Comedian Amy Milton performed “GOOD” on Saturday night in front of an intimate audience—her third show at the Kranzberg Arts Center as part of the fifth annual St. Lou Fringe Festival, a platform for independent producers to bring their projects to different stages in St. Louis.
ill Burr is out of touch, and he knows it. The stand-up comedian and co-creator of the semi-autobiographical television show, “F Is for Family,” (which premiered on Netflix in December 2015) uses his work to explore and highlight the cultural differences between generations and the friction that arises between them.
This is the first installment in a series of hard-hitting exposes on Washington University student figures. This week I sat down with junior Matthew Herman, who opened for B.J. Novak at the Social Programming Board spring comedy show and performs with K.A.R.L. Improv! and Kids On Campus.
Aasif Mandvi, an Indian-American comedian known for appearances on “The Daily Show” and HBO’s comedy series “The Brink,” discussed his new book “No Land’s Man” and the representation of minorities in Hollywood at the annual Congress of the South 40-sponsored lecture on Oct. 29.
Comedy has always been dominated by white, heterosexual males. Los Angeles-based standup comedian Cameron Esposito isn’t okay with that.
Stand-up comedian and St. Louis native Kathleen Madigan is back on the road again. She’s unfazed—after all, doing stand-up for over two decades has made touring a part of life.
“If you want to know how the world really sees you, it would be the second thing somebody says to describe you to someone else.” Comedian Demetri Martin shared this and many other observations with the students filling Graham Chapel during the Social Programming Board’s spring comedy show Monday night.