What You'll Get
Improv-comedy shows, unlike criminal-court proceedings and open-heart surgeries, encourage people in the room to shout out suggestions. Explore the extemporaneous with this GrouponLive deal to a ComedySportz improv show at Croswell Opera House on Friday, February 15, at 8 p.m. Choose between the following seating options:
- For $11, you get one balcony ticket (a $22 value).
- For $13, you get one main-floor ticket (a $26 value).
The spontaneity of improv humor marries the competitiveness of athletics during a ComedySportz show that churns out laughs for roughly 100 minutes. During a match, two opposing teams of comics square off as a referee presides. The teams launch into sketches and routines fueled by audience suggestions, much like on the TV shows Whose Line Is It Anyway? and World News with Diane Sawyer. Since random, casual outbursts are so integral to the show, no two ComedySportz performances are the same.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Feb 15, 2013. Limit 4 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation req'd by 2/13/13. Redeem starting 2/5/13 for a ticket. Must show valid ID matching name on Groupon at Croswell Opera House. Must provide first and last name at checkout, which Groupon will provide to facilitate redemption of voucher. Refundable only on day of purchase. Must reserve together to sit together. Discount reflects Croswell Opera House's current ticket prices-price may differ on day of the event. Doors open 30mins before showtime. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Croswell Opera House
Although it’s the oldest continuously running theater in Michigan (and the third oldest in all of the United States), Croswell Opera House has more vibrancy than most venues half its age. Renovated over the last two decades with a new stage floor, an enlarged orchestra pit, and burgundy and gold medallions atop a fresh coat of paint, the historic venue has lost none of its old-fashioned charm as it continues through its second century.
Originally constructed in 1866, the downtown epicenter of Lenawee County arts and culture has played host to a rich timeline of American entertainment. The 1800s featured vaudeville acts, musicians, and orators such as Susan B. Anthony and Frederick Douglass, and the early 1900s saw silent movies swallowed by the next wave of cinema: loudies. Although it was nearly demolished in 1967, the opera house persevered with the loving care of its staff and patrons, and today continues to host a wealth of musical acts, Broadway shows, and children’s theater.