The 100 Best Things in Comedy We Were Witness To in No Particular Order of 2021

Believe it or not, just like we made it through 2021, there were 100 things in comedy that we loved that happened through this mostly wretched year (same as in 2020). Truth be told, we probably wouldn’t have made it through 2021 without these things and much love to all of them for being a collective life raft through the last 365 days.

Again, this is our 100 favorite things in comedy from 2021 in no particular order:

  1. Barb & Star Go to Vista Del Mar-If there were a time where we could use carefully crafted pure absurdity, it was this past year (and, well, the year before that and the year before that too). Kristen Wiig and Annie Mumulo delivered in the Airplane! of our time, Barb & Star.
  2. Danny Jolles: Six Parts-Jolles’ shows off the polish, shine, and craftsmanship of his extremely keen observations in a wonderful display of classical stand-up with 2021 sensibilities. All of its done in a beautifully non-traditional way in six different locations, none of which are some sort of gigantic theater paid for by Netflix.
  3. James Adomian’s Mike Lindell & Alan Watts-Adomian’s mastery of characters, especially those that operate on the perimeter of society, has not lost a step as Jimmy Kimmel Live hit him up repeatedly as My Pillow Founder Mike Lindell and James fully improvised as self-made mystic, Alan Watts.
  4. Search Party S5-This is a little unfair as season 5 hasn’t technically premiered yet, but we did get a special sneak preview of the first episode and the chaos that Search Party has risen to is funny in a way that answers the question, “How the hell are they going to top Dory getting kidnapped by a psychopath?”
  5. Shiva Baby-Emma Seligman’s feature length debut with a breakout performance from Rachel Sennott gives Curb Your Enthusiasm a run for its money in anxiety driven comedy centered around a Jewish character.
  6. Back to Life S2-Daisy Haggard’s second season takes the torch from season 1 in being one of the best written comedies in all of television that doesn’t get nearly enough praise (the other being What We Do In the Shadows)
  7. A Bathroom Book for People Not Pooping or Peeing but Using the Bathroom as an Escape by Joe Pera, illustrations by Joe Bennett-This book both doubles as a product for its intended purpose and a glaringly funny book about the emotional baggage we take to the bathroom with us that you don’t need to be in the restroom to enjoy.
  8. Kenice Mobley’s late night debut set on The Tonight Show-the very beginning of stand-up being reintroduced to late night started with very non-traditional sets done outside, because of COVID-19, and Mobley rose to the occasion (quite literally as she was on a roof) with a brilliant first late night set.
  9. Joe Kwaczala: 21 for 21-This is Kwaczala’s follow-up to 31 for 31 that raised money for East Hollywood Mutual Aid and brought the wonder of dozens of novelty honks into our lives.
  10. Jes Tom-Whether you need a comedic entry point to understanding non-binary identity or you want to hear whipsmart, slyly delivered material that proves that being “with the times” doesn’t hinder comedy, Jes is the comedian you need to go see. They also, in their material, have the best advice on sex that applies to everyone.
  11. Who Wants $2.69? with Martin Urbano-Urbano achieved a rare feat of taking a hit virtual comedy format and make it work in person. Urbano’s almost too-sly-for-its-own-good game show is so well written that you almost don’t care if people get the answers right.
  12. Addie Weyrich as Ted Cruz with Amnesia-Weyrich’s frustration with the Texas senator led her to this fever dream of a bit that has her interact with the audience as Ted Cruz, Memento style, trying to figure out who the hell they are at the discretion of an audience (that probably are not Cruz-heads to begin with).
  13. Nori Reed-Nori’s set throughout this year where she deftly put the audience on with “not telling a joke” has been a joy to watching all throughout 2021 (whenever it was safe enough to go see).
  14. Indefensible with Jena Friedman-Friedman continues to put forth work that is both crucial to cultural dialogue regarding malignant societal issues that’s necessary to have (in this case, murder) and amazing comedy that stares down the people she’s punching up at.
  15. Louis CK protest-Even though it he’s barely shown any sort of personal grievance for his crimes, Louis CK going back into the world to do stand-up as if everything’s (relatively) fine is getting normalized. When he played a quiet night at the Improv last year, there was a protest by mostly comedians not so quietly reminding Melrose Ave and a live-stream audience that this shouldn’t be normal. Also, everyone’s speech was a pretty damn funny set too.
