Upcoming Shows

  • October 22, 2014 8:00 pmComedy Masters
  • October 23, 2014 8:30 pmFigment Theater: Sessions @ Studio C
  • October 23, 2014 9:00 pmThe Comedy Attic
  • October 24, 2014 8:00 amNationally Touring Headline Comedians @ Helium
  • October 24, 2014 7:00 pmThe Comedy Works
  • October 24, 2014 8:00 pmThe N Crowd
  • October 24, 2014 8:00 pmCrazy Cow Comedy
  • October 24, 2014 8:30 pmFigment Theater: Sessions @ Studio C
  • October 24, 2014 9:30 pmFigment Theater: Sessions @ Studio C
  • October 25, 2014Nationally Touring Headline Comedians @ Heliun
  • October 25, 2014Nationally Touring Headline Comedians @ Helium
  • October 25, 2014 7:30 pmComedy Sportz Philadelphia
  • October 25, 2014 8:00 pmCrazy Cow Comedy
  • October 25, 2014 9:00 pmComedy Train Rek presents Awkward Sex and the City
  • October 25, 2014 9:30 pmThe Comedy Works
  • October 25, 2014 10:00 pmComedy Sportz Philadelphia
  • October 25, 2014 10:30 pmImprov Comedy: PHIT House Teams
  • October 29, 2014 8:00 pmComedy Masters
  • October 30, 2014 8:30 pmFigment Theater: Sessions @ Studio C
  • October 30, 2014 9:00 pmThe Comedy Attic
  • October 31, 2014 8:00 amNationally Touring Headline Comedians @ Helium
  • October 31, 2014 7:00 pmThe Comedy Works
  • October 31, 2014 8:00 pmThe N Crowd
  • October 31, 2014 8:00 pmCrazy Cow Comedy
  • October 31, 2014 8:30 pmFigment Theater: Sessions @ Studio C
AEC v1.0.4

Polygon Comedy

Description: It’s Comedy Month here in Philadelphia, and what better way to laugh than with our most packed lineup yet! Come see Polygon’s monthly showcase of stand-ups, sketch and improv groups from the local independent comedy community.Start off the evening with the improv kings of ambition Malone as they grace our show once again. Like a familiar friend, Hot Dog will warm you to the core with their gentle wit. You can sure that you’ve never seen a movie quite like this when Deleted Scenes takes the stage.  And if you’ve ever worked in a building, then you’ll love the stylings of hilarious office mates Cubed!

Style: Improv

Date: Tuesday, November 13

Time: Doors open at 7:30, Show begins at 8:00

Admission: $5

Location: L’etage (624 S. 6th St. Philadelphia)

Contact: Website

Volunteer for The Philadelphia Improv Festival

The 8th Annual Philadelphia Improv Festival is looking for volunteers to help with their week-long event. For each shift worked, volunteers can see a show for free (and depending on the shift they work, they may be able to watch while working as well depending on the position they are working).

Full info about positions and shifts available are listed below:

BOX OFFICE – sells tickets in the lobby, manages will-call list
REGISTRATION – checks in groups, distributes
CROWD RUNNER – controls the flow up to theater, checks badges & tickets, maintains noise levels
STAGE MANAGER – groups report to this person for call, gives groups time reminders, escorts maintains noise levels
USHER – Seats patrons at tables, controls seating flow
TECH ASSISTANT- Sits next to the tech runner, runs slideshows, plays music and calls blackouts

SECURITY – Monitors audience for camera use during Live Nude Improv (Sat at 10PM)

Wed, November 7 & Thu, November 8 (Shows at 7:30PM & 9:00PM)

REGISTRATION: 6:00PM – 9:00PM
BOX OFFICE: 6:45PM – 10:00PM
CROWD RUNNER: 6:45PM – 10:00PM
STAGE MANAGER: 6:45PM – 10:45PM
TECH ASSISTANT: 6:45PM – 10:45PM

Friday, November 9 (Shows at 7:00PM8:30PM & 10:00PM)

