tv Sunday Morning CBS February 12, 2017 9:00am-10:31am EST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> pauley: good morning. i'm jane pauley. and this is "sunday morning." music's biggest night of the year is just hours away. it's the grammy awards, which of course you can see right here on cbs. we'll be looking at music past and present throughout the morning. we'll start hof with some singers whose voices sound too good to be true. almost challenging listeners to
read my lips. tracy smith reports our cover story. ♪ every word you say >> lipsync, that is miming the lyrics to a prerecorded song has kind of become a national pastime. the question is not so much who lipsyncs but rather who doesn't? >> is lip syncing a talent? >> absolutely it's a talent, no question. >> we wouldn't have a show. ♪ i need your tender touch >> ahead this "sunday morning." fake it till you make it. >> pauley: from the grammys to the oscars they will be calling for the envelope please at the academy awards. and one front runner for best actress will feel right at home. because win song something she's been doing since childhood as she tells our lee cowan. >> there's something about emma stone you may not know.
♪ i don't know if this is wrong or it is right ♪ >> it has nothing to do with her celebrated performance in "la la land." >> i lover. you're a champion. >> did i win the second grade spelling bee, yes, i did. >> and if things go her way it might just be sharing a shelf with an oscar. emma stone, later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: michael kors made a name for himself designing clothes for celebrities. but he's made his fortune with clothes that are ready to wear with you anyone. he'll share his secrets with rita waiver. >> these are fun. >> michael kors' designs have a way of showing up on some of the most famous women in america. >> is there a strategy for getting celebrities to wear your clothes? >> it turns out to be like this weird telepat thee. they know we're right for them
they know we're right for us. >> later on "sunday morning," getting it right with michael kors. >> pauley: at tonight's ma'am degrees you can expect to see plenty of bro hugs. if you think that's something new, mo rocca is here to tell you you're right. >> you see it everywhere. american men are hugging more than ever before. >> i mean, if they're being hugged a lot and lots of affection at home with their dad or perhaps with their brothers i think that spills over into other relationships. >> a huggy guy is more likely to come from a huggy home? >> we have found that to be true. >> ahead on "sunday morning," guys hugging it out. >> pauley: faith salie gives us that read on one of the hottest trends in publishing, romance novels. steve hartman introduces us to a
couple who take that till death do us part stuff very seriously. we'll meet ben tracy, pinball wizard. and more. first, the headlines for this sunday morning, the 12th of february, 2017. north korea fired a missile into the sea of japan last night. it's seen as another step in nortnorth korea's efforts to per city council its nfl technology. the launch came as president and mrs. trump were introducing japanese prime minister and his wife at the florida estate. after a day of golfing the president hosted a din are for them. then joined abe for a statement reacting to the north korean action. >> the united states of america stands behind japan, its great ally, 100%. >> pauley: the president was up tweeting about recent deportations this morning. he wrote, quote, the crackdown
on illegal criminals is merely the keeping of my campaign promise. there have been protests this past week over the deportation. foes of abortion took to streets calling for an end to all federal assistance for planned parenthood. but there were counter protests, some of them substantially larger, in a number of those cities. now the weather. another snowstorm is expected to blow into the northeast tonight. heavy winds could make for blizzard conditions. to the south, a chance of rain. same goes for the southwest. as for the week ahead, well, at least threes some sunshine in colorado.
>> pauley: read my lips. increasingly, it's an expression that could be applied to some of our most popular singers. our sunday morning cover story is reported by tracy smith. ♪ it's a hard knock life for us ♪ it's a hard knock life for us ♪ >> the kids of new hampshire brought down the house last month with their annual lipsync contest. cute, in a way cutting edge.
it seems that lipsync has become a whole new genre of entertainment from a popular skit on late night tv. ♪ i'm a superstar leaping through the sky ♪ >> to a hit show on cable. this is spike tv's "lipsync battle" more than two million viewers tune in every week to see famous people make a scene. like sir ben kingsley. if you liked him in ghandi you'll love him as elton john. ♪ i'm a rocket man. burningous his fuse up here alone ♪ >> ll cool j street the ring masser along with supermodel. >> absolutely. >> we wouldn't have a show. >> some people we're like blown away by how good they are. >> that is it about lip syncing?
>> within of those things. we sing in the shower. we sing in our cars. sometimes we lipsync. i think human beings we just love music. >> and there's more. lipsync apps like music even though on lipsync tours, through a company run by meredith called digitour. >> these are people who aren't playing tan instrument. they're not singing, a lot of them don't even really dance all that well. is this an art form? >> i think it's a form of expression. and it's interesting because i think it's telling about this generation. they very much wanted to -- we noticed they don't want to just observe they want to participate. >> whether or not you see it as talent, lip syncing is nothing new.
from 1952-1989 just about every performance on "american bandstand" was lipsynced, in part because of the original philadelphia studio was too small for a band, says author marc wine gart en. >> the studio was so small. >> initially then dick clark they were rolling oman reacts through. just easier to come in, pretend to sipping their songs and roll out. just easier that way. >> ll cool j himself sang to his own record on the show in 1986. >> i mean that's how they all did it back then. >> interesting difference is we were really singing out loud. they are using the masters, playing for the audience, like, on the tv world, like you're going in. just your mic is not on. a little different. not like a kung fu movie.