  16. Zach Zucker & Stamptown-To our knowledge, there is no other regularly occurring comedy variety extravaganza that regularly plays LA & NYC and the UK to bring audiences, whether they’re in a backyard or in a proper theater, a grand whirlwind of characters, clowns, stand-ups from across the world.
  17. Dylan Adler-Dylan’s musical acrobatics are just one facet of his amazing act. It truly is just frosting on the cake of his honest, vulnerable, deeply personal (and slightly absurd) comedy.
  18. Hannah Pilkes-Pilkes was already on her way up in LA before she moved to NYC with her charmingly unhinged characters. From we saw last fall, she’s on the rise, and deservedly so, in and throughout the NYC scene.
  19. The Elysian-Kate Banford and many of the former stalwarts of the Lyric Hyperion from the before times have revived an old playhouse into one of LA’s most exciting, daring, and inventive comedy venues. It gives us hope for 2022 and beyond in LA.
  20. Holy Shit Improv-in the art form of comedy, long form improv might have had the hardest time of all in regards to trying to return to performing on stage in person, especially with the still uncertain fate of UCB hanging in the balance. Casey Feigh and company have made a DIY home at Silverlake Lounge that has brought many of LA’s very best improvisers to do what they do best in a dive bar.
  21. Clown Zoo-One of the greatest successes in outdoor comedy was Juzo Yoshida, Corey Podell, Courtney Pauroso, Max Baumgarten, Christina Catherine Martinez, Bill O’Neill, Ian Bratschie, Natalie Palamides, and Chad Damiani, (and live musical accompaniment from Jim Venable) gathering together every Wednesday at the Old LA Zoo in Griffith Park to do the wildest improvised mask show ever.
  22. Hannah Einbinder‘s bit about testifying in Congress as a baseball coach and Trees in LA-Einbinder has really upped the precision with her writing and performance, which we already loved. That has become more evident with the amount of detail, depth, and fervor about how she couldn’t help but testify in Congress as little league coach and how much LA city planners of years past screwed up with the trees they chose to plant throughout the Greater LA Area.
  23. Robin Tran-Robin Tran really arrived in 2021 via just being her non-stop funny self on stage, taking down Chappelle a few notches, and being one of the few Twitter accounts that make it worth still being on Twitter.
  24. Emily Wilson-we only had to hear the sweet melodies, catchy hooks, and sweet, sweet satire of Emily Wilson a couple of times to know that we’re on board for whatever the hell she wants to sing about (including impulse buying small gifts for yourself)
  25. Tim Platt‘s Three Nights of Wedding Speeches-Platt put together a handful of nights that curated NYC’s very best to do a character out-of-left field giving some sort of wedding speech at Life World. It was so fun that we almost missed in-person weddings that were postponed because of COVID-19 for a second.
  26. Sean Patton‘s Abortion Bit-We’re well aware that we’re shouting out a man for a bit about abortion, but Sean’s bit is just that good. Go see him live the next chance you get to see it (we wouldn’t dare to try to write it from memory here and present it out of context).
  27. Sara Schaefer‘s Evening at the Haha Hole-The extremely talented Sara Schaefer loves to do miniatures and, in this time of the pandemic, has built a miniature replica comedy club with all the accoutrements she affectionally called “The Haha Hole”. Schaefer then preceded to do virtual shows while puppeting dolls accompanied by the voices of actual comedians doing stand-up . Then, right before this latest period of shows going away, Sara did a live, in-person version of this show at The Elysian that was such a hysterical trip where the audiences got to see comedians live on stage, the Haha Hole being controlled by Sara and company, and a screen where the miniature action was projected live on screen. This made for golden moments including when Robin Tran made fun of the white doll audience member in the Haha Hole for not reacting to any of her material.
  28. Rory Scovel improvising his whole set live at Largo-We saw what Rory was capable of in his docu-special Live Without Fear when performing 1000% improvised stand-up. Getting to see Rory do it up close was as special as you could ever imagine it to be.
  29. James Austin Johnson‘s debut on Saturday Night Live-It has been quite some time since someone so perfect for SNL was given the canvas to play with on Saturday Night Live right from the get go. James Austin Johnson’s debut was very much that and JAJ shined beautifully.
  30. Roy Wood Jr.-Even in seeing Roy work out his latest hour for Comedy Central at Caveat, Roy proved that he is flat out one of the best comedians we have working today and certainly one of the funniest voices on The Daily Show (even if he’s not the host).
