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This comic legend, with his one-of-a kind-multi-octave voice, started his stand-up career at the age of 15, hit the comedy circuit full time at 18, and made his first appearance on "The Late Show with David Letterman" by age 20.
With an entertainment career sprawling over half of his life, Bobcat has done it all in his own unique way. In the 80s he made the jump from comedy stage to big screen, starring in films such as "Scrooged," "Shakes the Clown," "Blow (with Johnny Depp)," and yes, "Police Academy 2, 3, & 4." From his own HBO specials to guest starring in the TV shows "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation," "ER," and "That 70s Show," Goldthwait has also made his presence known on the small screen, and has brought to life many animated characters on shows such as "The Simpsons," "Beavis and Butthead," "Dr. Katz: Professional Therapist" and Disney's "Hercules," to name a few.
Goldthwait continues to surpass his creative limits and express his talent behind the camera. He's directed numerous television shows including "Chappelle's Show," "The Man Show," "Jimmy Kimmel Live," and Comedy Central's original movie, "Windy City Heat." Most recently, Goldthwait wrote and directed the awarding winning romantic comedy "Sleeping Dogs Lie," which Rolling Stone magazine called "demonically funny and surprisingly sweet."
Mike Lebovitz's comedy career began at the age of six with clowning classes at the local JCC. He's been delighting and confounding audiences big and small ever since with his offbeat, yet accessible brand of humor.
An accomplished actor, director and writer as well, he draws from a broad range of disciplines in building his act which uses outlandish viewpoints and subversive turns of phrase to highlight the inherent absurdity of being. He doesn't point out life's little quirks, he revels in them!
Mike's a member of the popular Chicago-based collective Comedians You Should Know.
Originally from upstate South Carolina, Nick combines that old southern storytelling tradition with a keen eye and a paranoid view on society that will have you laughing out loud and thinking to yourself and possibly vice-versa. Nick Hart possesses that stray dog charm that grandmothers and anarchists alike find endearing. He is the philosopher's comic. He is the thinkers comic. He is Stefan Davis' hero. He is your hero's comic. He is an enabler with ideas doing his best picking up where his heroes left off, carrying the message wrapped up in the voice of dissent.