• This is a RUSH transcript from "The O'Reilly Factor," April 3, 2012. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

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    (BEGIN VIDEOTAPE)

    BILL O'REILLY, FOX NEWS HOST: So, you and Woody Allen, both comedians at heart, but total opposites. I mean, he wanted you in this movie.

    ANDREW DICE CLAY, ACTOR AND COMEDIAN: Yes, I mean it was like a --

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    -- freak thing to me because I get a call from --

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    -- my manager, Bruce, going, "Woody Allen wants to meet you tomorrow." And I thought he's teasing me, you know. Because, to me, I would never think Woody would understand what I do.

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    CLAY: When she had all that money, she wanted nothing to do with you. Now that she's broke, all of a sudden, she's moving in.

    SALLY HAWKINS, ACTRESS: She's not just broke. She's all screwed up. And it's none of your damn business, OK. She's family.

    CLAY: She stole our money.

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    O'REILLY: So, why did he want you.

    CLAY: He saw there was a lot more depth to me than what I do as a stand-up, let's say.

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    CLAY: "Excuse me, is this the end of the line." I said, "No, moron. It's the front and we're all standing (bleep) backwards."

    (LAUGHTER)

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    CLAY: I have to be honest, I'm very humbled by the whole experience and very grateful for it because acting is what I always wanted to do that's why I started and performed on comedy stages to like hone characters and develop my own method of acting.

    And it's been a crazy rollercoaster ride. People seem to be very happy with what I've done.

    O'REILLY: Good. I've been a big critic of entertainers who sell product to children. And the stuff is raw, profane, disrespectful. And impressionable children pick up on it.

    Now, that's a very controversial stance that I've taken. Do you have any feeling about that.

    CLAY: Well, you know, my big concern, not so much with comedy and music, is more what goes on with the Internet because that's the easy access to me.

    O'REILLY: Right.

    CLAY: I mean I'm probably the most vile comic on stage because I -- you know, my persona is a tough-talking Brooklyn guy.

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    CLAY: Wait, I've got to feel it. I've got to (bleep) feel it. Shut the (bleep) up.

    (LAUGHTER)

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    O'REILLY: Why did you decide to be so raw in your act.

    CLAY: Well, once I decided to really delve into the stand-up and I would see that a lot of comics don't really understand performance art, meaning walk around, meaning really entertain other than their jokes, to give people a show. I'd put it that way.

    It was almost like, "I wanted to put and build a comedic hero."

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    CLAY: Jack and Jill went up the hill, both with a buck and a quarter. Jill came down with 2.50, oh!

    (LAUGHTER)

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    CLAY: When I grew up, I said, "There was never a comic that had that bigger than life, tough-talking attitude.

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