MARC MARON: I just remember you dancing pregnant, and I thought, “well, that’s something!” because there’s a part of me that when I see pregnant women it makes me uncomfortable because I don’t see how that could be comfortable. AMY POEHLER: You’re right. MARC MARON: I feel like you should just go home. AMY POEHLER: It’s very interesting when you’re no longer being sexualized, what happens. It’s kinda cool because you have to rely on-there’s just no…men, when you’re pregnant act really weird. MARC MARON: They do? AMY POEHLER: Yeah. Some of them act really like into you and interested in you. MARC MARON: Like lemme touch your belly! AMY POEHLER: Yeah, which is also fucking weird. But a lot of guys, they really don’t even want to make eye contact with you. It’s very strange. MARC MARON: Because I think they see you as handicapped somehow. AMY POEHLER: Yeah. MARC MARON: You’re sexually handicapped. But do you feel that objectification? AMY POEHLER: Well, like when we were talking about being old I felt like when I first knew you back in New York I was what? Twenty-two, twenty-three. It was a lot different. I just got different attention.