You just give him a large size tank and then have all his legs and head get together and then it’s a tank. A huge tank. But in the back, all of you can jump in. And the whole thing is made of metal panels that connect to each other. And when people go in, they can see a view behind them that shows where their legs are. It’s like a movie screen.”
The whole process has taken 10 years because of the challenges. “One of the things we had to work with was how to make something that was so large, which we didn’t do,” Shulman said. “If we were trying to make a helicopter we would have done it right away. We had to figure out all the different dimensions and things like that. And then we had to figure out the wiring that’s going to run through it and how things are connected. And we had to make sure that we can make it as safe as possible, and also make it as small as possible and also do it in a way that doesn’t require a lot of energy.
“There’s a lot of complicated stuff to doing it right,” he went on.
There was a time when, Shulman says, “people in the audience started clapping and cheering the entire time,” when the show would open. But now when they go into the show, “there’s no cheering. And that’s sad.”
What might have been a special night for Shulman, a show that had already garnered his signature as a musician and a performer, was really a day when he got in front of the camera. So what does he think about the show? “I love it. I’ve been thinking about it,” he said. “It’s great for me now to see the show because I have so much I could do so much better. To see how far I can go.”
In an episode of the Comedy Central animated series, “The Colbert Report,” Stephen Colbert discusses the latest political developments in the world, including the political debate between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton, with guests Jon Stewart and Stephen Colbert.
The following is a guest post from Matt Gurney. Matt’s a recent graduate of Cornell, a freelance writer and editor, and he’s a full-time musician specializing in electronica. When not writing, he can be found traveling up and down the eastern seaboard, and is trying to figure out what music sounds like up there. Find Matt online at Sound
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