Barris, 42, was picking Lear's brain about his experiences in television when the conversation veered toward the 'phenomenon' that was Walker's character, J. The stunning claim was made by Norman Lear (right), who knows Walker, 69, from his stint as the executive producer of Good Times. Walker, a self-described 'realist independent,' told Bill O'Reilly of Fox News in 2012 that he did not vote for Barack Obama in either the 2008 or the 2012 election.
Lear, 94, said the unlikely pair were an item during an interview for Entertainment Weekly with Black-ish creator Kanya Barris (left)'No,' a shocked Barris answered. ''I've sat with [them] for an entire evening,' Lear said, adding that Walker and Coulter have been together 'for some time.'Lear said that he and his wife sat down for dinner with Walker and Coulter, 55, recently. He also told CNN that he was opposed to affirmative action and gay marriage, though he favored legalizing same-sex marriage since it was not an issue worth fighting over.
Lear, who’s responsible for shows including “All in the Family,” “Good Times” and “The Jeffersons,” described the conservative commentator as “a dreamy, delicious, sweet person.” Here’s why neo-Nazis are praising Ann Coulter’s ‘14’ tweet Walker, 69, and Coulter, 55, have been the subject of similar speculation before.
Ann Coulter loves “Good Times” star Jimmie Walker — but only as a friend.
The tall, blond, conservative gadfly told me, “This rumor spreads every now and then, but it’s never been true.” The rumor recently resurfaced when “Black-ish” creator Kenya Barris sat down for Entertainment Weekly with Norman Lear, 94, who produced “Good Times,” “All in the Family” and “The Jeffersons.” Lear said Walker — known for his catchphrase “Dy-no-mite!
I definitely don’t think she’s dating Jimmie Walker.” After shooting down the idea of any romance, Coulter told me, “We’re great friends.
Jimmie Walker, the TV star most famous for his portrayal of J. on the hit 1970s sitcom Good Times, is said to be dating conservative firebrand Ann Coulter.
Although his wife was initially reluctant to meet with Coulter due to her outspokenness, Lear said that she came across as 'a dreamy, delicious, sweet person.''I am as serious as I can be, and I spent an evening at the same table with them, so I know,' Lear said.'As we're driving to the dinner, I said, 'Ann Coulter will be at the table.' [And my wife] said, "I can't sit at the table with Ann Coulter, I will not sit at the table with Ann Coulter." And Ann Coulter was a dreamy, delicious, sweet person.''J. He has taken right-of-center views on issues like the death penalty, the size of government, and capitalism.