Nor does he spend all of his time bemoaning President Donald Trump and the sorry state of the nation.
Sure, there’s Trump-bashing. But at its heart the show is about delivering an urgent, if familiar, message: Everyone must get involved in social and political issues, because one person can work wonders.
Moore, 63, is living proof.
He has been since he was 17 and gave a speech that had national repercussions. If you haven’t read Moore’s autobiography “Here Comes Trouble,” that’ll be an awakening.
Moore, a kid from Flint, Michigan, didn’t set out to be a teenaged changemaker. He was just buying snacks — he loved Ruffles, the potato chips famous for ridges. He spied a sign for a speech contest posted near the vending machine. He won the competition, made national news and changed the Elks Club’s discriminatory membership rules.
Lesson: Ruffles have riches.
So does “Surrender,” which runs about 100 minutes and has a casual, semi-scripted tone.Read more at NYDailyNews