They sent up baristas, Science World, lululemon, yoga, and our Hollywood North reputation, with slick transitions care of local bands.
Kathy Griffin has a lot to say. A lot.
One lucky spectator gets to do a scene with the cast before getting offed. But, hey, you pays your money and you takes your chances.
Despite his sometimes cranky take on diet and exercise, cruise ships, zip-lining, and breakfast in bed, Tom Papa's overall message to the masses was positive.
I’m beginning to wonder about the Christmas Queen. Every year (for the past four seasons, at least), she starts out trying her damnedest to ruin the holiday for one and all and then ends up embracing it. Her inability to remember from one December to the next is alarming. Maybe dementia is creeping in.
In this improv rendition, Vancouver TheatreSports League's latest took on everything from hockey parents to Heritage Minutes.
The Biltmore Cabaret was transformed into an intimate space for a heartfelt phone call between two strangers, approximately 300 audience members, and thousands of podcast listeners on Tuesday night.
They say the western is dead, but make the characters androids and add a creepy mastermind who controls everyone, and now you’re cooking with gasoline.
Andy Kindler’s Alternative Show was highlighted by Jaden Basie, a Biebs-like hip-hop kid (and creation of Vancouver’s Katie-Ellen Humphries).
Piff the Magic Dragon, Michelle Wolf, and My Favorite Murder are well worth catching.
On opening night, Pearce Visser was his usual balls-to-the-wall self, gleefully embracing his inner jerk, heckling the crowd, and trying to break his fellow castmates
You won’t hear him taking overt sides in politics, even so soon after the weirdest election in U.S. history.
It’s the usual improv funny business, only with a political bent.
Firecracker! has fun with karaoke
British cult act's surreal spin on standup was a bit like Pee-Wee’s Playhouse meets It’s Garry Shandling’s Show
Tim Meadows, Miranda Sings, Ari Shaffir, and Nick Thune also performed as B.C.'s premier comedy fest kicked into high gear.
Burr is such a master at JFL NorthWest show, he’s able to broach touchy subject matter without the usual nervous titters.
My son has a rule: if you do something as a family two years running, it’s a tradition that must be upheld. Looks like we’ve got ourselves a new one.
The show was fast-paced and fun—a tight 86 minutes before the perfect encore.
Fans that can’t get enough of the program will flock to the Improv Centre on Granville Island to see the troupe’s twisted take on their favourite thing.
I could only catch portions of some of the shows last week, but there wasn’t a dud in the lot of them.
The element of surprise. That’s the trick in comedy.
The king of all nerds is an impostor.
If you don’t believe it yourself, go yell a different suggestion on various nights.
It takes a very strong comic with a quick mind to be able to ride the waves, going wherever the audience demands, and still be in total control.