>> it's your voice. >> i was going hard. another giant leap for lipsync mtv. >> flashback to -- mark goodman was one of the network's original stars. >> it's time to rock and roll my favorite time of the day. >> goodman, who now hosts the daily radio show on sirius xm says mtv raise the bar for performance. >> once mtv stepped up with videos and once the audience that we've kind of generated began to expected the kind of performance, is that you would see on a video live, well, then something's got to give. you can't dance like they dance in these videos and really expect to maintain a vocal range. with any kind of reliability. >> britney spears' live stage shows are as demanding as her music videos.
her management hassage knowledged that they use back up. >> it's really hard to do well. everything sounds fine until you screw up a word or have a technical hiccup. and after that, there's no going back. ♪ you know it's true >> the pop duo milli vanilli turned owl to be phony baloney when an audio glitch refield that their sit song was actually lipsynced to other singers teases voices. ♪ on a monday i am waiting. >> stand singer tashly simpson was caught lip syncing to her own voice track on "saturday night live" in 2004. she blamed a bout of severe acid reflux for ruining her voice. why would an artist choose to lipsync? >> i think there's real reasons like you're ill or -- we talk about super bowl performances
there's just too nanny moving parts. it's cold. your vocal chords are tender instruments and they're really affected by that stuff. >> so beyonce wasn't taking any chances for the obama inauguration in 201. she prerecorded the national anthem and mimed the words. ditto whitney houston in the 1991 super bowl. and mariah carey chose to lipsync her set this past new year's eve a decision that quickly became obvious. ♪ we belong together ] >> i don't know the insides on that. it is one of those situations. new year's cold, major crowd. i thought for the moment anyway she was great. she rolled with it. put out a tweet that, stuff happens. >> that's the thing, if everybody does it, which it sounds like everybody does at one point or another. why does everybody get so
horrified when someone gets found out? >> i think that we expect a lot of hour entertainers. and i think that there's people who have fans who have felt ripped off. >> of course, some artists would rather sing live all the time and let the notes fall where they may. ♪ everybody say yeah >> it's art, you know? obviously me, i prefer to see, you know, if it's a actual concert with a performer i want it to be live. when i do nikon certificates, ll cool j i'm live. background tracks and different changes. >> but that main track. >> the main vocal was me. >> if you mess it up? >> put your hands in the air! >> isn't that what performing is? if you're a singer, then sing. >> even if maybe it's not perfect? >> it depends on how not perfect
it is, but, yeah. it's live. i miss that. i want that. i expect that. >> maybe the lesson in all this is, if you're going to lipsync you might as well own it. >> there's something about being able to perform and get loose and let your hair down and be crazy and be, you know, it makes you a kid forever. you're like, just young forever. ♪ i'll be watching you my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions
or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can be more active. ask your doctor about lyrica. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level. nutella- spread the happy! my swthis scarf all thatsara. left to remem... what! she washed this like a month ago the long lasting scent of gain flings
>> pauley: now a page from our sunday morning almanac. february 12n, 187. 144 years ago today. the day fossil helicopterrer barnum brown was born in carbondale, kansas. prophetically named after circus show man p.t. barnum, brown was instrumental in igniting a worldwide fascination with dinosaurs. a fascination that continues to this day. as a child brown collected fossillized shells from his home. landed a job with the american museum of natural history in new york. then in 1902, while digging in hell creek, montana, brown discovered the partial skeleton
of a huge previously unknown dinosaur. scientist named it tryrannasourus rex, latin for the tyrant king. the bones were shipped to new york in 1906 put on display. crowds lined up for blocks to see the beast the "new york times" called a monster. a stylish man known on occasion to wear a fur coat on expeditions, brown then unearthed a more complete skeleton including a nearly intact skull. the t-rex would become by march the most famous of the dinosaurs, a crowd pleaser in films like 1925's "the lost world." wrestling with the giant ape in "king kong" and of course, reeking havoc in the jurassic park movies. ever the show man, brown's last
project was designing the dinosaur models including his beloved t-rex for the sinclair oil exhibit at the 1964 new york world's fair. >> dino is the most popular souvenir sold at the fair. >> we die at age 89, a few months before the fair opened. while he never got to see his work on display, he would have been pleased that, no surprise, crowds lined up for blocks, as they still do, whenever a dinosaur comes to town. coming up, happily ever after. >> what's the biggest myth about roman? >> that they're all just sex. can't see it. can't taste it. but there's so much more to it. here's how benefiber® works.
