Recaps for Key & Peele

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'Key and Peele' Takes on Racism Issue in Series Finale

Keegan Michael Key and Jordan Peele introduce 'Negrotown', a utopia where black people won't get misunderstood, in a sketch.   Read More... //

Review: 'Key & Peele' says goodbye with 'Negrotown'

HitFix's Alan Sepinwall says goodbye to "Key & Peele," the Comedy Central sketch show starring Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele.   Read More... //

Key & Peele Review: Sketch Duo Skewers Hillary Clinton, Pirates, Football

The season five premiere of Key & Peele finds the duo returning to their sharply observed sketch show in fine form, their keen eyes focused on recent news and social events. In the season premiere, President Obama and his anger translator Luther (Key) meet Hillary Clinton (guest star Kate Burton) and her anger translator Savannah (guest star Stephnie Weir.) The sketch is killer great as the two translators trade barbs, effectively showing what their bosses are really thinking. If only we saw this kind of honesty in the real Presidential debates.   Read More... //

Review: How 'Key & Peele' went amazingly, wonderfully grim in season 4

HitFix's Alan Sepinwall writes about the fourth season of "Key & Peele," the Comedy Central sketch comedy series starring Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele.  Read More... //

Key and Peele Enters Season Two on an Obama High

Key & Peele , Comedy Central's breakout sketch show, quickly became a hit last year with its hilarious, surprising takes on race and racism. Of course, the show isn't all sociology and social commentary. For example, when Vulture visited them in July on location at a Baldwin Hills, L.A., house, writer/stars Jordan Peele and Keegan Michael Key were wrapping up something Peele calls "the silliest sketch ever" for their second season (which premieres tonight at 10:30), about a group of prim, well-to-do friends whose last names are all fart sounds. (Peele later says that he had to record a dozen "names" to be inserted to the bit, which took "three hours and a bowl of chili.") President Obama is a fan of the show, and has personally told the two leads a couple of months ago that he loves Key's recurring character of Luther the presidential anger translator , who delivers the apoplectic subtext to the cool addresses of Peele's Obama. However, today's installment may have eliminated the option of the commander-in-chief ever showing up for a cameo. "The more he aligns himself with us," says Peele, "the more people could be like, ‘Really? So you approve of the fart sketch?’" Read More... //