Cohen, who launched his Bravo late-night talk show on July 16, 2009, celebrated his 10th anniversary on Thursday night with Chrissy Teigen -- whose publicist once banned her from the show after she got blackout drunk -- and Luann de Lesseps, as well as longtime pal John Mayer. Earlier, Cohen was asked to reflect on being the only gay late-night host, telling The Hollywood Reporter : "It doesn’t really surprise me. There is Samantha Bee, but it’s incredible to me that there are no five-night-a-week talk shows helmed by women. It makes no sense to me. So, no. The idea that I’d be the only gay guy and that it’s been 10 years, that doesn’t really surprise me...I think it’s time for a network to put a woman on five nights a week. I’d love to see that." Cohen also spoke about keeping his intimate set. "We always love the opportunity to bring the show to larger audiences," he says. "It’s exciting and it’s a jolt for us. But, I have to say, I think our real roots will always remain in the show being a combination of Wayne’s World and Playboy After Dark, and I think the small studio lends itself to that experience. Part of the longevity and appeal of the show is that it is unlike all of the shiny floor late-night shows. This feels more home-made. We’re the only live show in late night and anything can happen, and there’s an authenticity to the experience of being in this little 30-seat clubhouse that conveys onscreen and into peoples’ homes. There’s a connection that people have to that experience that is unlike the other shows."