$20 for a Comedy Show for Two with One Appetizer or Sandwich at Denver Improv (Up to $52.99 Value)

Improv Denver

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In a Nutshell

Well-established comics, such as Tony Rock, lure laughs at famed comedy-club chain as guests savor appetizers and sandwiches

The Fine Print

Expires Apr 7th, 2013. Limit 4 per person. Reservation req'd. Redeem starting 11/18 for a ticket. Must show valid ID matching name on Groupon at Denver Improv. Must provide first and last name at checkout, which Groupon will provide to facilitate redemption of voucher. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must redeem together to sit together. Discount reflects Denver Improv's current ticket prices-price may differ on day of the event. Doors open 1hr before showtime. Not valid for special events. 2-drink min/person. Must be 21 or older. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Laughing uproariously in public is sometimes inappropriate, which is why people feel most comfortable laughing in comedy clubs or into a jar in the bathroom. Let it all out with this GrouponLive deal to see a comedy showcase at the Denver Improv. For $20, you get a comedy-show package (up to a $52.99 total value) that includes:

  • Two tickets to a comedy show, not including special events (up to a $40 value). All seating is first come, first served. Comedy shows require a two-drink minimum per person (not included in this deal).
  • One appetizer or sandwich (up to a $12.99 value)

As part of the revered chain of Improv comedy clubs––where greats such as Jay Leno, Robin Williams, and Jerry Seinfeld honed their chops early in their careers––Denver Improv continues its namesake’s storied legacy with performances by big-name comedians and up-and-comers. The calendar of upcoming jokesters includes Chris Rock’s little brother, Tony Rock (November 29–December 2), who contributes to the assault on funny bones with no-holds-barred bits riffing on hot-button topics such as racism and bedroom antics. Once recognized as the nation’s top college partier by Rolling Stone while he attended his seventh year at Florida State University, Bert the Conqueror host Bert Kreischer (December 13–15) shares rowdy stories about pulling pranks on his young daughters and their inevitable revenge. As laughter loosens inhibitions, the club’s menu loosens belts with an array of delicious options, such as the Dip Trio appetizer with spinach artichoke, black bean, and queso dips, and the hearty blue-cheese-and-bacon burger.

Denver Improv

The first Improv comedy club had virtually nothing to do with comedy. Broadway producer Budd Friedman founded the now legendary franchise in 1963 as an intimate spot for performers to eat, drink coffee, and sing along to piano ditties after their shows. Soon after, the club’s first comedian, Dave Astor, performed on a whim to try out new material. The stand-up set was a hit and led to the venue’s eventual transformation into a full-blown comedy club. New York’s hottest comedians would do nearly anything to be featured on the Improv stage; for instance, it's rumored that Lily Tomlin hijacked a parked limousine in order to make a stunning entrance when first meeting Budd.

A recent addition to the respected chain of Improv comedy clubs—where comedic heavyweights such as Andy Kaufman, Jay Leno, and Jerry Seinfeld first started working the stand-up circuit—Denver Improv lives up to the reputation set by its preceding locations by hosting a full calendar of well-known comics and promising up-and-comers. Audience members can fuel laughter with pub grub such as potato skins and pulled pork sandwiches, all while sipping a cocktail to avoid eye contact with the giant rubber chicken sitting at the next table.

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