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Look, I make no apologies for my Coreys love, never have. And I won't lie, I totally cried this morning when I heard that Corey Haim had been found dead of an overdose. We all kinda knew, but still. He had absolutely destroyed his brain with drugs, could barely get a sentence out with any coherency, but still. He really was a good actor back in his day. He's my age. He was one of the group of actors that I dreamed about working with when I was young and starting out.

But it's freaky how my friend Steve turned back up in my life last night because he's the Haim to my Feldman [I'm cuter than Feldspar, I'd like to think.]

I don't know if I've ever talked about Steve here before. When I graduated high school I took a few years off to work and earn money to pay for college. One of my jobs was working at an improv comedy club, Ad-Libs. Those are the guys that took me under their wing and became my family. They're the guys that taught me the art of swearing, how there should be no boundaries in comedy, and the beauty of porn magazines that were just absolutely filthy, because who is into that stuff? Good times. (And now you know who to blame for those bad!fic posts. You're welcome.)

While I worked there I struck up a relationship with one of the comedians, Steve. He was older than me by a lot. Well, when you're 19, a guy in his late 20s is a lot. But he was so funny. That's my kryptonite. He wasn't the best looking, but he wasn't hideous. We were the same height (usually a no no for me, I like them taller) he was barrel chested (I like them lean and lithe) but he was SO FUNNY. And! He liked that I was funny. That had never happened before. Guys didn't like my humor, or they liked for me to laugh when they had that humor, but not be able to keep up. (I knew stupid boys up to that point.)

He was charming, he made me feel beautiful and smart, and he encouraged me to get on stage. He didn't pull punches with his critique, but he also told me what I did that was right. I was falling for him, even introduced him to my dad. Met his folks. And then something changed. He got mean. Not physical, nothing like that, but just mean. Cutting. Insulting. And then I found the mirrors in the house. Weird people started dropping by the house. And then I found the pipe, and it wasn't for weed. And I figured it all out (I know, I'm swift as eagles.) I told him he didn't have to push me away, that I would help him, but he had to stop the coke and crack. And he laughed in my face and told me to get my little girl ass out of his house and how stupid I was and how I blah blah blah.

I said it again, he didn't have to do this, I cared for him, would care for him. And he told me to get out of his fucking house and not come back. And I didn't.

We still worked together. And when he wasn't lit he was the old Steve, funny as all get out, so smart (he speaks 5 languages, was VP of an international company aside from his job as a comedian) but my heart was closed to him, and he knew it. Oh, I still was his friend, still tried to help him, but it would never be the same. The club owner and I would have lunch and try to figure out how to help him, or just shake our heads at what was going on with him.

I moved to Utah and went to college, came back a year later to hang with the guys. Heard that Steve had flipped his sports car on a residential street going over 60 MPH and had impaled himself on the steering column, but lived. How he stopped showing up for shows, or came late, blitzed out of his mind. Phil, the owner, wouldn't let him perform and would brew him coffee. The hope was to keep him sober long enough to maybe talk some sense into him.

He disappeared for a few years. We heard from random people that he was using his house as a crack den. He still worked (if you can believe that) and was pulling in a great salary, so the parties he threw were epic, and fellow crack heads started moving in. He resurfaced with a hooker (literally) that he married in Las Vegas. They got busted in a hotel room with - according to reports - an ungodly amount of crack and heroin that those cops hadn't seen on a single person before. Cops in Las Vegas. That's a shit ton of drugs, then.

Finally, his boss had enough and fired Steve. He had blown through his savings (literally) and that's when he started coming around again. Sweet as pie. Hoping for money or work or a place to stay. (The crack heads took over his house and sold everything.) He pawned his sports car. Everyone told him that they loved him, but no one would give him money. They would, however, pay for rehab. Angry, cruel Steve would lash out and no one would hear from him again. Almost 20 years of this.

