Corey Haim Makes it to Larry King…what the fuck?


What the fuck is Larry King doing wasting his time interviewing Corey Haim and Corey Feldman? This makes absolutely no sense whatsoever. Corey H. dancing with the King on CNN? How exactly is that news? Can someone please explain that to me?

I suspect that even though it was meant to be a plug for their new show The Two Coreys Larry was under contractual obligation to make that happy. This is the King of NEWS, what gives? I’ll tell you what gives. Corey Haim making an ass of himself on LK. Here’s the transcript so you can check exactly how retarded the boy is on tv. Bring on the armageddon bitch:


My next guests are former teen idols who once seemed to have it all — fame, money, girls, good times and great on-screen chemistry in seven films.They’re Corey Feldman and Corey Haim.

Eventually they went their separate ways. But now, after years filled with everything from drug addiction to weight gain to rehab, they’re back together for a new TV reality show “The Two Coreys.”

How did you get back together?



HAIM: Just stayed alive.

FELDMAN: Like most good marriages, you know, eventually, I guess, you know…

HAIM: We have our ups and downs.

FELDMAN: It was worked out in bed, really, more than anything. (INAUDIBLE)…

KING: How did it all start with you, Corey/Corey?

I’ll start with you, Corey Two.

HAIM: We — yes, sure. We’ve been, you know, pitched for about 12 years everything under the sun — to Canadian chefs, you name it, you know?

We’ve been pitched everything. And this one, we had a lot of say- so on and it was just a nice recipe. And it was good to reunite and they just wanted to capture us.

KING: And get a…

FELDMAN: Basically it made sense, you know? It made sense. We’d been offered so many things and we said the only way we would do it is if we had creative input. And we’re both executive producers on the project. And that made it, you know…

KING: And it starts when?

FELDMAN: …convincing for us.

HAIM: August 29th, 10:00 p.m. And we run an hour. So it will be one and two, then the week after you’ll see two and three. It’s really interesting, the way it’s done.

KING: And Corey Feldman, you just had a birthday. You were 36 years old.

FELDMAN: That is correct.


FELDMAN: Thank you very much.

HAIM: Happy birthday.

KING: Thirty-six.

FELDMAN: Thirty-six.

KING: How old were you when you two started?

FELDMAN: fourteen-and-a-half, sir.

HAIM: When we started in the business or as a team?

KING: No, when you — as a team.

FELDMAN: I was 15.

HAIM: Fifteen, yes.

KING: How did that happen?

HAIM: Well, funny enough, he…

FELDMAN: It was haphazard, actually.

HAIM: Well, we auditioned against each other. We were in competition for Mouth in “Goonies”.

FELDMAN: And Lucas so…

HAIM: Really. Right.

FELDMAN: So I got “Goonies”. He got Lucas.

HAIM: Correct.

FELDMAN: and then I got a call — actually, I went in and I did my — my reading and I got the part. And they brought me down to the wardrobe. And as I’m getting on the wardrobe, they said — it was Joel Schumacher who was the director. And he said, “Oh, I’m so excited. We’ve got this great cast. We’ve got, you know, Kiefer Sutherland and we’ve got Jamie Gertz and Corey Haim.”

And I went what? Who? It was Corey Feldman, actually. It’s Feldman.

KING: All right (INAUDIBLE)… HAIM: I said, “No, no, no, no. Corey Haim. Corey Haim,” so…

FELDMAN: And then I’ve been stuck with him the rest of my life.

KING: All right, what was the special magic, do you think, between the two of you?

HAIM: Well, besides the name, obviously, which is a very double bubble type issue, you know, people — and we just clicked, chemistry for ourselves. And people, I guess, get wind of it. Like, wow, these two have something off camera, but on camera it’s — they know what they’re — we can complete each other’s sentences.


HAIM: You know?

FELDMAN: It’s like — I’ve worked with a lot of great people through the years. And with Corey, you know, you set us in front of a camera and tell us to go and it just happens. And there’s really no explaining that, you know?

HAIM: I mean, our backs can be turned, right, Larry, and somebody (INAUDIBLE)…

FELDMAN: Corey — HAIM: We’ll know which Corey they’re talking or calling or wanting, needing. And we’ll just, “Yes.” We know.