REGISTRATION: 6:00PM – 10:00PM
BOX OFFICE: 6:15PM – 11:00PM
CROWD RUNNER: 6:15PM – 11:00PM
STAGE MANAGER: 6:15PM – 11:45PM
TECH ASSISTANT: 6:15PM – 11:45PM

Saturday, November 10 (Shows at 7:00PM8:30PM10:00PM & 11:00PM)

REGISTRATION: 6:00PM – 10:00PM
BOX OFFICE: 6:15PM – 11:30PM
CROWD RUNNER: 6:15PM – 11:30PM
STAGE MANAGER: 6:15PM – 12:00AM
TECH ASSISTANT: 6:15PM – 12:15AM

Sunday, November 11 (Shows at 7:00PM & 8:30PM)

REGISTRATION: 6:00PM – 9:30PM
BOX OFFICE: 6:15PM – 9:30PM
CROWD RUNNER: 6:15PM – 9:30PM
STAGE MANAGER: 6:15PM – 9:45AM
TECH ASSISTANT: 6:15PM – 10:15AM

If anyone is interested in volunteering for a full or partial shift, please contact Aubrie Williams at aubs913@gmail.com.

“A Dead Saint in an Altar” – Interview with Meg Favreau

Tomorrow night at Camp Woods Plus Meg & Rob will perform together for the first time in over a year. The sketch duo was a staple of the Philly comedy community for years until Meg Favreau moved to Los Angeles to further pursue a career in comedy. We asked Meg some questions about her time in LA, her return to Philadelphia, and her reunion with sketch partner Rob Baniewicz.

WITOUT: You’ve been in Los Angeles for a little over a year now, what do you miss most about Philly comedy, or have you forgotten about us completely?

MEG FAVREAU: I miss the sense of community the most. There’s definitely a great comedy community out here, and I’ve made a lot of friends through it. But because of the size of things, it’s a lot more splintered. I love how in Philly there is so much cross-pollination between stand up, sketch, and improv. Moreover, every time I went to a comedy show, I wasn’t just going to a show — I knew that almost no matter what the show was, I would walk in, and a bunch of my friends would be there.

I also think comedy in Philly tends to be more playful and experimental. I’ve seen a lot of great sketch since moving, but I’ve also seen so much samey sketch in LA. I think there are a few reasons — for one, a lot of people are trying to become part of existing teams and institutions, so they try to match that voice or style. And then, when they finally get on a team, it’s a bunch of people who (probably) haven’t worked together before, headed up by a director wrangling disparate voices. But I think stronger sketch often comes from what generally happens in Philly — when a group of friends decide to work together and just follow what makes them laugh the most in the way it makes them laugh the most.

To combine the two, I miss the hell out of Sketch Up or Shut Up. Not hosting it (although I did love that), but just getting to spend one night a month with a bunch of hilarious and supportive people trying things out.

WO: Tell us about the comedy projects you have going on in LA.

MF: I’m in a sketch group called Bone Mouth with fellow Philly ex-pat Alexis Simpson. It’s funny — I had moved out here so focused on meeting new people to do sketch with, and then I ended up forming a group with the person I’ve known the longest. I’m really happy with the stuff we’ve been doing. It’s super dark and absurd, and we have a great director, Brian James O’Connell, who really gets our sensibility.

I also just got cast onto a sketch team at the iO called DJ Faucet. We’ve only had a couple of meetings, but so far, it’s great — the director is really experienced and knows how to make a writers’ room feel really positive while still being critical and productive, and the other people on the team are pretty awesome too. I’m missing the first show while I’m in Philly, but I’m so stoked to write and perform with them more.

WO: How has being in LA for the past year affected your work as a comedian and writer?

MF: Overall, I think it’s made me a stronger writer and better at working with other people. I’ve had some really great experiences, and some really bad ones — for a little while, I was on a team that was just not the right fit for me, and the director wouldn’t put up a single sketch I wrote. It was really frustrating, but I came out of that surer of my own voice and the kind of work I want to do.

I’m also writing more long work — specs, and at the moment, a pilot — which is something I did a little in Philly, but always felt clueless about. I’d get halfway through a spec script and want to give up, convinced that my brain only understood short form work. But living in LA has made writing longer work feel both more necessary and more achievable, and I’m enjoying the process a lot more.