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with faith salie, let's peek between the covers. >> okay, so what we're going to discuss is the sonnet from romeo and jewel let. >> star-crossed lovers, the subject of that shakespeare senior class workshop at new york's fordham university. >> she's a holy shrine, right? >> leading the seminar with degrees from yale, harvard and oxford an english scholar with a surprising double life. >> what about what she says? >> to students and faculty she's professor mary bly. but to legions of readers like those at this champagne-flowing book party that evening she's author eloisa james. a reigning scene of romance. how hard is it to be a shakespeare professor by day and a romance novelist by night? >> it's hard. it really hard. romance is a really denigrated
genre, academically it's less cool than porn, right? >> under the james name she's written 22 best sellers that sparkle with wit and always deliver what romance lovers call, the hea, the happily ever after. >> the promise of romance is that you and the people you love will live together into the future. it's a beautiful promise, right? >> why does romance need to be defended? >> i think spin case it is a genre written by women and for women and many of the people who define what real literature is in this country are male. and honestly, romance readers and romance writers don't really care all that much about what you think of us. ♪ passion >> the publishing industry sure does, romance is a billion dollar business. ♪ you need passion is
making up estimated 30% of the fiction market. some books like "50 shades of grey" become hollywood blockbusters. but it's not all about -- well, you get the picture. what's the biggest myth about romance? >> that they're all just sex. and that is so untrue. >> sarah wendell runs "smart bitches, trash books" an online community of romance readers. what is it about romance that attracts smart pitches? >> well, part of it is being told by countless number of books, you are important. you matter. your remotions matter. your experience matters and your happiness matters. >> she some one away from real wardrobe malfunction. >> wendell has been devouring romance without shame going on three decades. >> his shirt was actually taped down. >> also be first to poke fun at
it, lovingly. >> something very strange about her. she's not only wearing a bra, that's okay, that's not wrong, right? she looks perfect. >> she has three hands. >> has for the categories they run the gamut. staple sex, suspense, sci-fi. >> i want amish love. >> absolutely. >> i want dinosaurs. >> yes. but mostly erotica. in los angeles there's entire book store devoted to romance called, what else, the ripped bodice. checking out the store, romance rock star beverly jenkins. >> i've got a couple of golfas coming out. >> writing about african american heroins from the 19th century whose stories offer not only lessons in love but history. >> it's about values.
it's about families. it's about maybe a story that the majority culture does not associate with an african american background. hope and a bittersweet history and taking the lemons that america has given us making lemonade out of it ♪ a fine romance ♪ love, sex, empowerment. and that happily ever after. when it comes to romance novels, don't judge the book by its cover. >> almost always, i would say like virtually always, you can have a big alpha hero, but at the end, the person in charge is the heroine, end of story. >> pauley: still to come. >> stretchy. >> pauley: michael kors struts his stuff. ♪ i don't know if this street
sunday profile. >> back stage the models, frantically prepping to walk the runway. but out in the house where the snow will start in just minutes, one man is surprisingly serene. >> hover 35 years of putting on fashion shows and i don't get nervous. but i guess i'm kind of like the expectant dad, you know? this thing has been a long time coming and you want to see that gorgeous baby. >> indeed even hardened fashion critics agreed, it was gorgeous. rufus wainright sang his heart out. a-listers like emily blunt and sienna miller studded the first row. and models of the moment strutted their stuff.
57-year-old michael kors took a victory lap, why not. it's been quite a journey. >> you officially launched michael kors in 1981. you were like what, 22 years old? >> i showed the first season, i was 21. by the time the clothes arrived in the stores i was 22. >> oh, my, god. >> i knew nothing. i have to tell you. i didn't know what ups was. i didn't know how you actually delivered the clothes to the stores. >> born on suburban long island he started out at that time carl anderson. but his mom let him change both his first and last names when she remarried. and that wasn't all. at age five, she brought him to that fitting for her wedding gown. >> and i just sat in the corner making a face. and my mom said, what's wrong? i said, i don't know, it's just way too busy.
it had bows all over it. a lot of bows. i said, you know what, i think it would look better without the bows. >> within a few years of graduating high school, he was working at a manhattan shop where the owners gave him a chance to design his own creations. >> what was the response to the pieces that the boutique started having made based on your designs. >> amazing. it was crazy. we put it in the window. you immediately knew, a woman would come in, can i try it none you say, wait, i'm on to something here. let's do more of that. >> his fledgling line caught the eye of one of fashion's most powerful prognosticators. anna wintour then at new york magazine. >> and i took the collection stand i kinda packed it into these big, messy garment bags and i jumped on the subway i went off to see anna. i remember it was her fall issue of new york magazine, i was her
fashion thing to look forward to. >> today as editor in chief of "vogue" wintour still cares enough for course to step out on the red carpet with him at a fundraiser he's hosting for his favorite charity, god's love we deliver, which provides meals to the sick. and yes, she's wearing michael kors. >> what is it about his work that you like? what gets into a michael kors? >> i think michael has always understood the modern american woman. that he is trying to make her look the best that she can. he's less concerned about clothes wearing a woman. he wants the woman to wear the clothes. >> and it doesn't hurt that some of those women are celebrities, michelle obama in her first official portrait. actresses viola davis at this year's golden globes stand kate hudson on many occasions. >> when a woman puts something on stand her whole body changes
and her energy changes stand her confidence changes, he feels like he's succeeded. and he really, really lives and breathes it. >> there are that lot of bold faced names in the world of michael kors. >> street blake lively wore this while she was pregnant, she wore it during the day and threw a grey hoodie over it. >> at that time his flagship store, he shows off the couture line. fabrics with prices to match. >> this is this dress must cost thousands of dollars? >> it does. but you'll have it forever. here is the crazy thing. we were talking about comfort before. okay. stretchy. >> you're kidding. >> stretchy. >> love it. >> stretchy. >> but the bulk of his sales and most of the almost 800 other michael kors stores are devoted to thinks lower-priced lines. he also designs clothes for men.
