Show May 1 - 3

Headliner:
Jackie Kashian

Jackie Kashian

Jackie Kashian has been a national touring comic for over 10 years. She has appeared on NBC, VH1, and A&E (Comedy on the Road - back in the 1700's). She has performed at prestigious comedy festivals around the country including: the HBO Comedy Arts Festival in Aspen, Bumbershoot Arts Festival and the Just for Laughs Festival in Montreal. Most of Jackie's credits on the television are for stand-up, but she can act. Sure, she's only done one TV show (an airport cop who busted Jim Dial with a big bag of pot on Murphy Brown), but she takes classes and stuff so as to be prepared.

In 1985, Jackie got drunk and heckled Sam Kinison in Madison, Wisconsin. She was told, with some sarcasm, by management, that open mike night was on Sundays. A charming fairytale so begun, has not, as first feared, lead to jailtime.

Jackie's standup is a mixture of story telling and sharp commentary which most people relate to which is tragically funny since she is the youngest of six children, and was raised by wolves. Wolves that meant well and did their best.

Jackie also has a trilogy of solo shows. "Salesmen and Thieves" was well received in 2001 in LA and New York. She has also put up "How Did I Get So Feminine?" and "It's a Terrible Burden Being Right."

Jackie enjoys video games, go-carts and other traditionally tiny-child activities in an ongoing attempt to block out reality. Also; wicker gives her the creeps. Now you know too much. You will be silenced.



Feature:
Chris Cubas

Chris Cubas

Called "...one of the funniest and most cogent people you're ever going to witness" by the Austin Chronicle, Chris Cubas is a favorite of the Austin comedy scene. Hailing from upstate NY, Chris has made a splash Austin - performing at SXSW, FUNFUNFUNFest, and winning second place in the 2011 Funniest Person in Austin contest. Also, he is not Reggie Watts.



Host:
Adam Waldron

Adam Waldron

With a lustrous, thick, full head of...well, brains, Adam Waldron gets big laughs with what has been called a "hilariously egotistical and painfully self-effacing" style of comedy. Appealingly low-key, Adam’s often childish musings on topics ranging from movies and comic book culture to dating and his own prematurely smooth scalp are sure to send any audience into neighbor-enraging hysterics.



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