  31. A.J. Holmes: Yeah, But Not Right Now-Holmes’ musical solo show revels in his virtuoso multi-instrumental abilities and goes as deep as it can come to show off the human condition through his flawed relationships through extremely clever songwriting.
  32. Grace Freud & Merry Goodnight-There was a beautiful few weeks in 2021 where Steven Kreager, Kate McCarthy, Andrew Friedman, and Grace Freud found the tiniest backyard they could find in Highland Park and put on one hell of a midnight variety show (even the powerpoint presentations were something of the most delightfully bizarre things we’ve ever seen).
  33. Sean Devlin’s Airports, Animals.-Devlin’s debut comedy album is delivered in such a literally calming and measured voice that you, upon initial listening, might not catch on to how subversive, radical, and funny Devlin’s comedy really is.
  34. Atsuko Okatsuka’s Corden set-Atsuko ascent into comedy stardom continues and this splendid set on The Late Late Show is more proof of that/long overdue.
  35. Valley Heat-While we admittedly took a sabbatical from podcasts for most of the pandemic to listen to sad music, the going-ons of the Rancho Equestrian District in Burbank, CA, complete with a litany of local ads that utilize full length original rock songs for jingles, in Christian Duguay’s universe known as Valley Heat were a necessary exception that is one of the best scripted podcasts we’ve ever heard.
  36. Ziwe on Showtime-Ziwe conquered 2020 with Baited on IG Live and then did the very same with an eponymous show on Showtime. She manifested her own iconic status because, well, Ziwe is just that damn good.
  37. Too Soon Comedy after 9/11-The exhaustive documenting of the journey of comedy touching on 9/11 from 9/11 itself to now is illuminating on almost every level. Julie Seabaugh and Nick Fituri Scown made one of the best docs of 2021, let alone in comedy.
  38. Maria Bakalova getting an Oscar nomination-Bakalova’s star-making performance in Borat Subsequent Moviefilm earning an Oscar nomination is a move that shows that the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences is doing at least one thing right.
  39. Ester Steinberg: Burning Bush-Comedians weren’t ever supposed to do stand-up to people who were in their cars in an open parking lot, but Ester absolutely killed in her debut special taped last Summer at the Rose Bowl in such a non-ideal environment.
  40. Bo Burnham: Inside-Bo Burnham’s return to making music inside after becoming an acclaimed filmmaker was one of the very few specials made during the pandemic that will very much stand the test of time.
  41. Jo Firestone: Good Timing-The endearing charm of Jo Firestone teaching old folks how to do stand-up and then having them do a showcase live is the sort of heartwarming yet mischievous comedy that we live for.
  42. White Lotus-Mike White manages to one-up his satire of humanity on Enlightened with the gorgeous dramedy that is White Lotus.
  43. Patti Harrison on Kimmel-the shell shock of the pandemic made most late night interviews more awkward than they already were in the before times. Patti rose above and nailed a late night interview that regales us all with why Patti is sadly banned from Twitter forever.
  44. Megan Stalter‘s Human By Orientation HBO Max special-Stalter’s devil may care antics on stage were captured by HBO in their Human By Orientation queer-centric series and it was a big treat to see Meg comically direct an audience on what seemed like the top of a parking structure somewhere in LA.
  45. What We Do in the Shadows S3-Any awards that have take consideration for comedy at all should be ashamed at themselves for not properly honoring TV’s best pure comedy at every possible opportunity. Season 3, just like season 2 was at the start of the pandemic, was a saving grace for when it aired this year.
  46. Graham Kay’s set on The Tonight Show-we were thrilled to see that Graham’s wit and edge have survived fully intact to this side of the pandemic for a great set, in-person, on The Tonight Show.
  47. Sampson McCormick-McCormick’s entire presence, inviting Southern drawl included, is so pleasantly disarming. Together, it all ratchets up the humor of all his stories and experiences navigating life in the South as a gay black man.
  48. Scout Durwood’s Comedy Electronica Vol. 2-Durwood’s follow-up to Comedy Electronica Vol. 1 gets darker and more existential and juxtaposes that with the sheen of electronica-forward pop music serving as a great answer of how to make great comedy without a live audience in this time.