FELDMAN: Yes, it just happens.

KING: Yes, if you have — you either have it or you don’t?




KING: How long were you a team?


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Well, it’s gone on an off, right?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I mean it’s kind of…

KING: You did movies? You did…

FELDMAN: Yes. Well, we did the first three, which was “The Lost Boys, “Dream A Little Dream” and “License To Drive.”

HAIM: (INAUDIBLE). Not in that order.

FELDMAN: And then we took a break. We made an announcement on CNN, actually, where we said, you know, we felt that everybody was starting to get us confused. You know, people were calling me Corey Haim, they were calling him Feldman, they were mixing the two names together and it became Feldschmeister (ph)…

KING: So you just went your separate ways?

FELDMAN: …you know, and it was all over the place.

HAIM: We went our separate ways…


FELDMAN: We took a break.

KING: You did separate things?

You each did films or?

FELDMAN: Yes, yes.

HAIM: Oh, yes. We’ve done eight movies together…

FELDMAN: (INAUDIBLE) our careers.

HAIM: Yes. And we just figured this…

FELDMAN: And we — we took a — we took a break. And then when we took a break, we both fell into our hard times. And then…

KING: And that was what, drugs?

HAIM: Well, you name it.


HAIM: Just — just things that…

KING: And was this together or separately?

In other words, you went your way and got into drugs…


KING: You went your way.

FELDMAN: Oh, no, no. We did some drugs together.

HAIM: We had some…

KING: You were friends?

FELDMAN: We had times. Yes, exactly. We were friends and we had experiences and…

KING: You weren’t just co-workers, right?

HAIM: Oh, behind the scenes…

FELDMAN: …he kind of… HAIM: …we’re brothers.

FELDMAN: …he kind of went into like his dark times separately. I went into mine separately. I got clean. He stayed out there for a while.

HAIM: I considered (INAUDIBLE) learning experience.

FELDMAN: Yes. He did some more research while I was, you know (LAUGHTER) getting into the…

KING: Did you go to rehab?

HAIM: Oh, yes. Yes, yes, many times.

FELDMAN: And — and then we tried getting back together again, which — which we did another three films, the first of which was “Blown Away,” which was pretty successful. And then the other two kind of seemed to go downhill. And we thought, well, that’s not the way we want to leave the legacy. You know, we’re not going to leave it on a bad note. So let’s get out now while we’re ahead and done.

KING: How did you finally get rid of drugs?

HAIM: I didn’t like looking in the mirror anymore. I couldn’t do it. And tying my shoe like any way, because I couldn’t honestly rest my arms. See, I hit about, my peak, about 302. But about 285, about 11 months ago, a few. And now I’m back to 150.

KING: You weighed 302 pounds?

HAIM: At my peak, years ago. But when I saw Corey about a year ago…

KING: This is while you were addicted?

HAIM: I think I have an addiction to pretty much everything. I mean, I have to be very careful with myself as far as that goes, which is why I have a support group around me consistently.

FELDMAN: He’s addicted to life.

HAIM: Exactly.

KING: What are you addicted to?

FELDMAN: My addic…

HAIM: His wife.

FELDMAN: Well — (LAUGHTER). Yes, I’m addicted to my wife now.

HAIM: God bless her.

KING: That’s a good addiction.

FELDMAN: Yes, it is a good addiction.

HAIM: Yes. Yes.

FELDMAN: And I will claim I am a sex addict. I — I take full responsibility.

HAIM: How do I get out of here quickly, Larry?

FELDMAN: I have to admit it. But I was addicted — I, you know, I had — I was addicted to cocaine. I was addicted to heroin.

HAIM: God bless you.

FELDMAN: And then I got sober. But, you know, the thing with me is that mine lasted for two years and everybody kind of put this thing over me like, you know, this — this wild crazy drug guy, you know?

HAIM: And it was like, no, actually it like lasted from like ’87 to ’89. I was sober by the time I was 18 years old.

KING: And when you stopped, you stopped?

FELDMAN: Right. Never looked back.

KING: You it was longer, right?

HAIM: I was what you would have called back then probably a chronic relapser for the rest of my life. So I always try to stay…

FELDMAN: Not the rest of your life.

