If you attended the Terrence Howard School for Kids Who Can’t Math Good and said that one times one equals one, you’d flunk out. Why? Because Empire star Terrence Howard believes that one times one equals two.
In a recent interview with the Rolling Stone, that can only be described as absolutely insane, Howard proclaimed that we’ve been doing math all wrong and has his own mathematical theory called Terryology.
“This is the last century that our children will ever have been taught that one times one is one,” he says. “They won’t have to grow up in ignorance. Twenty years from now, they’ll know that one times one equals two. We’re about to show a new truth. The true universal math.”
So, ugh, how exactly does he plan on proving this so-called theory? It’s apparently in the plastic shapes he and his wife have spent countless hours cutting out.
“I have created the pieces that make up the motion of the universe. We work on them about 17 hours a day. She cuts and puts on the crystals. I do the main work of soldering them together. They tell the truth from within.” Yeah, whatever you say Terrence…
Now if you thinks that’s weird, wait until you see what else said. Mr. Howard revealed some other, ahem, astonishing things. Let’s take a look:
His earliest memory is from before birth:
“I remember being in the womb, found comfort there, and have been aware since that moment. As a result of the travesties I’ve gone through, I have become awakened.”
He saw his father murder someone:
“I was standing next to my father, watching,” Howard says. “Then stuff happened so quickly — blood was on the coats, on our jackets — and then my dad’s on a table and then my dad is gone to prison.”
He has 432 faces:
“We’ve got all these different faces that want to come out — there’s at least four just in this moment, with a possible expansion to 432 — but which one do you let out?”
He thinks Robert Downey Jr. owes him $100,000,000
“I called Robby and was like, ‘Look, man . . .’ Leaving messages with his assistants, called him at least 17 times that day…finally left a message saying, ‘Look, man, I need the help that I gave you.’ Never heard from him. And guess who got the millions I was supposed to get? He got the whole [Iron Man] franchise, so I’ve actually given him $100 million, which ends up being a $100 million loss for me from me trying to look after somebody, but, you know, to this day I would do the same thing. It’s just my nature.”
Want more? Read the whole 5,000 word story on Rolling Stone if you dare.