Waffles are to pancakes as lesbians are to sex.
What do you do when the guy behind the wheel (yes it’s always a guy) doesn’t take “I’m silently putting my earbuds in right now” for an answer?
Would you rather be drowned in Jello or suffocated by cheesecake?
These comedians’ answers will surprise you, and you definitely can’t find any of this stuff on Google.
Comedians DeAnne Smith, Jess Salomon and Eman El-Husseini star in their new stand up show “Girl on Girl on Girl” happening in NYC on November 9th. And they’re giving away tickets to see it!
How many Holtzmanns can one party have?
The album isn’t actually moving, you guys. That’s part of a DeAnne Smith joke, and one of my favorites. Anyway get this album!
If they all sit at the bar, in what order should they sit so that the couples can sit next to each other, Kayla doesn’t have the opportunity to play footsie with her crush, and Shannon and Valerie are as far apart as possible?
Just two days before marrying fellow comedian Rhea Butcher in her hometown of Chicago, Cameron Esposito invited a whole bunch of strangers to her bachelor party, otherwise known as her first standup special.
“I’m going to carry on doing what I love and I’m going to enjoy every minute of it… being trans does not mean that you need to give up on your life, or your friends, or your family, or your career or your achievements.”
“That’s right!” I shouted, feeding off their energy. “Clap because I’m gay!”
Do you know what are the the most bacteria-laden things in a public bathroom? Your damn hands. And they’re the things most likely to transfer those nasty germs to places: like other people, and your face.
I’ll see you in the faves.
Tig is a story about losing love, family, and comedy and then finding them all again in places you never would’ve thought to look because Jesus Christ, you’d never want to.
Phoebe Robison is a “comic, writer, and connoisseur of all things brignorant.” (That’s a combination of brilliant and ignorant). Phoebe has appeared on Last Comic Standing, Broad City, Totally Biased with W. Kamau Bell, and Late Night with Seth Meyers.
Queer writer/performer Diona Reasonover talks about the time before she was on TBS’s new comedy, Clipped. A time when she almost cruked (which is what she calls it when someone gets so upset they cry and puke).
They should make up a sixth love language that’s just Texting Back in a Polite Amount of Time.
“If I was too much for certain places, I was going to create a place where it was wonderful to be exactly me. And for you to be 100% you — weird, honest, joyful, strange, excited, vulnerable and real. All the time.”
Did you know some people make entire Facebook albums about their adventures at Applebee’s?