HAIM: Not for the rest of my life, but I like to have a great support group around me and to make sure that happens. And I always like to stay fine tuned, so the best I can.

KING: Do you have a fear of blowing up again weight-wise?

HAIM: No, because nothing tastes as good as skinny feels. Mr. King, I can honestly tell you that. I’m going from sir to Mr. King to Larry.

What’s your — what are you comfortable with?

KING: Larry.

HAIM: Larry. Larry.

Thank you.

KING: OK, good.

We’ll be right back with Corey/Corey.

As we go to break, two Coreys, one hot tub.

More with the Coreys. (LAUGHTER).

KING: We’ll be right back.

This program is now called “Three Jews.”

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: And you’re in the tub.









UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Don’t touch me with your foot.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I’m sorry. I’m lonely. Talking about lonely — I haven’t been in in a long time so (INAUDIBLE)…

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: You’re going to need like a boot camp.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Well, experience that I get in meeting somebody, which is where you come…





COREY FELDMAN, ACTOR: Because if you’re going to eat like ice cream, you know, don’t put it down on a bed.

COREY HAIM, ACTOR: I didn’t throw it out yet. That’s how tired I am. I just don’t sleep. So I’m still up there?


HAIM: How bad (UNINTELLIGIBLE) with you? You’re like pale.

FELDMAN: No, it’s just I don’t want to have to get between the two of you and deal with this kind of [EXPLICITIVE DELETED] because I love you both and I respect both of you.

HAIM: I love you too, man. I don’t want to start any problem with you guys.

FELDMAN: I’m sorry. I’m sorry.


LARRY KING, HOST: We’re become with Corey Feldman and Corey Haim back together in this reality show. And they say it’s not a reality show. It will air on July 29 — premier on July 29 on A&E at 10:00 p.m. Eastern.

It’s not a reality show?

FELDMAN: It is not what you would expect as an average reality show. We tried to do something different.

KING: It’s a concept.

FELDMAN: It’s a hybrid essentially. It’s a scripted reality is what you could call it. But essentially we wanted to kind of build a new frontier as a bridge between the two worlds. And this is something very different. The emotions are more real and more honest, the things that are conveyed, than you would find on any reality show because it’s all very contrived. But that said, you know, we write the setups, the scenarios. We make each story have a beginning and a middle and an end. And hopefully have a positive message at the end of it all.

KING: The concept is he’s married.

HAIM: The concept is…

KING: Are you there with your wife?


KING: And you move in with…

HAIM: … it’s myself moving in with his wife, his dog Jake who he’s had for 16 years. The poor guy has cancer. And his wife is good to me.

KING: You’re not married?

HAIM: No, sir, I’m not. I’m single.

KING: So you live with the two of them?

HAIM: I move in with the two of them.

KING: Do you have children?

FELDMAN: I do have a child but he’s not on the show.


HAIM: He calls me uncle. FELDMAN: My son is Zen.

KING: So Zen is not on the show at all?

FELDMAN: No, we want to keep him away from…

KING: So what does he go outside when you carry the scene?

FELDMAN: No. Well, I mean, basically we rented a house in Vancouver to shoot the show in. And we had three levels to the house. We had our nanny there, and the nanny would be upstairs with Zen, you know, keeping him…

HAIM: Larry, he was a nightmare.

KING: Now, this on-screen team, we talked about them earlier, was born in 1987 on the set of the teen vampire film, “The Lost Boys.” We’ll take a look at the clips from the two Coreys after Corey Haim learns that there’s going to be a sequel but he’s not going to be a part of it. Watch.


HAIM: Corey, I’m single and I haven’t had a girlfriend in a long time. And I’m turning 35. And I’m not doing “Lost Boys 2,” man, it’s a pretty (EXPLICITVE DELTED) bad day so far.

FELDMAN: You’re alive!

HAIM: I understand that.

FELDMAN: Well, we both made our mistakes, OK. But we grew up and now we’ve got to make it right. You know what I’m saying?

HAIM: I guess you’re not doing this without me.

FELDMAN: No way.

HAIM: Thanks for telling me, brother. You’re a good friend.


