Please welcome Hannah Hart.
-♪ -(cheering, applause)
Wow, so cool, so cool.
-Welcome to the show. -Thankyou for having me, Trevor.
Thank you for be... You knowwhat, I-I think this is, uh,
this is the wrong thing.I'm sorry, they made a mistake.
They put cups of, uh...This is-this is
-your drink of choice,is it not? -Oh!
-This is your... Yeah? Yeah?-Yeah, it is!
-(cheering, applause)-There you go.
-There you go.-Cheers, guys.
Yeah, yeah. This is,uh, this is fun for you.
Look at that-- straight into it.
I mean, we did cheers--you know, it's bad luck
-not to take a sip.-Oh, you have to sip immediately
-after you... -Yeah, you haveto sip. And-and eye contact.
Eye contact. There's a lot ofrules for, like, drunk things.
It's true.It keeps everybody safe.
And then you cook afterwards?
Yeah. Um, that's usually...
that's usually the best thingthat can happen afterwards.
-Wow, that's real alcohol.-Yeah.
I thought they'd put, like,iced tea or something.
-No, man, you know?-That's, uh, that's legit.
-Welcome to the show.Thank you for being here. -Yeah.
Uh, I love your show.It's fun, it's exciting.
You're in a kitchenand you're drunk.
Not the safest thing to do.
No, no, no.It's-it's really not.
And I actually, um,I don't really necessarily
say that everybodyshould get drunk and cook.
-Yes. -Um, but I do thinkthat when you do--
as I do it--you have a really great time.
You do, and you, uh, and youdispense life advice as well.
Yeah, that justseems to be, like, a habit
that I can't break,personally, you know?
I find that, like,in every conversation I have
I end up, you know,kind of going deep.
Like, with everyUber driver I have.
Once, uh, we actuallyprayed together
at the end of an Uber ride.
-Are you being serious?-Yeah.
He was like, "Give me yourhand." And I was like, "Okay."
And then we talked about,like, the spirit and, like,
not gonna lie--like, I shed a tear.
Was-was... was the Uber driverstill charging you
when that happened?Or was that, like...
'Cause if I was the Uber driver,I'd be like,
"Yeah, we can pray,"and if the ride hasn't ended,
"Let's pray, let's pray."
Did you checkif the ride had ended?
-I was so moved by the spirit,I didn't. -You see? You see?
Ah, man, you and I see the world
through two different lenses.
Well, we can pray about it.We can pray about it.
Um, you're doing so much morethan just YouTube right now.
I mean, you'reone of the YouTube stars
who's been lucky enoughto break out
into many different worlds.You've written two books.
This is your second bookright now, uh, Buffering.
-Mm-hmm.-Great title, by the way.
-Yes. -Thank you. It's, uh...I picked it. It's intentional.
-(laughter)-Well, I... I would hope so.
It'd be weirdif that's just, like...
But-but... but what's specialabout this book is, like,
your first book was reallyan homage to the Drunk Kitchen.
-Mm-hmm. -But this...this is a book about your life.
This is... this is literacy now.
Yeah. Um, yeah,it's Buffering: Unshared Tales
of a Life Fully Loaded.
So it's got, like, a little My Drunk Kitchen nod right there.
-Uh-huh. -Um,it's really just about the, uh,
the time I've spent processingthe events of my life,
um, that I haven't really wantedto share online.
-Yeah. -Or, rather, afour-to-six-minute video format
isn't really appropriate for it.
I studied literaturein college--
being an authorwas always my dream--
and so I feel really fortunate
to be able to sharemy life experiences in this way.
You know, I-I...I say that when I wrote it,
I wrote it to feel, like,the things that have gone on
in my life--I wrote it to talk about them
in a way thatmade me feel less alone.
And I hope that,for people that read it,
they feel that way, too.
started out on YouTube,I mean, this was a video
that you were creatingfor a friend,
it was a little joke, it was...
and then it blows upinto something,
did you ever think that makingthose videos on YouTube
would get you to the placewhere you're doing--
you know, as you say, literatureis something that you studied--
did you ever think YouTubewould be the thing
that brings you backto everything?
You know, I don't thinkI ever thought that,
but I do think that, like...I do think
that by what I studied,it kind of helped me get
-a sense of, like, narrative.-Yeah.
Which is why I think, um,making videos was so fun.
Because it was, like,telling mini stories
within every video.
Um... and when I started My Drunk Kitchen,
uh, back in 2011, YouTubeand the subculture of new media
was totally unknown to me.
I only knew it because peoplein the comment section
were writing, "This is mynew favorite show on YouTube."
Oh, that's back when peoplewere writing nice things
-in the comment section.-Oh...
Wow. You an OG.
You remember those days?
I do.Yeah, I do.
I actually am pretty fortunate.
My comment sectionsare mostly nice.
Except once, somebody said,
um, uh, it looks like-likeTina Fey and a gerbil had sex,
or something like that,in reference...
-What looked like that?-Um, me. I'm the "it."
Yeah, that one stuck with mejust for the creativity alone.
I'm trying to picture it;I can't, I can't see it.
You didn't see me back in 2011.
Things have changed.
Were you more Tina Feyor more gerbil back then?
-I was more a combinationof the two. -(Noah laughs)
-Thank you, Hannah.-(laughing, applause)
Thank you so much.
Dirty 30 is in theatersFriday, September 23,
and this beautiful memoir,
Buffering: Unshared Tales of a Life Fully Loaded
is available October 18th.
Hannah Hart, everybody.