New York (CNN Business)Seth Meyers has worked in some well-known studios. He got his TV start in Studio 8H, famously the home of “Saturday Night Live.” Then he moved down the hall to Studio 8G for his NBC late night show, “Late Night,” which has aired from NBC’s Rockefeller Center headquarters since 2014. Now, Meyers is broadcasting from his attic. The coronavirus pandemic has forced late night hosts like Meyers to broadcast from their homes. That has created some memorable moments — Stephen Colbert doing his monologue from his bathtub comes to mind — but it also comes with challenges. Meyers spoke with CNN Business about the transition, what challenges have popped up and why he misses his cue card guy, Wally. This interview has been edited and condensed. Read More So, it appears that you’re doing your show from a haunted attic. Yeah, we’ve settled on a haunted attic because while the attic tries to be haunting and scary, we’re living through a haunted time, so I have one up on the attic right now. Are there other places in the house you’ve been scoping out to do the show from or are you going to be stuck in… Read full this story
- Seth Meyers Learns the Difference Between Straight Brides and Lesbian Brides
- Seth Meyers Teaches Us What a Royal Eclipse Is
- Robin Thede Is Ready for Amber Ruffin to Have Her Own Late Night Show
- Stephen Colbert Calls Trump–Putin Summit ‘Treason’ and Other Reactions From Late-Night Hosts
- When the (Late-Night) Show Must Go On
- What Did Late Night Talk About Instead of the Impeachment?
- This Week in Late Night: Trump Is Not
- Seth Meyers’s Wife Gave Birth to Second Son in the Lobby of Their Building
- Seth Meyers Suspects Donald Trump Only Has Two Emotions
- These Were the Only Two Harvey Weinstein Jokes on Late Night Tuesday
Seth Meyers on what it's like to do 'Late Night' from his attic during a pandemic have 307 words, post on edition.cnn.com at April 9, 2020. This is cached page on NGHONG. If you want remove this page, please contact us.