When Phil (the owner of the improv club) called to invite me to join the Story Slam group, he told me that Steve had turned up a few weeks ago. But this time, he was clean. Was coming out of rehab. Had been in therapy. Was the old Steve. Phil is no dummy, so he was cautious. But it seems like it's sticking for now. And I get there last night and see him. I haven't seen him since he was strung out on heroin and crack and telling me that I was such a good girl and so fucking naive about the world. And there he was, nervous and shaking, because he was going to tell a story. And he hadn't performed in years.

I couldn't help it, I threw my arms around him and gave him a big hug and we both cried a little. He didn't leave my side all night, pawed at me, patted my hand, stroked my hair, held my cheek when we talked. And at first, I was a little skeeved and kept reminding him that I'm married in a subtle way. "Oh, my husband loves that, too!" But then it hit me: I'm the last woman that knew the real him. I'm the last person that loved him before he was broken. And I think I represent a time before his life went down the toilet and he was clinging to that. Because the comedy club is a blessing and a curse for him. That was where people thanked him by giving him a hit out back in the parking lot. That was where he was idolized (because he was really talented) and the booze and drugs and pussy flowed.

I went on stage just before him, and I could hear his laughter over every one else. And he stood up for me, clapping, when I finished. And he held my hand before he went up, scared to death that he had lost it, because then he really would have lost everything and that realization finally hit him, just how far he had fallen, how much he had really lost in those 19 years. Comedy was all he had left - the house, the money, the career, everything was gone. But he told his story, started out nervously at first, then it all came rushing back and he was the old Steve again. Phil and I shared a look, hoping that he could stick with it. Addicts promise you the moon, but it's hard to follow through.

There's something different this time, though. There's a humility in him, he's scared. He's never been like that before. He knows that he could have easily ended up dead of an overdose in some crack hole in the bad part of town, everything of value picked clean from his corpse before anyone would have found him. And maybe none of us would have cared at that point, maybe none of us would have showed up at the funeral.

So when I heard that Corey Haim, that famous addict who had so much promise and pissed it all away, died of an overdose, I cried. Because that could have been Steve. And you know what? I would have cared.

I really hope he'll stick with this sobriety.

End of my maudlin navel-gazing. :)



Story Slam! My New Favorite Thing

I did my first ever StorySlam last night, and I needn't have been worried. I was tres nervous as I hadn't been on a stage in 16 years. Yow. I'm old. Or rather, I've been busy for the past decade and change. What a great way to ease back into it.

For those not familiar, this and this are examples of Story Slams. The first one, The Moth, is the most famous. They're also very polished and have an "I'm auditioning for NPR" feel about them. Not a bad thing, right? The second is in Philly, and it's much more loose and more "Oh my god, I have a story to tell you!" The owner/organizer of Story-Stage-You (what I did) wanted the latter feel to it. The rules are: 5 minute story, must be true, must be YOURS (no, I knew a guy who knew a guy that blah blah blah.)

A few people from the audience threw their names in the hat and decided to give it a whirl, too. Very cool. The audience wasn't very large, but this was the first show and it was a Tuesday night. I'd say about 30 - 35 people there. 9 of us had stories on the night's theme, Disobedience. Now, I have known about the theme for a few weeks and started panicking because I didn't have any stories. I mean, I really was a goody two shoes growing up. Any thing I may have had just felt... like I was really reaching. And I was having a hard time stretching it out for 5 minutes. GAH. I settled on a story about the first time I dropped an Eff Bomb on my dad. There was a problem though.

1. It sounded... theatrical. I had written the whole thing out and set about trying to remember all of the lovely polished words I had written. (You can't have any notes or cards on stage.)
2. In order to have the Big Moment carry any weight, I had to slag on my dad and exaggerate things. I didn't like that.

Yesterday morning, it hit me. It didn't have to be ME that disobeyed (or what ever) but I had to be connected to the story. AND I HAVE THE GREATEST STORY EVER. No, really. MISS CRUMPET, the Pomeranian that was eaten by a bald eagle. And why? Because the owner refused to put a leash on their dog, as was the law in the Nat'l Park. See what happens when you don't obey the law? Man, I've been telling that story for years. I worked out how to give it a beginning, a turning point, and an end (meaning, I told my story, lol) timed it with inflections, etc. and was ready to go.