  49. The Big One-there’s a new comedy house in LA, mostly comprised of very funny Chicago transplants. From the start, they’ve already got an amazing comedy house show that keeps LA’s long standing house comedy show tradition alive and well. *photo by @justoffthesix
  50. Hacks-For our money, Hacks is the best look at the inner workings of stand-up depicted in a TV series in addition to having Jean Smart making herself a household name once again and putting Hannah Einbinder in the spotlight for a career making role. Also, Meg Stalter steals pretty much every scene she’s in.
  51. Ben Roy’s Take That Sandwich-Roy’s first album since COVID-19 hit is a much needed one as Roy’s expertise in drawing the comedy out of sheer darkness is near unparalleled.
  52. Alex Falcone’s Colbert set-Let this debut late night set be remembered for both its tight jokes and unshakeable take on “the friend zone”.
  53. The George Lucas Talk Show-Though Connor Ratliff and company didn’t live-stream GLTS as much as they did in 2020, it was still the undeniable juggernaut live-stream event whenever it decided to pop up to do some deeply ambitious marathon of some kind on Planet Scum Live.
  54. The Neil Hamburger Event-Neil Hamburger returned to stage this year at Zebulon, since his long time home of The Satellite has sadly disappeared, and is better than ever with Neil riffing a bit with his special guests as opposed to just doing very blue one-liners about bands and celebrities.
  55. Petey DeAbreu-The mere presence of Petey means that there is a damn good party happening and his unflappable sense of fun should be even more treasured than it already is.
  56. Andrés du Bouchet’s Poseidon’s Retreat-the extensive and fantastical character work by Andrés du Bouchet did not fail us during lockdown. Du Bouchet, one of the few performers that could put out a great piece of comedy album/special without a live audience, released this studio comedy album that featured his peculiar, but marvelous monologues and our perspective on radio ads for casinos are changed forever.
  57. Ten Year Old Tom-Steve Dildarian’s latest animated series shows that Bart Simpson isn’t the only animated 10 year old who can get in a bunch of trouble and have it be a laugh riot.
  58. The Other Two S2-Chris Kelly and Sarah Schneider offer up more evidence that they are some of the best comedy writers around with one of the best casts (Drew Tarver, Heléne Yorke, Molly Shannon, and Ken Marino) with their second round of The Other Two.
  59. Humour Resouces with Jon Dore-Jon Dore being reimagined as an HR rep for “comedy” as a whole is very ingenious as a concept, but the actual execution of it is a testament to Dore’s comedy chops and ability to pretty much never break.
  60. Sophie Buddle’s Corden set-Buddle is poised to be Canada’s next great comedy export and it starts with this set on The Late Late Show
  61. PEN15 S2, Part 2-The pandemic cut into the middle of the production and release of season 2 of PEN15, but the wait was more than worth it. Anna and Maya, once more, had us all intensely laughing and crying at carefully measured cringe humor and then masterfully tugging at our heart strings at the very same time.
  62. Zach Zimmerman-The polish and zippiness of Zach’s sharply drawn observations about his life and times during COVID-19 makes you almost forget the fact comedians largely had to not perform live in front of people for over a year and might have lost a step or two. His powerpoint about his anti-vax mother is a perfect example of why comedy about the pandemic and virus are not only necessary, but healing.
  63. Femmedy Trio-the harmonies and folksy arrangements of Dahlya Glick, Stacey Hardke, and Gabi Van Horn are the lure that brings you in for precocious feminist-leaning anthems. It was a pleasure to hear them once more at the Yard Theater right before shows went dark again.
  64. Goopy with Anna Seregina and Kyle Mizono-Anna and Kyle might very well be one of the best duos in comedy right now, end of discussion. Their freewheeling sense of fun and penchant for organized chaos made for what will be the only holiday play we’ll tolerate (we’re not big fans of the holiday season at TCB, FYI).
  65. Naomi Ekperigin‘s new half hour-Of the half hours that Netflix just put out with the third season of The Standups, Naomi is an absolute must-see. Ekperigin’s frustration derived from this time feels universal and is channeled in such hilarious way.
  66. All About Me! My Remarkable Life in Show Business by Mel Brooks-The most genius of comedic geniuses wrote a memoir and that’s pretty much all you need to know.
  67. The kid from C’mon C’mon-Woody Norman has a beyond stand-out performance as Jesse in Mike Mills’ latest film C’mon C’mon. He stands tall next to the one and only Joaquin Phoenix the whole time, which has to be a rare feat for adults to even pull off. Though not really a comedy or even a dramedy, so many of Woody’s moments had us doubled over laughing in the theater.
