- Gina Rodriguez sings N-word on Instagram story 6 Years Ago
- Trump Jr. mocked for Hunter Biden tweet about profiting from dad’s name 6 Years Ago
- All the holiday movies and shows coming to Netflix in 2019 6 Years Ago
- Smoke ’em, pass ’em Week 7: The QB blues Today 3:29 PM
- Microsoft developing voice filters to block ‘toxic’ users on Xbox Live Today 3:27 PM
- Jennifer Aniston already has 2 million followers on Instagram Today 3:25 PM
- Why facials oils are a must for your winter skincare routine Today 3:20 PM
- Father of mega-popular Ace Family YouTube channel accused of rape Today 1:59 PM
- This Italian town ‘banned’ Google Maps after people kept getting lost Today 1:31 PM
- Fornite emerges from black hole with Chapter 2 Today 1:21 PM
- Everything Google announced at today’s Pixel event Today 1:12 PM
- Netflix sued over line about interrogation technique in ‘When They See Us’ Today 12:52 PM
- Twitch streamer says racist trolls got her banned for ‘suggestive’ outfit Today 12:47 PM
- Everything you need to know about Google’s new Pixel phones Today 12:47 PM
- ‘Portrait of a Lady on Fire’ is a transcendent, lesbian period romance Today 12:32 PM
Bill Hader does the best dying tauntaun impression you’ve ever seen
Give this man a role in the sequels, J.J. Abrams.
Picture this: Comedian and former Saturday Night Live cast member Bill Hader walks into his agent’s plush corner office in New York City and tells his man he’s wants a role.
“Okay, Bill,” says his agent. “You’re the talent. What’s the gig?”
Hader stares him in the eyes: “Jabba the Hutt during death.”
Yes, it’s now public knowledge that Hader’s true talent lies in impersonating the deaths of iconic Star Wars creatures. He did two last night on Conan: Jabba the Hutt’s and that of a tauntaun, which you can see GIF’d here.
As for his Jabba impersonation, it seems as if this is the best screengrab to pull.
Bill Hader, everybody. His parents must be so proud.
Photo via Team Coco
Chase Hoffberger reported on YouTube, web culture, and crime for the Daily Dot until 2013, when he joined the Austin Chronicle. Until late 2018, he served as that paper’s news editor and reported on criminal justice and politics.