but kors says his clients all have similar aspirations. >> they want to look fashionable and current. they want to feel powerful but sexy. they want to feel youthful but not ridiculous. >> don't talk to iman. >> it seems hard to imagine but at one time kors almost lost it all. in the early 1990s the chief backer for his lower-priced line suddenly ran out of money. >> remember thinking, well, if this doesn't work, like, you know, will i still be me? will i still be michael kors? what will i do? >> it must have been so scary for you. >> scary, and what i learned from it is you really have to stick to your guts. you know, you've got to stay focused. >> he rebuilt the brand. then in 2004, he got that call that would change his life. >> this is a search for the next
big fashion designer. >> certainly reality television and fashion had not merged. you know, i knew "the survivor" and i said, are designers going to be, you know, eating bugs stand killing each other? what are they going to be doing? i thought it was insane. >> the show which judged the work of aspiring designers took off, in part because of now ledge endear quips by kors. >> i was just like, like garbage bag couture again. give me a xanax. >> after ten years, kors left the show to spend more time on his business. >> it's too literal. like she's dancing on a table. >> and his marriage with lance lapere. >> this is lance. >> i'm so glad to meet you. >> one time intern who is now creative director of the company. >> do you ever tell him, i don't think so, that's not a good
idea? >> oh, yeah. >> in these days with a net worth estimated at $1 billion, life is very bright for michael kors. >> i am so curious about what is next and what's new. i think when you lose that curiosity, you know, quite frankly that you need to do something else. but i feel more juice today than i did when i started when i was 21. >> pauley: just ahead. >> i know the fulfillment of art creation is based on the assumption -- what was the question again? >> pauley: remembering the world's foremost authority. ♪ ♪
♪ >> pauley: it happened this past week, the loss of one of america's most unique comedic talents professor irwin corey died monday at his home in new york city. born in brooklyn in 1914, corey was raised in an orphan asylum until he was 1 when he set out on his own. he drifted into theater and stand-up comedy and would spend the next 0 years perfecting the persona of the befuddled professor billed with mock seriousness as the world's foremost authority on what, no one was ever quite sure. >> just off in the nor manned conquest when they were chased out of northern england and they
came back took the administration then lost dublin. >> pauley: dressed in his signature string tie, swallow-tail coat and sneakers, his hair looking at if combed with a blender, the professor would expound at length on any question. sometimes -- >> what was the question? >> even before the question was asked. >> there hasn't been a question yet. >> that's one of the reasons that people are ill-informed. you have to ask questions. >> pauley: professor irwin corey was 102. up next, pinball wizards.
>> pauley: anyone who's ever played pinball knows that dreaded word, tilt. turns out this blast from the past is catching on with a new generation. we should note that nor our ben tracy this story was a labor of love. >> there are still factories in this country where people make things with their hands. and at this manufacturing plant near chicago the product they're making is definitely hands on. all right, so, full disclosure i love pinball. so i am biased in this story. >> we have something in common. i love pinball, too. >> gary stern is president and ceo of stern pinball, one of the few remaining manufacturers of pinball machines in the world. it's a job that comes with one
strictly imposed silver lining. >> we are assigned 15 minutes a day, we must play pinball. if you don't want to play pinball you don't belong in a pinball. >> the goal is to make money to keep people employed. but also seem like a big part of this has to just be fun. >> these aren't heart lung machines, it is fun. >> their hot new game is ghost busters, it's fitting because when it comes to pinball, there's something strange in the neighborhood. so-called bar-cades are popping up in cities all across the country. pinball machines and vintage arcade games are paired with craft beer and a hipster crowd. it's far more social than playing video games at home or on your smartphone. this modern dana stall gentleman
has helped turn pinball into a bumper crop. stern has a 2.5 month backlog of orders and has recently doubled the size of its operation. you've come a long way because during the great recession this was kind of on the brink. >> we were on the brink and we came a long way. tenacious, people worked very hard. >> others play hard. sac sharp is currently the number three ranked pinball player in the world. when you tell people you are a competitive pinball player, what kind of reaction do you typically get. >> he says, but i'm also married. >> his brother josh and his forth, roger, play, too. why do you think there is this resurgence? >> because it's so real. the physical nature of, you don't know where the ball is going. and every time you flip it away you're not sure if you'll ever see it again. >> the sharp brothers compete in the international flipper pinball association. yes, that's a thing.