  68. Jessica Watkins’ docu-special: SPECIALish-Capturing the process of creating, developing, making comedy will always be elusive to a great degree. Watkins walking across America in an attempt to make a comedy special and then, subsequently, making a documentary about that gives that rare look into the ephemeral nature of not only trying to write jokes, but the creative process as a whole, especially when processing trauma.
  69. John Oliver’s Sex Blanket prankLast Week Tonight has made it their business to put their money where their very sarcastic mouth is and their sex blanket prank on local TV outlets to show the ease with which to buy quality air time for a non-vetted product was one of their very best.
  70. Babs Gray’s If I Did It-Babs’ album is one of a handful of releases in 2021 that was recorded in the before times and then released in the thick of the pandemic. Gray blends her fondness for being unabashedly silly with personal truths in a hysterical hour that will be a great listen even though we’ll never live like it’s 2019 ever again.
  71. Michael Cruz Kayne-NYC’s Cruz Kayne first dazzled us up on the roof of a parking structure even though he’s a very decorated, award winning comedy writer. His balance of being prickly and sincere and smooth in his delivery of personal material won us over right then and there.
  72. Brody Stevens Day-The City of Los Angeles has deemed August 18th or 8/18 as Brody Stevens Day, one of the most beloved figures in the LA comedy scene. #818forever.
  73. Search Party S4-The fourth season of Search Party doesn’t even closely resemble season 1 and yet, Search Party creators, Charles Rogers and Sarah Violet Bliss, still maintain the same mysterious allure of this rare comedic thriller series while upping the stakes to the nth degree.
  74. Blair Socci’s Corden set-The voice of Blair Socci holds such power that you can’t help but be enthralled with her every word. Just watch this set and you’ll know.
  75. Don’t Look Up-Adam McKay’s latest work as an auteur might be his darkest and most outlandish yet (only because it hasn’t come true thus far). This impending doom comedy that’s (barely) an allegory for the rampant denial of science throughout the U.S. finds howling laughs in the stark absurdity of people ignoring clear and present danger that they can see with their own two eyes.
  76. Fern Brady: Power & Chaos-This debut special from Scotland’s Fern Brady continues the grand Scottish comedy tradition of being clever in the darkest way possible.
  77. Jim Gaffigan: Comedy Monster-Gaffigan serves up his edgiest special yet that spices in bits of the reality we’ve been faced with in 2020 and 2021 amongst more of his signature jokes about his gigantic family and food.
  78. How To with John Wilson S2-season 2 of How To With John Wilson somehow manages to be more human than the first round of the series. Wilson focuses his lens on his own personal journey both in past and present, often resulting in an altered future punctuated by the perfect visual punchlines.
  79. Jacqueline Novak: Get on Your Knees-Long long ago, when COVID was, at best, a non-sense word, we saw Novak work out her hit solo show Get on Your Knees before it became the sensation it was clearly destined to be. Seeing it again on Largo’s Coronet stage was amazing on so many levels as Novak has just as much (maybe even more) jubilation with performing Get On Your Knees than we remember and the lyrical beauty of her diction and syntax still, after all the time that passed since we last saw it, be so poetic and funny at the same time.
  80. Mentally Al-Josh Edelman might have had one of the best portraits of a brilliant comedian that gets in their own way that has ever been put into a documentary.
  81. Wellington Paranormal-Stemming from the movie What We Do In the Shadows and the hit spin-off TV series on FX, this spin-off series from Jemaine Clement and Taika Waititi follows the police side of things while all this paranormal hijinks run amok with the same ingenious sense of humor as the other parts of this WWDITS cinematic universe. That said, we actually hope this is truly the makings of a WWDITSCU.
  82. The Mitchells vs. The Machines-Credit to Michael Rianda and Jeff Rowe for blending the terror of the singularity and artificial intelligence becoming the end of the human race into an adorable family comedy, rivaling anything Disney Pixar put out in the last year or so.
  83. Sarah Squirm’s The Sarah Vaccine-Before officially being credited as Sarah Sherman on Saturday Night Live, Sarah Squirm created her most hysterically grotesque work to date with The Sarah Vaccine, which, we really hope, was the main thing that got her on SNL (and that she’ll get to do something like that on the show soon).
