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30Mar
#IamSueCostello Experience
7:30 PM - 9:00 PM The Producer's Club
Date: March 30, 2019 to March 30, 2019
Where: The Producer's Club, 358 West 44th Street, New York, New York, United States, 10036
Phone: N/A
Event Type: Nightlife, Family
Ticket Price: N/A
"She's wrangled her singular life into a searingly honest & hilarious show that kind of makes sense of everything. " Taylor Schilling "At the risk of seeming excessive in praise of Costello, her one-person play is the best combination of genuine poignance and rollicking humor since the pioneering stage work of Lily Tomlin and early Whoopi Goldberg.." - Huffington Post "Sue Costello's charismatic performance is mesmerizing as you march with her through her teenage years on the Dorchester streets through her life in New York and Hollywood." - Colin Quinn "Sue's show was amazing, hilarious, dark and brutally honest, Run don't walk to the theatre!" - Molly Shannon SUE COSTELLO brings her acclaimed one-woman play to NYC For one night only: #IamSueCostello to THE PRODUCER'S CLUB- 358 WEST 44TH STREET 7:30 pm Saturday,, March 30th - 212-315-4741 From the Huffington Post "Sue Costello, a brilliant comedian and actor who was briefly a TV star in a short-lived sitcom on Fox in the late 1990s, has emerged from the roller-coaster ride of her life in violent, blue-collar Dorchester and the turmoil of a combustible Hollywood career with a stunning first-person play about her journey. I saw a preview show of her show, I Wasnt Trying to be Funny, a while ago in New York, and, for once, the hoariest cliches of rave reviews I laughed! I cried! actually, apply to this show. Whats especially striking about that show is that it isn't simply a Mike Birbiglia-style monologue about her life or a series of quick impressions, but an actual touching and funny solo play about her life in which she's playing herself at different periods in her life. On stage, she converses in her solo act with real-life characters we cant see but whose presence is as real and riveting as hers. Local Boston papers aren't simply championing a home-town girl but heralding a major comedic and playwriting talent: TheBoston Herald called the
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