ten years ago it started ranking its players. >> in ten years, 500 players have grown to 45,000 players. and the 50 events per year has grown to almost 3,000 events per year. >> but none of this anyway have happened if it wasn't for sac and josh's dad. people say you are the guy who saved pinball. >> yeah. >> is that true? >> um, yes. >> but now a little history. pinball as we know it descend fred an english game called bagatelle then in 19 1 an american company released something called whistle board. the first coin operated pinball machine. but pinball was considered a game of chance, which is to say, gambling. so for decades pinball was the banned in major cities, including los angeles, chicago and new york, where then mayor
fiorello la guardia made a big show of cracking down on the sinful silver ball. >> the assumption was that this since this was a cash business, people were putting in coins, yet somehow the mob is involved. >> which brings us back to roger sharp. he was working for gq magazine and was a well-known flipper fanatic. so in 1976 when new york's city council was debating lifting its pinball ban they called sharp to testify. he played a machine to show them that pinball was indeed a game of skill. >> i mean, i was basically showing off. and calling my shots all along. did i save pinball? i think i altered its course. >> new york legalized the game and that got the ball rolling again in most of the country. pinball even took center stage in the who's rock opera "tommy." ♪ ever sips i was a young boy ♪ i played the silver ball from soho down to brighton ♪ i
must have played them all ♪ >> in the 1980s and '90s the video game made pinball seem passe. >> who didn't want to play space invaders and pac man. pinball was shunted to the side. >> now it's back stand running full tilt worldwide. stern pinball exports nearly half of the machine it makes. the company's biggest challenge, figuring out how to use that quarter mile of wire in each pinball machine to elect trifile the next generation of players. >> what makes a machine a hit? >> magic. >> madge snuck. >> magic. the last 2% of the design is magic. it's just magic. >> you're going for the handshake. >> pauley: coming up. >> when i think of the bro hug it kind of starts out as a handshake. >> we consider the bro hug. .
>> jay: you've seen it men green each other with a handshake and then, is that a hug? it is. they're called bro hugs. mo rocca has the anatomy of a trend. >> at the nfl draft these past few years you may have noticed players and officials trading more than hand shakes. >> i sort of think the bro hug is for young men today what the handshake has always been for men. it's not something that people read into. when they see it done, they think, okay, here's two men who are being friendly with each other and that's it. >> professors corey floyd of the university of arizona and mark mormon of baylor university have written expensively about bail interpersonal communication. they describe the bro hug as a handshake-hug hybrid. >> a little bit more physical,
maybe even a little bit more aggressive than say a hug with a woman. the physicality of it, the shaking, the patting, the hitting, the chest thumping. >> all of that. >> we're guys. >> it looks more physical. it looks more rough. >> what are the factors that have contributed to the rise of the bro hug? >> i think that we're, as a culture, just less homophobic. nobody is going to think other than, you know, a friendly or affectionate type of gesture. >> so it's safer to show nonromantic affection without it being misinterpreted now? >> i really think so. >> i always, heifer i see one of my guys in our fraternity i just go up give them a good bro hug. like when you first see 'em, you just give them a hug, dude, what's up. >> these members baylor university's phi-kappa-chi fraternity have fully embraced the bro hug. >> can you break down the bro hug for me?
>> i think when i think of the bro hug, it kinda starts out as a handshake. you go in, but then it just morph into like an embrace like this. you start with a handshake but then like throw out the arm go in there for essential bro hug. >> mark, how essential is the back slap? >> it signifies. >> dunk to you wakes. >> sometimes what should end with exclamation point peters out in an unsettling question mark. the most awkward bro hug in history may have been in 2014 between then president barack obama and his out going press secretary jay carny. >> sock, oh, what happened there? >> that's about as bad as it gets. >> one person goes for the bear hug, one goes in enfor the bro hug. >> miscommunication. >> you get one of your hands trapped in between two arms embrace so you're hugging like this, other guy has both arms around you you don't know what to do. >> a man's comfort level with
physical affection says floyd is rooted in family. >> we have found that when men are very affectional with their sons, their sons grow up to be comfortable with that. >> none of this comes as a surprise for photographer and core i don't go graph. they are old hands what's called dapping. >> i dapped with my uncle. for instance if i got reprimanded for something, that would be his way of saying, you know, i had to, but everybody's all good. we're still -- still love here. >> giving dap an acronym for dig any fee and pride something that african american men have been doing for a long time. >> however many black men there are in america, that's how many variations there are on the dap. >> take a look at this north carolina elementary schoolteacher dappig with his
students. >> we would create daps in elementary school. like your secret handshake. >> hamilton and zachary's touring multi-media stage show celebrates the dap and its surprising history. >> the dap as we know it started with black soldiers during the vietnam war. black men were swept out of watts, out of chicago, shows solidarity say we're together. that is our code. >> the hug gesture of the dap had a very specific meaning. that was, i'm looking, i got your back and you have mine. >> the title of the show "five on the black hand side." >> the title is from is a saying within the black community like, give me five. on the black hand side. a lot of people have two-toned hands. give me knife on the black hand
side. the way to connect in. >> i think one thing that's been brutally misunderstood is the compassion that black men have for each other. we sauce say we love each other. we have boundless affection for one another and examination for one another. >> and that ease in expressing affection is now being shown by men everywhere. >> whether people want to admit it or not, people are tantalized by a lot of things black culture. when they see people dappping especially when it started getting into mainstream culture through, like, supports and stuff like that. it became something everybody kind of started picking up on. >> pauley: still to come. ♪ you say there's nothing here ♪ >> pauley: oscar hopeful emma stone. but next, steve hartman has food for thought.