I have to say, I was feeling pretty good about it. I have the best eagle screech-dog yelp sound ever.

The show starts. The first guy tells his story, mild laughter. (They don't have to be funny stories, I think people just are more comfortable with them. I know I am.) Another, and then another tell their stories, and they're funny, cute, one girl talked about potty training her 3 year old - had great timing, etc. - then got a little too precious on us, how motherhood was the best thing ever, blah blah blah. She quickly turned it back around and it turned out fine. Then this one guy gets up there and starts talking in a cadence that I'll call "Poetry Slam."

"And the WAH-TER
flooooooowed.
The WAH-TER
mooooooved."

I am not a fan of those kind of poetry/public readings, they seem so affected, and as if they've O.D'd on Maya Angelou. And you can tell that this guy memorized his intro from a page, and we all settled in, politely. I thought I knew where he was going, but that's because this guy was a freaking Jedi and wanted us to think that. "This is not the story you are looking for."

It's about how he was a good boy growing up in the hood, obeyed his parents without question. One rule? Don't open Mom and Dad's bedroom door. Wink, wink, nudge, nudge. Except the sounds he described didn't sound like they were having sex. And he opens the door (he's 9.) And he sees his father sitting on his mother beating the ever loving shit out of her. And he sneaks into the kitchen and finds their gun.

Needless to say we were all spellbound, shocked into silence as he finished his story, tears in his eyes. And honestly, it feels like I'm telling a secret talking about his story, because we all became family in that one moment, we all were privy to something that really needed to be handled with kid gloves. He finished his story with "I have never spoken of this since that day. This is the first time I have ever told anyone about that night."

...

I turned to my friend and said, "Well, I guess we know who won tonight." Obviously this guy didn't tell his story for a plastic crown and a free beer, but damn. Talk about courage - it could not have been easy to rip something so ugly out, but what a great place to have done it, because he just made 35 friends that hung on his every word, and every one of us shook his hand or hugged him at the end of the night. People can be good.

I also said to my friend, "If I have to follow that, I'm out of here." And boy, was I ever glad that I hadn't gone with my original, "My dad's an asshole and strict because I had to pay tithing and wear sleeves and I said fuck to him once, the end." Uh, that would have been like the Torros doing their cheer routine to the music that just played before. I felt badly for the guy who did follow - his story was about using a bad word in Greek school. Again, I was quite thankful I changed my story.

A brief intermission and then it was my turn. "I don't have any stories about myself being disobedient, because I was raised a devout Mormon." A beat. "I got over it. Back in the 90s when I was in college, I spent my summers working for the National Park Service at a place called Signal Mountain Lodge..."

And I told the story of Miss Crumpet, of the eagle preserve, of how puntable that dog was. How horrible its behavior was. Told of her tiara and rhinestone collar and the horrible people that owned her. And of Miss Crumpet's demise by eagle talon, complete with eagle cry and dog yelp. I finished. "He ripped off the ticket, handed it to the shrieking woman [who had been threatening lawsuits, etc.] and bade her a lovely rest of her stay in the Grand Teton National Park." Moral of the story: don't bling out appetizers if you're not going to share.

I got a pretty good response, lots of laughing, gasping, and applause as I made my way off the stage.

And I came in second. *beams* If ol' 9 year old with a handgun defending his mother hadn't gone... Lol. I was pretty pleased with how the whole event turned out and really REALLY hope that more people come to the next show (first Tuesday of every month) because it's a great forum. It's a performance, but it's not. It felt very intimate, like you were making friends at a small party and sharing yourself to get to know people better. We all mingled afterward and praised the performers, listened to the audience members talk about how they wanted to do it next time... Great stuff.



