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I like math but I need some room.’” Art was his next choice. it was like, “˜Paint this,’ and it was also filled with a bunch of kids that bugged the shit out of me.A lot of people would paint something and then try to find some deep meaning that doesn’t exist, “˜I really like this painting, you know, it’s really nebulous.’ Yeah, shut up.” Philosophy seemed to be a happy medium between the two.Still, Hardwick is less than enthusiastic to draw the parallel between the success of “Singled Out” and reality dating shows like “Shipmates.” “I don’t know if what’s going on now is necessarily part of the same trend …I think what’s going on now is more from the “˜reality’ branch than it is from “˜Singled Out,’ because we really didn’t follow those people afterwards.
Until then he’ll have to be content with the oh-so-horrible work schedule.’” Eventually Hardwick changed his mind about the nubile beauty.“But then I talked to her and she turned out to be really funny, and really nice, and the run-through went really well. she was a Playmate of the Year, and people know who she is, and she’s funny, and we’d probably get some extra press for the show.’” Talk about understatement of the century.“I had gone to UCLA for four years and a couple of quarters away from graduating, and then somehow hooked up with somebody and auditioned for an MTV show called “˜Trashed.’ We had a writer who’s now a producer for “SNL,” comics like Janeane Garofalo, David Cross and Dana Gould … But when I first got the job, I left school and thought, “˜I’m working for MTV now, everything rocks!’ And then of course no one watched the show and it was cancelled a couple of months later.” Such a crush to the ego left Hardwick pretty jaded about the entire TV experience, so that even at the helm of a gig like “Singled Out,” he was less than enthusiastic.