The biggest change, though, might be that I’ve moved from feeling like a career as a comedy writer is this amorphous “maybe that could happen” thing to a concrete, achievable goal. The path isn’t always obvious, but living here makes it seem very doable.

WO: How is the process of writing and working on a show when your partner is three thousand miles away?

MF: At this point, it’s actually not that different than when we lived close by. Shortly after Rob and I started working together, I switched jobs (we met when working together at QVC). We wrote almost all of our sketches at work, then emailed each other notes. Practicing will be another matter — there’s only about 24 hours between when I arrive in Philly and when this show goes up. And this is assuming that my flight isn’t delayed by East Coast Terror Storm 2012.

WO: Have you noticed a difference in Rob and his work since you’ve been gone. Do you think your absence has affected him in any ways (positively or negatively)?

MF: Well, shortly after I left, he was listening to the Pixies song “Cactus” a lot. You know, that one imploring the girl to get sweat and blood all over her dress and then send it to Frank Black. I would have sent Rob a dress, but he never offered to pay for it.

But I think that the split was hard for both of us. While we both did comedy in some form before Meg & Rob, so much of our development as writers and performers was together. It was scary to be let loose from that. The sketches I’ve read of his recently have been great though. Also, he has a wife now. I’m not saying that couldn’t have happened while I was there…but it did happen after I left.

WO: The November 1st Camp Woods Plus show will feature Meg & Rob, Secret Pants, and of course, Camp Woods — can you talk a little about what you think each of these groups brings to the table with their own brands of sketch comedy?

MF: Oh my goodness. I love both teams so much. When Rob and I started doing sketch, Secret Pants was already so strongly forged, and they’ve only gotten better. Well, I’ve been away for a year and a half, so maybe they’ve gotten worse in that amount of time. But I feel like with some groups, you see good writing hide shitty staging, or really wonderful staging hide shitty writing. Secret Pants writes smart, funny sketches and always has great acting and staging.

It’s been awesome to see Camp Woods become more and more of a super-group — they were already so good and different, and they’ve added some of my favorite comedians in the city. What I’ve seen from them recently has struck a really good balance between staying grounded and being batshit weird.

WO: What else are you looking forward to on your return trip to Philadelphia?

MF: Seeing friends and eating and drinking everything — especially 1,000 sandwiches from Paesano’s and real apple cider. Also, I’m going to do some touristy stuff I never got around to while I was living in Philly, primarily, seeing St. John Neumann. Did you know Philadelphia has a dead saint in an altar? How did I live there for six years and not go see that?!

And the Winner of the October WitOut Caption Contest is…

Congratulations to Chris Oberlin, winner of the October WitOut Caption Contest!  Here’s Chris’s caption:

Uh, dude… I’m already *riding* you, so you can stop winking at me.

Chris, look for an email from WitOut with information to claim your prize (two tickets to a Philly Improv Theater show of your choice)!  If we don’t hear from you within a week, we’ll be awarding the prize to our runner-up.

And speaking of our runner-up, congratulations also to Matt Nelson!  Here’s Matt’s second place caption:  “Brian was beginning to doubt Jess and her vast array of obscure colloquialisms, such as ‘Save a horse, ride a Ratcliffe.'”

To the rest of you: Thanks for participating, and best of luck next time! We’ll launch the next WitOut Caption Contest on November 15th.

Announcing the 2013 Witout Awards for Philadelphia Comedy

The 2013 WitOut Awards for Philadelphia Comedy will be held at World Cafe Live on Sunday, January 13 at 6:00pm with an after party in the venue immediately following. This year, awards will be given in the following categories:

  • Best Stand-Up Comedian
  • Best Sketch Group
  • Best Improv Group
  • Best Stand-Up Bit
  • Best Sketch
  • Best Male Improviser
  • Best Female Improviser
  • Best Regular Show
  • Best Short-Run or One-Time Show
  • Best Podcast or Web Series
  • Special Achievement in the Field of Tweeting
  • Best Open Mic (Stand-Up, Sketch Open Stage or Improv Jam)
  • Best New Act (Improv Group, Sketch Group or Stand-Up Comedian)

Some changes have been made in the nomination and voting process. Nominations will take place from November 12-30 via online survey, and will be open to performers in the Philadelphia comedy community. Each performer will have the opportunity to make three nominations in each of the 13 categories.