And of course, an older woman (in her 60s, wearing a kitty cat appliqué sweater) approached me and said, "You said you were single and Mormon, and there's a lovely single Mormon man at my table, I want to introduce you!" And I replied politely, "No, ma'am, I never mentioned being single," I showed my ring, "I'm married with children and I'm also no longer Mormon." Smile. She huffed at me, then stormed off. LOL. A note to anyone curious: a Mormon dude in his late 30s that isn't married? He's probably gay. :D

A great experience, I couldn't sleep hardly at all last night, my mind was whirling so much. And I'm looking forward to next month, and really hope to see Steve there, sober.

Comments

( 55 comments — Leave a comment )
janedavitt
Mar. 10th, 2010 03:48 pm (UTC)
Oh, that's so sad. I only really knew him from The Lost Boys, but...yeah. Sad.
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 03:50 pm (UTC)
So very sad. I think Lucas is the best movie of his - talk about a raw and truthful performance. It's a must-see for teens, I think.
brunettepet
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:13 pm (UTC)
I saw the news this morning and thought of you and your love for the two Coreys. I know he pissed his life away, but, shit, it still makes me sad. I hope your Steve sticks to his path. It sounds like he can be a lovely, talented guy.

The entire slam sounded like a great rush. I can't believe the courage of that man sharing his story. Did he actually shoot his father? Not that it makes the story less powerful if he took the gun and threatened him, but you've left me hanging. Maybe that's where the story ends.

Crumpet! What a perfect name for an ankle biting eagle snack!
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:21 pm (UTC)
It makes me sad when kids screw up and never learn how to fix it. What a waste, poor thing.

No, he didn't shoot his father, and he admitted that he didn't know if he could (I mean, nine years old!!) but! His father didn't know that he wouldn't. And he dad left and never came back. An absolute jaw dropping, heart breaking story, masterfully told, to boot.

AHAHAHAHA, perfectly named, yes??
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minstrel666
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:14 pm (UTC)
Oh, a story similar to the eagle one actually happened to my aunt who had a Yorkshire terrier. It's shorter and can be contained in a moral: don't take toy dogs to the beach when there are sea gulls around.

(Sea gulls, not pigeons, are the rats of the sky. Pigeons are mice at most.)

Also, thanks for sharing the story of Steve. It's very sad, but it does bring you hope. Wish him the best from me.
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:21 pm (UTC)
I really hope Steve's story has a different ending than we all predicted. I just ache for him.
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furikku
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:35 pm (UTC)
Damn, lady, you sure can tell a story! :D
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:38 pm (UTC)
I like to think I'm the silver-medalist of story telling, lol. :)
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lostakasha
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:43 pm (UTC)
1) I hope Steve makes it. That's such a tough, tough road.

2) Go you, you mad story slammer! <3 <3

3) My other half was a fan of the Coreys, but I missed out completely on them, so all I can say is if he makes the Oscar "In Memoriam" montage next year, Ryan O'Neal is gonna choke a beeyotch.
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:48 pm (UTC)
1) Me, too. I'm cautiously optimistic. 20 years of hard drug use, it's a wonder he can even talk coherently.

2) Whee!! Man, that was so fun.

3) Oh, eesh. It could get ugly.
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stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 04:50 pm (UTC)
*hugs hugs hugs hugs* So tragic and sad when people fuck up so stupidly. It makes you angry and sad and UGH. I'll be sure to let y'all know if he does show up.

THE DOG WAS A NIGHTMARE. AND THE EAGLE WAS HUNGRY. Hahaha. I highly recommend these events, man, they are SO FUN and interesting!
lynnenne
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:11 pm (UTC)
Go you for slamming that story! \0/
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:14 pm (UTC)
I SLAMMED THE SHIT OUT OF IT LYNNE. BOOYAH. :D
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secondalto
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:29 pm (UTC)
While Mr. Feldman was my favorite of the Corey's it still saddened me to see the news about Haim. I may have sniffled a little. A world with only one Corey is a sad place to be.
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:34 pm (UTC)
"A world with only one Corey is a sad place to be." HEAR HEAR. :(
halfmoon_mollie
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:35 pm (UTC)
Oh, I sure wish I could have seen you. I love the Moth, when I finally get around to actually getting my ipod so I can use it I'm going to download the podcasts. But I really wish I had YOUR story on a podcast.