>> pauley: many a val enthine wish comes straight from the heart. but few can match the one our steve hartman found. >> at st. claire's hospital in denville, new jersey, they still can't top talking about it. >> you don't forget any call like that. >> a few months ago, these emergency responders got a call for a man with chest pain and what a heart they found. >> first thing he said was don't let me die. >> he said that to me, too. he said all he wanted to do was take his wife out to ruth's
chris for dinner. >> her favorite restaurants. >> it was pretty cute. >> those were the final words of 91-year-old joe leifken, his last wish before suffering a major heart attack was to take his wife to dinner one last time. >> he loved her. >> his wife can't tell you how hard it is to lose the love of your life. can't tell you because her husband's death was short lived. >> oh, you're making me lunch. >> yes, darling. >> joe was gone just ten minutes before medics restarted his heart and what amazed them was what he woke up shouting. >> he said ruth's chris! >> he's coming back from the dead he's saying the same thing? >> said exactly the same thing. >> joe got his dinner with margie, on the house, of course. but they say the greater gift is still giving. >> we're just closer, if that's possible. is this true? >> oh, yeah. she's one in a million, steve. i can still make her swoon.
you want to see it? >> yeah. >> no, i take that back. i meant, no, when i said yes. >> are we too much? >> you're too much, yeah. >> this week couples across america will go out assuming there will be many more vol entines to come. >> something else. >> but not joe and margie. they will go to dinner appreciating each other now more than ever. >> she's got six men. >> no, don't say that. you're on the air. >> they're all waiting for me to check out. >> you shouldn't stay. >> we've got so many guys. >> you got to love -- young lo love. ♪ cause you make me feel so in love ♪
♪ city of stars are shining just for me? ♪ >> pauley: next, "la la land" emma zone s. there an oscar in her future? in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash,... ...swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing,... ...stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems,... ...are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell you doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine,... ...or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away... ...if you have signs of ketoacidosis... ...which is serious and may lead to death. i'm in this for my family. i'm in this for me.
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it's not head & shoulders, it's the new head & shoulders ." >> pauley: emma stone has earned an oscar nomination for her role in the movie "la la land." which means when they call for the envelope please at the academy awards, her star could shine even brighter. our lee cowan paid her a visit. >> emma stone may be the toast of hollywood but she rarely hogs the spotlight. you'll often see her sharing the red carpet with her younger brother, spencer. >> guys, you saw some darkness. >> to our interview she brought along her two best friends.
>> we just met last week and i hired them to do this. martha. she kneeledded friends for an interview. >> years ago the three were roommates, struggling actors sometimes auditioning for the very same parts. >> how did that go? >> we would fist fight to the death and then she would get all of them and we'd call it a day. >> even in their mac and cheese days, both martha and sugar lyn had a sense that emily as they call her might just own this town some day. >> she's always known exactly where she wants to go in her career and who she wants to work with. >> she was that focused. >> always. >> i think if anything ever did go a little bit south or didn't go as well as she wanted it to, you would come home with more fire for the next one. ♪ city of stars, are shining
just for me ♪ >> if you've seen "la la land" you know it could almost be emma stone's own story put to music. >> maybe i'm not good enough. >> yes, you are. >> no, maybe i'm not. yes, you are. >> maybe i'm not. >> she plays mia a wanna be actress who comes to hollywood with stars in her eyes and finds love along the way. arm in arm with frequent costar ryan gosling they are a chemically proven formula. ♪ they say there's nothing here, well let's make something clear ♪ >> but you'll call. >> ♪ and though you look show cute in your polyester suit. >> ♪ it's wool. >> did you watch a lot of fred astair, ginger rogers kind of movies as you were going through this process? >> top hat was huge.
