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All offers for Sketch Comedy By Uphill Both Ways have expired.
The last date listed for Sketch Comedy By Uphill Both Ways was Sunday September 5, 2004 / 10:00pm.
Currently at Shelton Theater:
- Full Price:
- Our Price:
- $10.00 - $19.00
Noises Off, widely considered the funniest farce ever written, reveals the hilarious backstage happenings during rehearsals and performances of a play dubbed Nothing's On. Award-winning English novelist and playwright Michael Frayn's (Copenhagen, Democracy) comedy is a triumph of slamming doors, falling trousers and even flying sardines, and it remains crowd-pleasing more than 30 years after its 1982 debut. Watch a manic menagerie of itinerant actors as they try to stitch together a sex comedy that's a sure flop, as out-of-control egos, memory loss and passionate affairs turn every performance into a high-risk adventure. Learn More
The theater has a great little bar - cheap and the b artgender tghe night we went gave extremely generous wine pours. For food, we ate at the Bangkok cafe, a little slot restaurant on Powell up about a block and a half from BART. You may be the only non-Asians inside - a mark of good, authentic food. GREAT dinner for 2 was $16.86! Our favoritge SF restaurant!Foodies! The Musical dining • Jun 09 2014 star this tip starred
Quotes & Highlights
“Strange, ironic, ridiculous, and very, very chortle-worthy.” SF Weekly
“Saturday Night Live should come calling soon.” Uproar Magazine
Watch video clips of Uphill Both Ways.
Uphill Both Ways, a five-person (and one llama) San Francisco based sketch comedy troupe, combines sharp-witted insightful commentary on life with fast-paced physical comedic timing. Their shows are always topical, poignant, absurd, revealing, and groundbreaking. They bring a West Coast awareness to their East Coast upbringings.
“We heard awfully good things about Uphill Both Ways, the five-man company whose stock in trade is topical, absurdist vignettes. The rumors were true—UBW put us in mind of the late, lamented Kids in the Hall: strange, ironic, ridiculous, and very, very chortle-worthy.” SF Weekly