When comedians get onstage, they open their lives to audiences and to any burglars who realize they won’t be home for hours. Help yourself to comedic treasures with this GrouponLive deal.
- $20 for one G-Pass to see Tracy Morgan: Excuse My French (up to a $48 value)
- When: Thursday, June 6, at 8 p.m.
- Where: The Tabernacle
- Seating: section 103 or 104, rows S–T; sections 301–304, rows A–G
- Door time: 7 p.m.
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click here to view the seating chart.<p>
How G-Pass Works: Your G-Pass will be ready to print 48 hours after the deal ends. Print the G-Pass and use it to enter the venue directly; you won’t need to redeem at will call. Due to security restrictions, G-Passes cannot be redeemed through the Groupon mobile app.
Warning: contains bleeped-out words and a standup routine delivered sitting down Blistering every seat in the house with his scorching wit, actor, comedian, and author Tracy Morgan brings his inimitable act to The Tabernacle for a night of raucous, adult-only hysterics. On Saturday Night Live, the New York native made his mark with impersonations of Maya Angelou and Star Jones, as well as with original characters such as the lovably spaced-out animal expert Brian Fellow, who dispensed various tidbits of nonsensical animal knowledge: “Rabbits can’t cut their own hair…that’s crazy!” He then joined Tina Fey and Alec Baldwin on the recently ended _30 Rock_ to play Tracy Jordan, a sketch TV star whose successes and eccentricities mirrored those of Morgan’s real life. Today, Morgan keeps up with his fans through his Twitter account, prompting Rolling Stone to dub him one of the [25 Funniest People on Twitter](http://gr.pn/TSV50N) for random updates and observations, such as “I’m trying to sell a case of Chuck Norris chest hairs on the black market.” When he takes the stage at The Tabernacle, Morgan will likely serve up similarly outrageous comments in an obstreperous standup act sure to tickle even the most irascible ribs until they weep with joy.
For more than a century, the cheery red brick and stark white pillars of The Tabernacle have looked out upon Atlanta. Originally the Broughton Tabernacle, the 1910 building served as a Baptist meeting place until the dispersal of its congregation in the mid-’80s. The building reopened as a music venue in 1996. Now, The Tabernacle treads the line between its history and current use, with the grandiose main hall’s stage still backed by the towering tubes of a pipe organ, and the light from its stained-glass windows filtering in on ornate chandeliers and professional speaker systems.