Hilarious, Heartbreaking & Provocative Solo Performamces
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The last date listed for Solo Sundays was Sunday January 26, 2014 / 7:00pm.
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Julia's never bought a baby before. OK, she's adopting, but the agency makes her feel like she's buying in the new comedy Children are Forever (All Sales are Final!). Just five days after signing the (non-refundable) contract, Julia and her partner Amy are chosen by a birth mother to raise her baby daughter. That is, until it all falls apart. While this play deals with some heavy topics, writer and star Julia Jackson -- a semifinalist at the San Francisco International Comedy Competition -- keeps the laughs coming as the drama increases. Learn More
January 26, 2014: When Dreams Come True?
Its supposed to feel good. Instead it feels so, um, odd.
Black Virgins Are Not for Hipsters
written and performed by Echo Brown
Echo is about to lose her virginity to a good looking white hipster that she met on Craigslist. This will happen in ten minutes. To make herself believe in her own beauty, Echo will pray to all of the gods, call her best friend over 20 times, and talk to her cat about the meaning of life.
Children Are Forever, (All Sales Are Final)
written and performed by Julia Jackson
Julia never bought a baby before. Okay, she’s adopting, but the agency sure makes her feel like she's buying a baby. Did you know some kids are discounted? Is Julia ready for this?
I Feel a Little Like Neal Armstrong
co-written and performed by Bruce Pachtman
Bruce was about to live out his dream. He was an actor who had just moved out to LA. Just how Bruce ended up handing out towels at a hot tub club and searching for a new place to live two months after arriving still remains a mystery to many people. Particularly Bruce.
The Tipped and the Tipsy
written and performed by Jill Vice
It’s just another day for three regular customers as they sit in their usual seat at their usual bar and order the usual from Candy, their usual bartender. Pat who is rapidly deteriorating from his alcoholism, is getting cut off. As the fellows rush to his defense, a little white lie mistakenly invokes an obscure bar tradition. Will Pat get his drink?