the energy between them, emotionally was something we were inspired by. ♪ >> the film is a love letter to hollywood and hollywood loves it back. stone has already sung and danced her way to a golden globe and sag award, which has a lot of people guessing she'll have a good shot at the oscar, too. but until a few years ago emma stone was happiest with just a simple plastic blimp the kids choice award she swooped in to snag for her role in "the amazing spider-man." >> i grew up watching the kids choice awards, watching people getting slimed i was just like, can you imagine having a blimp! and then i got a blimp and i was like, well, that's it for me. i'm signing off. back to arizona i go. >> born in scottsdale, stone had a passion for acting that she put before almost anything else. which is why perhaps she takes her younger brother, spencer to,
all those red carpets, she owes him, big. >> like when i was little we did our own little shows and she was the director and bossed me around tremendously. >> did she really? >> she would be the star of the show and i would be everyone else. >> makes me sound like a crazy person. >> to assure us she isn't crazy -- this is your home away from home. >> yes. >> she brought us to the place she said made her sane. >> looks exactly the same. >> the valley youth theater in downtown phoenix. >> look at you. how are you? >> bob cooper has been the artistic director here for years. first met her at age 11 even then saw a sparkle and not just because of her braces. >> she could project very well. >> why are you laughing? >> because i was loud beyond belief. that means i always talked over
bob and got in trouble. >> she was willing to take any part. it didn't matter what the character was, how big the character was, she was willing to take the part. >> she was an acting machine, appearing in almost 20 productions before she was 15. at that point she convinced her parents, using an admittedly geeky power point presentation, that it was time to move to los angeles. did you feel like it was a tough sell? >> my dad instantly said yes. my mom was like, whoa! we're going to go in another room and have a discussion and we're probably not going to get back to you for a couple of weeks because my dad was like -- he was like sure! >> her mom relented actually moved to l.a. with her. guiding her through the sometimes crushing auditions. >> it's a strange sort of combination of job interview and a first date and a break up on a daily basis. like, you walk into a room this could be the next seven years of
your life and you could buy a house and you can travel and you can -- just going to be -- wait, never mind, break up. it's over, it's never happening. okay, i shouldn't have built that up. next day, are you the one? are you the one? no, you really weren't the one and he yelled at me. >> to focus herself entirely on acting stone was home schooled, getting her g.e.d. right about the time she was cast in her very first movie "super bad." >> i thought we'd both be drunk. >> what does me being drunk have anything to do with it? >> you'd never get with me if you were sober. >> what the [ bleep ] ow! >> was there a part of you that missed some of those experiences in school? >> i didn't think i did until i turned 22. then all of a sudden everybody that i had grown up with graduated from college. i was really hard on myself like
i'm not an educated person. you know, that didn't -- i didn't take that path. then i realized i took my path, this is my story, this was how my story went. >> a story that really took off after landing her first leading role in "easy a." >> i just realized the funniest thing. my name is an anagram for "i love." >> what's an anagram? >> look it up big boy. >> stone's portrayal of a snarky virgin who invents a bad reputation was met with rave reviews. >> i'm not one that you have to answer to for your depraved behavior. >> tom cruise? >> and yet behind the scenes, stone was struggling. her mom had been diagnosed with an aggressive form of breast cancer. it looked so bad stone almost bailed on the part altogether. >> i wanted to not do it and she
said -- she was very dramatic about it. she was like, well, you know, if you're not doing your thing i'm not doing my thing. i'm like, oh, you know, you are -- you know how to get me, wow, what a rascal. so, i did. >> sand she did. >> she did. >> and you succeeded and so did she. >> yeah. >> her mom is now celebrating six years cancer free. and in that time she's watched her are daughter become the darling of hollywood. >> i'm going to be a serious writer, mr. blackly. >> from the society girl tunnel journalist in snoot help." >> i'm gonna help with your stories. >> to the hall brat in "bird man" the role that got her her first oscar nod. >> it's not important, okay. you're not important. get used to it. >> it's "saturday night live." >> despite all the success, she still gets star struck,
especially by anyone from "saturday night live," a totem of her youth. >> rereally just show up then they tell me where to go and what to do. >> when we met up just before she hosted snl for the third time last december, she was still positively giddy about just being given the chance. you sort of pinch yourself? >> yeah, i don't think it ever gets normal to be here. she may have captured that tim timeless hollywood dream and yet emma stone hardly lives with her head in the clouds. >> i think maybe there's that notion that if you have a dream and then it comes true, everything will just be great now and you'll just be coasting. but that's not how it goes. if anything, it just makes me more and more want to get closer and closer to those i love. and get closer and closer to the earth, you know, like staying as
firmly planted on earth as possible because that's really it, that's it. that's the real stuff. >> hamburger. . >> pauley: ahead. mom -- >> it's hot. >> pauley: making music. ♪ always stay humble and kind ♪ don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it.
the slopes like i used to. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but whatever trail i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop.
seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. ♪ i've got a girl crush, hate to -- >> pauley: among the nominees of the grammy awards is the mother of five who wrote the song you're listening to. with mark strassmann, we take note. ♪ when the work you put in is realized ♪ let yourself feel the pride but always stay humble and kind ♪ >> like most country songs "humble and kind" tells a story from the heart. ♪ don't expect a free ride
from no one ♪ don't hold a grudge or a chip and hear here's i would. >> about life lessons shared from parent to child is. ♪ always be humble and kind >> when you get where you're going turn right back around ♪ >> the song's writer, lori mckenna snows a lot about those life lessons. ♪ always be humble and kind >> the 48-year-old inspiration, her five, yes, five kids. >> do your homework? >> i was thinking that they don't listen to a word i say. i just wanted to make a list of things that i want them to know. there's lines in there for each of the kids. >> do each 6 your few kids know which line is intended for them?
