Corporation. Retrieved June 17, 2018. 
  46. ^ Ross, Martha (June 15, 2018). "Chris Hardwick's ex-girlfriend Chloe Dykstra alleges 'long-term' emotional and sexual abuse in essay". The Mercury News. San Jose, California: Digital First Media. Retrieved July 12, 2018. 
  47. ^ Parker, Ryan (June 15, 2018). "Nerdist Removes Chris Hardwick References From Site Amid Chloe Dykstra's Abuse Claim". The Hollywood Reporter. Los Angeles, California: Eldridge Industries. Retrieved June 15, 2018. 
  48. ^ Maddus, Gene (June 16, 2018). "Chris Hardwick Denies Allegations of Abuse of Ex-Girlfriend". Variety. Los Angeles, California: Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 16, 2018. 
  49. ^ Patten, Dominic (June 16, 2018). "AMC Silences Chris Hardwick Talk Show & Comic-Con Panels After Abuse Claims". Deadline Hollywood. Los Angeles, California: Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved June 16, 2018. 
  50. ^ Wilstein, Matt (June 16, 2018). "Chris Hardwick Denies Sexually Assaulting Ex-Girlfriend Chloe Dykstra". The Daily Beast. New York City: IAC/Newsweek Media Group. Retrieved July 12, 2018. 
  51. ^ "Chris Hardwick Denies Claims That He Sexually Assaulted Chloe Dykstra". The Hollywood Reporter. Los Angeles, California: Eldridge Industries. June 15, 2018. Retrieved June 16, 2018. 
  52. ^ Vultaggio, Maria (June 20, 2018). "Chloe Dykstra Supposed Breakup Texts with Chris Hardwick Revealed". Newsweek. New York City: IBT/Newsweek Media Group. Retrieved June 24, 2018. 
  53. ^ Sblendorio, Peter (June 27, 2018). "Three of Chris Hardwick's exes defend him amid abuse allegations". New York Daily News. New York City: Tronc. Retrieved July 12, 2018. 
  54. ^ D'Zurillo, Christie (June 26, 2018). "Janet Varney, Chris Hardwick's ex-girlfriend, says he never abused her". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California: Tronc. Retrieved July 12, 2018. 
  55. ^ Matadeen, Renaldo (June 21, 2018). "Chris Hardwick's Wife Defends Him Against Sexual Assault Allegations". Comic Book Resources. Montreal, Quebec, Canada: Valnet, Inc. Retrieved July 13, 2018. 
  56. ^ "Check Out Matt Mercer's New D&D Show - Force Grey: Giant Hunters - Geek and Sundry". 11 July 2016. 
  57. ^ Anderson, Derek (March 2, 2017). "AMC Announces New Extension Series TALKING WITH CHRIS HARDWICK". Daily Dead. Retrieved March 2, 2017. 
  58. ^ "'America's Got Talent': Chris Hardwick, DJ Khaled Announced as Season 12 Guest Judges". TV Insider. 21 April 2017. 
  59. ^ "2014 Emmy Nominations: 'Breaking Bad,' 'True Detective' Among the Honored". New York Times. July 10, 2014. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 

External links

  • Chris Hardwick on IMDb
  • Chris Hardwick discography at Discogs
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