KING: This is not a comedy?

FELDMAN: It is comedy, but there’s some very real emotional moments, you know. That moment for Corey was 100 percent honest. I didn’t tell him anything about it before the cameras rolled. And I broke the news to him and that was his honest…

HAIM: It was a hard moment for me. It was one of the greatest times in my personal life, filming that movie. So it was very hard for me to hear that there were already filming a low-budget Warner Brothers video sequel to “Lost Boys.”

KING: Yes. We have an e-mail question from Nicholas in Billings, Montana. “What was the best thing about working together on ‘The Lost Boys’ and what was the worst thing?”

FELDMAN: Corey Feldman and Corey Feldman.


FELDMAN: I think the best thing was kept each other’s sanity in a way by laughing a lot. Yes, we keep each other laughing and that’s the important thing in life I think to always be able to laugh.

HAIM: I’ll have to say the prop room, Larry.

KING: The what?

HAIM: The prop room.

KING: You didn’t like the prop room?

FELDMAN: It’s bigger than my house. It was awesome.

KING: Why was it a hit?

HAIM: Well, it was (UNINTELLIGIBLE) to go into there. And there’s — it’s a mini Toys R Us for me. And the set was so large. When we got back — we filled half in Santa Cruz and the rest back on Warner Brothers. You know Stage 15 was the house and everything. And Stage 12 was the…

KING: For kids, right?

HAIM: It could be.

FELDMAN: Age 2 to young adults. But I think it was just — at the time, it was a movie that was cool and slick and hip and had a great rock ‘n’ roll soundtrack.

HAIM: And people say to me, “I’m scared of that movie.” I don’t watch — I don’t see it. I don’t see what’s so scary. But then for that part — outsider’s part of view I do see what might be very scary back then. And it’s also quite a timeless movie, “The Lost Boys.”

KING: Yes. Where do you want this show to go? I mean what’s — how do you envision…

FELDMAN: One step at a time, Larry.


FELDMAN: We’re here now.

HAIM: We’re here for you.

KING: The name of your new show is?

FELDMAN: “The Two Coreys.”

KING: “The Two Coreys.” FELDMAN: Yes.

KING: And you want it to — what, you want to have a five-year run? You want to be on every week?

FELDMAN: That would be nice. From your lips to God’s ears, you know.

KING: What’s your goal with it?

FELDMAN: Well, our goal really is just to provide some good clean family entertainment. I mean that’s really the purpose of the show. We want people to tune in, enjoy it. And if they like it enough and it warrants it, then we’ll come back for another season.

But I think really everybody has kind of been saying, you know, what can we do to get the two of you guys back together. And to us this was the project that made sense, you know. It’s a split between a sitcom and a reality show. It’s the wave of the future, I think where television is going, trying to merge those two worlds and tell a good story.

KING: 10:00 p.m. though is not a young person’s hour, is it?

HAIM: Depends on how you look at it.

FELDMAN: Well, it could be.

HAIM: That’s true.

FELDMAN: It’s not for the little, little ones, you know. I understand they’ll be in school.

HAIM: I don’t think it’s going to be just for younger people, Larry. This is a very interesting show. It’s kind of a la “Curb Your Enthusiasm.” But the show, you know — I just want to clarify this, it’s very unscripted. But the emotion is very…

KING: And so is “Curb…”

HAIM: Yes. It’s just emotions and everything, as you just saw me cry. I was very emotional right then and kind of awkward when cameras and people you form a little family with are still around you zooming in and you’re crying on your brother’s soldier. It’s somewhat of a trip if I can use that word, weird.

KING: “The Two Coreys” debuts on July 29 an A&E Network at 10:00 Eastern. We’ll be back with some more moments with the two Coreys, that means both of them, on this edition of LARRY KING LIVE.

Still to come, Jon Lovitz. Don’t go away.


HAIM: I just wanted to let you know I appreciate you being my friend. You’re so perverted. Yes. (END VIDEO CLIP)



HAIM: You guys just going to bringing stuff up about my past and stuff because, you know what, that’s just gone, Susan.

FELDMAN: You’re getting so (EXPLICTIVE DELTED) worked up, man.

