In their 25 year history, The Funny Bone has had many famous acts grace their stage such as Dave Chappelle, Larry the Cable Guy, Kevin Hart, Amy Schumer, Robin Williams, Ellen Degeneres, Jay Leno, Marc Maron, Tracy Morgan, Jim Carrey, Jerry Seinfeld, and many more. One of their newest clubs located in Liberty Center offers a full food and drink menu.
You can't beat the classics. Stop in at Go Bananas Comedy Club for some good home American cooking.
Go Bananas Comedy Club trends toward lighter eating habits, so you won't find many dishes with animal products or gluten on the menu. Fare tends to be low in fat as well.
This restaurant also provides alcohol, so diners don't have to worry about bringing their own bottle.
This restaurant is a terrific spot for families to gather with its kid-friendly ambience and menu.
The large dining space at Go Bananas Comedy Club provides quick and easy seating options for large groups.
The restaurant can get thronged with crowds on Fridays and Saturdays, so book your table ahead of time through their reservation system.
Go Bananas Comedy Club is a casual spot to dine, so don't worry about being underdressed.
Tired of driving in circles? Head to Go Bananas Comedy Club for a bite to eat and find quick parking in the lot next door.
If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the restaurant.
Guests can opt to pay by credit card, and most major names are accepted.
The friendly staff at Go Bananas Comedy Club are ready and waiting to cook and serve your favorite American meal.
So enjoy a casual lunch or dinner at Go Bananas Comedy Club and indulge in some America-inspired cuisine.
So head on over to the highly-rated Go Bananas Comedy Club for some American eats and see what the buzz is all about.
Costumes and actors and plays, oh my! Bogart's offers engaging theater for you and everyone you know in Cincinnati.
While you're enjoying this club, be sure to check out their amazing restaurant for a tasty meal.
The live music and dance floor at Bogart's are perfect for party goers ready to boogie the night away.
Volume levels at the club can approach ear-splitting levels between the noisy crowds and the booming music.
During the club's weekend rush, waiting in line is the name of the game (so avoid Friday and Saturday nights if you're looking for something quick).
At Bogart's, street and lot parking is made simple for customers.
At Bogart's, bikers can lock their bikes safely outside.
Are you ready for unforgettable moments of theater? If so, then Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park in Cincinnati has all the shows for you.
If you've worked up an appetite, no worries! This theater also has a fabulous restaurant.
Don't leave the kids at home — youngsters will love the family-friendly activities at this theater just as much as mom and dad.
At Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park, customers can easily find street parking or parking in a nearby lot.
A great comedy club requires more than a stage, a microphone, and a bar. For the team behind Wiley's Comedy Joint—whose members have proven their mettle as owners of Morty's Comedy Joint in Indianapolis and The Laughing Derby in Louisville—it's all about consistency. The Wiley's crew doesn't stop after they've landed the nation's top comics; they pay special attention to pacing, material, and variety in order to ensure every show contains a range of comedic styles.
Those carefully curated sets are performed in a carefully decorated venue, featuring walls lined in humor memorabilia and comedy albums—some of which were recorded at Wiley's itself. A bar pours out cocktails and beers, and a pub-inspired menu of burgers, sandwiches, and gourmet appetizers keeps bellies loaded for maximum belly laughs.
The history at Victoria Theatre stretches back to 1866, when the "Magnificent Edifice" was first built at First and Main Streets. Its halls have hosted entertainment luminaries of many eras, including Harry Houdini, Mark Twain, and Socrates during his I Know That I Know Nothing comeback tour. After becoming the victim of two fires (1869 and 1918) and a flood (1913), the theater avoided man-hurled wrecking balls in 1975 when it was named to the National Register of Historic Places, a list where the Italianate structure still resides well into the 21st century.