Go You!

And good luck to your friend Steve, all the fingers are crossed for him.
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:57 pm (UTC)
I love the Moth, too. They're a bit more theatrical with their performances, from what I've heard. Not that there's anything wrong with it, just to mention that the one here is going to be a bit more off the cuff. Ha, maybe I'll record the story as a podcast, then! :)
anniemare
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:44 pm (UTC)
I have a friend who actually ended up doing hard time for Meth. He was able to get clean and now is in a happy relationship and working in a field he LOVES.

It can be done and I hope Steve can do it!
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:56 pm (UTC)
I just hope that after 20 years of hardcore drug use, he's done with it.
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setauuta
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:48 pm (UTC)
I'm really pulling for your friend - it's always so tragic to think of how much potential gets destroyed by drugs and stupid decisions.

See, the more I read about your story slamming, the more I want to find one - I haven't been on or near a stage (except as an audience member) in...7 years now? Since my thesis show. I'm getting the ache again. Is there a main website or something for story slams? The only things I can find near me (Seattle) are for kids, which I am, uh, not. :)
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 05:55 pm (UTC)
I know that Moth has an outfit in Chicago and elsewhere, maybe go check their site and see if they're in Seattle? I don't know about a main website for the concept, sorry. :(
turnonmyheels
Mar. 10th, 2010 06:39 pm (UTC)
You need hugs and massages and tequila today.

Congrats for rocking your story telling and I'm seriously hoping your old friend clings to his sobriety. In my life I've seen so many die and so many rehab to the nth power and never recover. I do know 1 who has. I hope Steve is your one
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 08:58 pm (UTC)
I DO NEED THOSE THINGS, WAAAH. Well, I have the tequila... :)

I really hope so, too. I'll be sure to mention it if he comes back (I bet he will) and if he's straight (I hope he is.)
dampersnspoons
Mar. 10th, 2010 06:56 pm (UTC)
Wow. I wish I had more to say, but wow! STEVE! Holy shit!!

And Corey Haim!!! :( :(

I'm so glad you were able to go on stage and experience the high of all eyes on you and being in your element. I've been missing it, too. People just don't get it if they've never performed as a solo act. It's probably the most intimate feeling you'll ever share with another person, and when you nail it, there's nothing better. NOTHING. So proud of you, Laura!

Hey, looks like I found more to say, haha!
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 09:00 pm (UTC)
OH MAN, BETH, YOU HAVE NO IDEA. And he surprisingly looks the exact same. Just... the stories he was telling me would curl your hair.

I LOVE YOU. Also, I think you would love love LOVE this format. (Go to firstpersonarts.org and check it out. It's a mix of funny, crazy, poignant, whatever. It's so not like stand up, either, it's like therapy and homecoming queen acceptance speeches. Lol.)
dovil
Mar. 10th, 2010 07:38 pm (UTC)
I know I should be commenting on, say, the actual specifics of the post, but if there's a vote for what posts get cut and pasted into your memoir, Stoney: A 321 Life, this would definitely be one of them.

Also congratulations, though if you had any sense you would have had the dog owner start to beat you and then you pulled a gun out and shot her dog. Next time!
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 09:01 pm (UTC)
LOL. I need to work more dog violence into the story. I'll get that down for when I'm on Oprah. She hates dogs, right? :D
kseenaa
Mar. 10th, 2010 08:05 pm (UTC)
Ah, Corey Haim. Sad things. I really liked him when I was a kid. :-/

Amazing stories at the story-slam thing though! WOW! Glad to hear you enjoyed yourself!
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 09:02 pm (UTC)
So sad when life is wasted.

