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People nod, and then ask me whatever pressing dating questions they have.
In France however, there's no such thing as a dating columnist.
Which is something I still think constantly all the time. They would have never thought of talking about dating. When I was 23, or 24, so already a dude for many years, my parents got wind of some girl I was going out with. ” Then there’s the classic joke, which is not funny, like, “I like the women and I like the food, but I don’t like anything else.” Which is a lot of people’s attitudes towards other people’s races. I was the only one in the video who grew up eating dosa.
I was sitting in the car with my dad and he told this really impassioned story about how one of his cousins got some girl pregnant and then they had a kid and it ruined his life. And I was like, what conversation is this right now? I think it’s more because I’ve been such a crazy guy for the last 10 or 11 years that when they met her, and she has a good job and everything, they were like, things could be worse. But they understood that I was finally making money and was on TV and in magazines, so people appreciated what I was doing, and so it was real. Well, there was one other half-Kerala and half-white guy.
First, I had to come up with a way to describe what I do for a living.
And sometimes I’ll feel excluded from that, which really annoys me. You’re bringing your out of town race shit to New York and you’re self-segregating in your stupid little bars and venues and your crappy fucking coffee shops and restaurants. Because of the privilege of living in NY, I don’t feel that racism that often. I could live in Seattle for a decent period of time. Choi Amy is co-founder and editorial director of The Mash-Up Americans.
So we’d have little hand symbols — it looked like what you’d throw up for “west side,” but it was actually for white kids. They had a particular naming system, and the names would be like, John John or Thomas John, a lot of similar first and last names. When I got a little older, when I had a crush on some white girl, I’d think about how when she was imagining her boyfriend, it definitely wasn’t some Indian dude. First of all, I remember when the Indians in Jackson heights were like, “Oh no, Colombians are moving in.” Das Racist always used to get pegged as racially ambiguous. I’m the least racially ambiguous human in the world. The other dude was Afro-Cuban and Italian had long hair and beard and he looks Sikh. A lot of that has to do with our country’s obsession with black people and black culture and constant appropriation and misappropriation. I’m not going to say it was particularly hard to be an Indian in hip hop, but people would say crazy things. But usually I just start talking to them about whatever food they said and my experiences with it.
And I was like shit, this would be way easier if I were white. Stand up comedian and hype man/dancer don’t translate in Indian. So my brother became a lawyer and I became a singer to my family. Sometimes it would be like, “What’s the deal with the dot? Once I was in this movie called “Dosa Hunt,” but in this video, there’s an Iranian, a Mexican and a bunch of north Indian kids.
Maybe you should have had this conversation with me 10 years ago? And still to a large extent in NYC and a lot of places I go, Indian girls just don’t really like me. Maybe it was because between like 15 and 24, for all intents and purposes I was a bum. Obviously they would prefer if I were dating a Telugu girl. Between like 18 and 24 years old, I was just dicking around the city. I had odd jobs like passing out flyers for Greenpeace. When I was 22, I was like, I’m just going to falsify a resume and carpet bomb craigslist. I worked for this guy who was in subprime mortgages. He had this crazy idea that he would was going to go to China and buy thousands of cell phones and list them on ebay, and that’s how he’d make money. It was only later when I saw that movie that I was like, hey what the hell. If someone doesn’t know something and we’re being friendly, I want them to ask. I live in Williamsburg now, and when people think of Williamsburg they think of Bedford Avenue and hipsters.
This is what you have to say to me about men and women? So I was in charge of setting up the POS and backend. People who don’t know me don’t ask me too many cultural questions or stuff now. But where I live is super Puerto Rican and Dominican, now a lot of Mexicans. There was no white people bar within 7 blocks in any direction.