Performing Artists (Click on Artist for Reviews and Previews)
The Vintage Lounge
18 & over
2 Beverage Minimum Per Person
Non-Refundable & Non-Transferable
In these tough times, it’s easy to get down. To give up. To lose faith. That’s why we need some fun, good times and laughter. To combat the negative and remember the good parts of life.
That’s what Glass Half Full Comedy is all about. We remind you that even when things seem like they’re at their worst, there are still plenty of things to provide laughter and joy.
Glass Half Full Comedy is Co-sponsored by The Diversity Show and brought to you by:
As the White, Jewish husband of a Black woman (who converted to Judaism) and the father of a 2-year old, Biracial son, he focuses on the challenges of being a parent in a bad economy and the issues that confront interracial families. Alex, who left his law career to pursue his career in comedy (to the consternation of his mother) has been featured on Sirius/XM Radio’s “Raw Dog Comedy,” and in The Wall Street Journal, The Huffington Post, and CNN.com. In 2011, he won the 12th Annual Gilda’s Club (Northern NJ) Laugh-Off.
Combining outrageously raunchy observations, biting insights into the absurdities of modern living, and the occasional poorly placed pun with an in-your-face stage presence, Daniel Enfield has quickly become one of the most recognizable faces in comedy. Originally from Miami, Dan began his comedy work while at the University of Colorado. In 2007, he was one of several comedians featured at Denver’s Oriental Theater for a performance called The Bad Boys of Jewish Comedy. In the days that have followed, Dan has performed at clubs and colleges across the country, including The Miami Improv, Syracuse University, Denver University, The University of Colorado Boulder and Florida International University. Since 2009, Dan has been a resident of New York, a city he has embraced and which has embraced him.
Max Neuman is a rising comedian and writer, born and raised in New York City. Max wants to make clear that he is not from Long Island, Westchester, New Jersey, or Connecticut, all of which seem like very nice places to have been born and raised, too. So nice, in fact, that Max wonders why people from those places say they are from New York City instead. When Max is not wondering about that, he performs at clubs, bars, and his studio apartment, a masterful space that quadruples as a living room, bedroom, home office, and practice stage.