  84. James Acaster: cold lasagne i hate myself 1999-Acaster’s best hour yet puts the old comedy guard in the UK (and elsewhere) in check, especially when it comes to the prospect of finding comedy in compassion versus punching down. Yet again, it’s another hour of comedy that we saw worked out pre-pandemic that has blossomed into something even more exciting and comedically satisfying than we remember.
  85. River Butcher’s Pull Yourself Up By Your Bootleg-River Butcher changed their name a few times throughout the pandemic, but it doesn’t change the fact that this is a must-listen to album, especially when it comes to jokes about being non-binary.
  86. Chris Gethard: Half My Life-Though Gethard has made a career out of being a podcaster via Beautiful AnonymousHalf My Life shows that Gethard’s bones are still in comedy. This special that possibly takes cues from the structure of Sandler’s 100% Fresh and Attell’s Road Work is a wonderful (and very funny) love letter to stand-up comedy (and hopefully the reason that Chris will keep doing it for years to come).
  87. Brian Simpson-The combination of the minimalist presence and writerly comedy of Simpson reminds a bit of Dave Attell, but Brian sets himself apart by even going further into very cogent observations in a magnificently obsessive way. Go see his half-hour on Netflix if you haven’t done so repeatedly already.
  88. Tig Notaro: Drawn-Animating stand-up bits has been done for years, but an entire special was not a precedent that had been set until the trailblazing Tig Notaro opted for it with her hour special this year, Drawn. The pandemic made animation a more optimal choice for all of television, but the very choice animation style and direction suited Tig’s storytelling and wry delivery perfectly.
  89. The One and Only Dick Gregory-Gregory is a pioneer as a comedian, activist, and black artist. He’s all of those together and separately and could have a documentary just covering those facets of his life separately. This Showtime deep dive doc does a spectacular job highlighting why his name should be more common in conversation when discussing the all time greats of comedy.
  90. Limbo-The timely story of seeking asylum from Syria gets superbly accented by writer/director Ben Sharrock with all the strangeness of small town life in Scotland.
  91. The Super Bob Einstein Movie-physical comedy icon Bob Einstein AKA Super Dave Osborne gets lovingly memorialized by his closest friends and contemporaries in this HBO comedy doc. If you’ve not had the chance to go on a YouTube deep dive of Bob Einstein or only have seen him on Curb Your Enthusiasm, watch this to gain full appreciation of the breadth of Einstein’s comedy career.
  92. Abbott Elementary-Quinta Brunson balances her less-than-ideal personal experience at an underfunded public elementary school with the sort of humor that lovingly highlights why we need to put more money into education ASAP.
  93. Notes from the Bathroom Line-Amy Solomon assembled so many of comedy’s funniest women to make for one of the best collections of written comedy work in recent memory.
  94. It Never Ends by Tom Scharpling-the life and times of Tom Scharpling in this memoir are a great example of how the paths to comedy greatness are infinite and can almost never be foretold (mostly because they’re so damn windy and all over the place).
  95. The Glendale Room-Sean Casey might have created the coziest comedy venue in existence with the adorably book-accented (and we mean book-accented) and intimate Glendale Room.
  96. Laurie Kilmartin’s Corset-By Zoom, drive-in show, or impromptu outdoor venue, Kilmartin kept her comedy chops as sharp as they’ve ever were in pre-pandemic times and this album is a testament to Kilmartin being one of the best comedians we’ve got, especially when the times we live in are undeniably dark.
  97. Alice Hamilton-On an almost seemingly random weekday night at an overly hip taco shop, we got to see Alice for the very first time dish out her acutely and deftly written jokes on race and class while also de-escalating the tension brought from a massively drunk heckler and have been enjoying seeing her deservedly pop up on nearly every stage in LA ever since.
  98. Ladies Who Ranch-Together, Kelly Cooper, Sophie Zucker, Maya Sharma, Caroline Yost, and Caitlin Dullea are not only a multi-faceted comedy troupe that dazzles when doing either improv or sketch as Ladies Who Ranch, but are, for our money, the NYC group to watch closely right now.
  99. Joy Ride with Bobcat Goldthwait & Dana Gould-Part stand-up special, part live tour doc, part couples therapy, alternative comedy giants Bobcat Goldthwait and Dana Gould make one hell of a concert film following their tour together that just happened under the wire of lockdown from COVID-19.
  100. I Think You Should Leave S2-Tim Robinson has solidified his place in sketch and absurdist comedy history with showing what he could do when giving free reign to do sketches about coffin flops and complicated shirts for men.