HAIM: You want to keep it real. That’s real.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Oh you know what…

HAIM: I’m happy for…

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: … you’re acting like a little kid.

FELDMAN: Why can’t we just be happy?

HAIM: It’s my life and now that I (EXPLICITIVE DELETED) it up.

FELDMAN: And Corey…



KING: “The Two Coreys,” wow. Let’s take a call.

Cherryville, Kansas, hello.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Hi, this call is for Corey Haim.

KING: Go ahead.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I loved you in “Lucas.” I wore out that tape. I just want to tell you I loved that. Did you ever date any of your co-stars?

FELDMAN: All of them.

HAIM: Yes, I have dated some of my co-stars.

KING: What do you make of what’s happening to young stars today? You’ve had gone through. I mean Lindsay Lohan and…

HAIM: Again, Larry, I…

KING: …Paris.

HAIM: …moved away back to Toronto about 12 years ago.

KING: Do you have an opinion?

HAIM: My opinion is just be very careful when you’re young and making the money.

FELDMAN: I’ll give you my opinion on the matter, Larry.


FELDMAN: Here’s where my take on it is: the problem is not with the kids. The problem is with the media exposure and with everybody that’s buying into it because the real answer is every kid goes through problems, you know. If you look within your family, you’re going to find a kid that’s going through those same problems. The difference is they’re under the media spotlight and everybody is taking time to focus on it. But if you broke it down, you know, every kid goes through experiences and makes mistakes. And that’s an opportunity for growth and it’s an opportunity for change. That’s what mistakes are about.

KING: We have an e-mail from Kevin in Linden, Michigan. “Did you abuse drugs while you were working? Are there movies when you are high on the screen?”

FELDMAN: Yes. If you would like to watch some drug abuse in action, you can out, let’s see, “License to Drive.” Yes.

KING: You were high during “License”?

FELDMAN: Oh yes. I was a mess during that movie, for sure. Well, “Rock ‘n’ Roll High School.”

HAIM: “License to Drive” for me was my breaking point for me, one day.

KING: And an e-mail from Lane in Richmond, Virginia: “Any roles you turned down you wished you’d accepted? And any roles you really, really wanted that went to somebody else?”

FELDMAN: I think we both have those.

HAIM: I stole some by accident. I’m sorry. And I don’t want it to come up and…

KING: So this was personal?

FELDMAN: Yes, very personal.

HAIM: It still is, Larry.

FELDMAN: I would say, for me, my — the movie that I turned down was “Born on The Fourth of July,” which I had an opportunity to do that with Oliver Stone. And it was a small part. And it was right at the point where I had, like, three films out theatrically. And I said, well, I’m not going to play, you know, Tom Cruise’s younger brother. I think that’s what the role was. And looking back on it after…


FELDMAN: …it won Academy Awards and all those things, you know.

HAIM: I’ll listen to you from now on.

KING: Also, it was a great film.

FELDMAN: It was a great film and I regret it.

HAIM: I had a movie I really wanted to do. And we were just talking about being competitive in “License to Drive” and what have you. And (UNINTELLIGIBLE), you know, from Steven Spielberg, there’s a few things I wanted to do, which the personal divergence — and “Lucas,” — I had gotten the part in “Stand by Me” and the part in “Lucas” in the same day. So I was actually eating lunch in Rob Reiner’s backyard with him. And I read for rest in peace, River Phoenix’s part, got it and…

FELDMAN: So are you saying you would have rather be in “Stand By Me” than “Lucas”?

HAIM: I wouldn’t have changed anything…

KING: Boys, I wish you nothing but the best, man.

FELDMAN: Thank you very much.

KING: Corey Feldman and Corey Haim. “The Two Coreys” debuts July 29 on A&E at 10:00 p.m. Eastern.


2 Responses to “Corey Haim Makes it to Larry King…what the fuck?”

  1. 1 ben

    i cannot believe that no one has posted this interview on youtube?!? they were so out of their minds and crazy. it was some of the most classic television i have ever witnessed. to top it off, jon lovitz was on afterwards talking about his scuffle with andy dick. i am now starting an official fan club for this very special episode of larry king. please someone! post this interview!

  2. Very interesting… as always! Cheers from -Switzerland-.

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