And thanks - so much fun, I can't wait for the next one.
ipnotika
Mar. 10th, 2010 09:29 pm (UTC)
You RAWK! I'm so glad you had fun, and that story is killer (no pun intended).

I hope your friend Steve can keep it up. xo
stoney321
Mar. 10th, 2010 10:33 pm (UTC)
10 Q veddy much! (And I hope he can, too.)
lolz
Mar. 10th, 2010 10:38 pm (UTC)
I hope this isn't massive, but I just met him, Corey, about a year or so ago (I'm on the left). He seemed like he was doing alright. He seemed like he was sober. Kind of sad to hear about.

stoney321
Mar. 11th, 2010 12:44 am (UTC)
One, you are absolutely gorgeous and I covet your hair and beautiful smile, and two, OH MY GOD I WOULD HAVE LOVED HUGGING HIM. :((((((

(I have read conflicting reports that it wasn't an overdose? He may have been sick and took the wrong thing? I hope.)
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stoney321
Mar. 11th, 2010 02:05 am (UTC)
OH MY GOD HOW ARE YOU THE ONLY AWESOME ONE THAT GOT THE BRRRRR IT'S COLD IN HERE THERE MUST BE SOME TORROS IN THE ATMOSPHERE joke? Because you're the only awesome one? Yes.

It is SO MUCH FUN. Y'all should look into a story slam up in OKC. Watching them is as much fun, I'm telling you.

<3 <3 <3
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a2zmom
Mar. 11th, 2010 02:21 am (UTC)
I hope your friend has crawled his way out of that particular hell for good. so sad that Haom wasn't able to.

I am all bouncy and impressed by your story slam. It takes guts to do that. Plus second place! Why do I live so far away, Laura? I would have loved to see you in your hour five minutes of triumph.
stoney321
Mar. 11th, 2010 02:28 am (UTC)
<3 U, R.

You know, I think I might make a podcast tomorrow and post the story for those that want to know the tale of Miss Crumpet in all it's Dolby Sound glory. :D I'm going back next month - I gotta win one so I can compete in the Big Slam at the end of the year! :D
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stoney321
Mar. 11th, 2010 01:39 pm (UTC)
I'm still sad about Haim, which means I'm officially the dorkiest person on earth. Heard from Steve last night, which made me smile. he's really trying.

Phil emailed me this morning, wanting to know if I'd be okay with him publishing the videos from the slam online, so as soon as he posts them, I'll share the link. :D Everyone should hear the cautionary tale of Miss Crumpet, hee.
cityphonelines
Mar. 11th, 2010 03:34 pm (UTC)
No lie, when I heard the news about Corey yesterday morning you were the first person I thought of, but I was internet-less.

I've had several of your Steves in my life. Most of them have neglected the sobriety part so my hat off to him because I respect the hell out of someone who gets clean. Here's to hope, y'know?

A note to anyone curious: a Mormon dude in his late 30s that isn't married? He's probably gay. :D

WITH A BIG RED BLINKING ARROW OVER HIS HEAD.
moosesal
Mar. 11th, 2010 04:39 pm (UTC)
I was out all day yesterday between skiing and SAR training and didn't find out about Corey until I got home. I am kind of in shock still. There's some articles up now saying it might not have been an overdose. We shall see when the coroner's report comes out. So sad regardless.

You were first loser! I'm so proud of you! *g*
( 55 comments — Leave a comment )

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Are You Actually

Reading this? I'm just curious. Because that's really detail-oriented of you. Feel free to stop reading. But you can see that there's more here, so are you going to keep reading? Really? That's pretty dedicated. I'm impressed. No, really. I'm not being sarcastic, why do you get like that? See, this is the problem I have with your mother - yes. YES. I'm going there. It's time we put all of our cards on the table.

I love you, why are you doing this? After all we've been through? You don't have to be like this. You know, still reading. You could be baking a pie. And then sharing it with me.

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