>> no. ♪ sometimes you don't love somebody. >> mckenna writes for nashville's biggest stars including rebeen mcentire and keith urban. ♪ i tell you right now the only thing i really know is that you might change your mind ♪ >> ♪ well here's what i know. >> i want to make people feel something that they didn't know they felt or didn't want to spend the time feeling at that moment but there it is. ♪ she never sits for a minute ♪ >> i can't make you dance, got to try to make you cry. >> the weight of the world ] >> in your life you've never lived more than, what, a mile from here? >> yeah, i lived about another half mile up the street, we lived there for about 17 years. >> what's unique about lori mckenna's voice is her accent. she's a yankee. born, raised and still living in stoughton, massachusetts, a
subject you are of boston and long i would from the grand old opry. ♪ you know there's a light that glows by the front door ] >> she went to junior prom with gene mckenna and married him at 19. their first child came a year later. as the family grew, she wrote songs to put the kids to sleep at night. >> it just gave me more time to be home and alone with these little babies that needed to go to sleep. >> they were your first audience. >> yeah. >> fans. >> captive. i prefer captive. >> we're so happy to be playing the home show. >> today mckenna owns the stage but says back in 1996 it was her brother who dragged her to a local open mic night. ♪ feels like even the ghosts are getting out, giving up on your old self ] >> she got a following in boston's folk scene. a few years later nashville came calling. when did you first start to hear country music? >> somehow i got a big at the
blue bird. and i flew down and i stayed at the hotel beside the waffle house. that was really when i started listening. >> so the first time you really heard country music was playing in one of the most famous country venues, the blue bird cafe. >> yeah. i have these weird things happen to me sometimes. that might be one of them. >> in 2005 came mckenna's big break. ♪ i was stealing kisses from a boy now ♪ >> country superstar faith hill recorded four of her songs. >> she writes songs about women trapped in relationships. do you think to yourselfs she trying to tell me something here? >> well -- he's stepping away again. >> no, i mean, as a writer, you know, you're very observant, you know? she says i'm picking things up as we're walking down the street. >> you don't take it personally? >> i don't, no.
>> thank god. >> i wouldn't be able to do this for a living. >> she knows enough about me where i don't have to worry about me, you know? >> this is her dining room table where mckenna worked on her 10th album, the bird and the rifle, it's up for three grammys tonight. ♪ right turn to >> once a month she goes to nashville to collaborate with wrote writers liz rose and hillary lend see. ♪ mexico to texas, hell boy you'll never know ] >> they call themselves the love junkies. >> ♪ i got a girl crush ] >> girl crush, their provocative song for little big town is about a jealous ex. it won last year's grammy for best country song. >> my goodness. >> mckenna's first. giving this new englander that permanent police in the heart of nashville. when her boston accent comes
out. >> that's awesome. >> let's get in the cah. >> let's go to the bar and get some beers. >> that's good. >> leave me alone. ♪ well the rifle loves that bird when she's singing ♪ >> come tonight lori mckenna could actually win four grammys, including one for writing "humble and kind." you might say the song's title also describes mckenna. still in disbelief she straddles the suburbs of boston and the capital of country music. ♪ someone down on the ground won't let her out it holds her in ♪ >> i won the lottery, but didn't even play the number. like somebody called me said, we think you should win the lottery, here it is, you know? is. >> thank you very much!
jen now we go to john dickerson in washington for what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, jane. we'll talk to top democrat minority leader chuck schumer about owe poeting president trump and arizona republican jeff flake from the white house, steven miller, senior policy advisor about that travel ban. >> pauley: john dickerson, thanks, we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." from band of brothers to billions. >> as a londoner, you like? >> pauley: actor damian lewis.
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>> pauley: we leave you this sunday morning serenaded by boreal chorus frogs on the shores of yellowstone lake. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org i'm jane pauley. please join us when our trumpets sound again next "sunday morning."
captioning sponsored by cbs >> dickerson: today on "face the nation", president trump feels limitations of the office and the paces of foreign, faces a foreign policy challenge from north korea. >> a 0 north korean missile test interrupted japanese abe's weekend at the winter white house. >> the united states of america stands behind japan, its great ally, 100 percent. >> dickerson: the late nightcaps a week of chaos and interruption. bigger, appeal decision upholding the block on the president's travel ban. undeterred, mr. trump promised to fight but also maybe to start over. >> we will win that battle. we have a lot of other options including just filing a new ban. >> dickerswh