The top five most-nominated individuals/groups in each category will be announced on December 10, and online voting will take place from December 10-21. Voting will be open to both performers and the general public. The winners will be announced at the 2013 WitOut Awards for Philadelphia Comedy  ceremony at World Cafe Live on January 13.

Best of luck to all performers. Let’s hope to have a fun- and friendship-filled awards show.

The Monthly Hour – The Great Debate Promo Video

Even though The Monthly Hour with James Hesky (as well as all shows, rehearsals, classes and workshops at PHIT) has been cancelled for tonight we still wanted to bring you this promo video made for the monthly variety show. Watch as Tim from Port Richmond and Jim from Fishtown prepare for the second round of their debate for a coveted seat in the State House of Representatives.



Philly Comedy Round-up, Vol. 62

Due to the impending threat of Hurricane Sandy, all shows, classes, rehearsals and workshops scheduled for tonight (Monday, October 29th) and tomorrow (Tuesday, October 30th) at Philly Improv Theater have been cancelled. We will keep you posted with any further schedule changes from PHIT, or any other Philadelphia comedy venues as we receive news.

Comedian Doogie Horner has been named one of the Smartest People in Philadelphia by Philadelphia Magazine. They specifically mention his graphic design work and flowcharts which you can find online or in his book Everything Explained Through Flowcharts.

Last week, Rittenhouse Comedy at Noche came to an end, but those looking for a Tuesday night open mic won’t have to wait long. This week – The Tuesday Night Shitshow hosted by Steve Miller-Miller premieres at Underground Arts (1200 Callowhill St.)  Signups begin at 8:30 and the show starts at 9:00.

This Thursday, Camp Woods Plus returns to L’etage (624 S. 6th St.) for a special show featuring Secret Pants and the reunion of Meg & Rob. The show will mark the first show for the sketch duo since Meg Favreau moved to Los Angeles last year. Doors open at 8:00 and the show begins at 8:30.

Episode 8 of Patrick Dodd’s Comedy. Food. Sports. podcast is online and features comedian Jim Norton, who calls in to discuss his conversation with Muhammad Ali,  Rachel Ray’s hips, A-Rod and Romo never being clutch and much more. The episode is available online via iTunes.

Comedy with Phyllis Voreen and Friends

Description: Showcase with TJ Hurley, Mike Logan, Joe Dougherty, Phyllis Voren, Setoiyo SEtoiyo and more – BYOB Followed by Open Mic for Stand-up, Improv, Sketch Hosted by Robert Lewis * Sign-up 7:30, OM 9:15

Style: Stand-up

Date: Wednesday, November 7

Time: 8:00

Admission: $5 requested donation

Location: MOONSTONE ARTS CENTER – 110A S. 13th Street (at Sansom St)

Contact: Facebook Event

“Let Me Pull out My Scrapbook and Show You Some Funny Ladies” – An Interview with ManiPedi

by Brandon Ryan

Afterward, the dispersed crowd mills about on the sidewalk in tightly held clots, their winter coats zipped against the night’s breeze, crisp & autumnal & smelling of fallen leaves, beneath a night sky so low-slung as to be steeped a sickly orange by the street lights tacking the length of Bainbridge. The women of ManiPedi are one-by-one trickling from the Philly Improv Theater onto Leithgow Street. They emerge each with props from their just finished show. The shotgun. The stroller. The Collected Works of Shakespeare. Each played a unique role in tying together the night’s performance, an affair perhaps best described as a kind of exceedingly well-written & engaging riot of wit. From the Fairy Godmother whose whimsically woven promises prove wayward at best to the Hostage Negotiator whose tactics prove tactless, the women of ManiPedi show themselves a group of writers & performers thinking far outside the Black Box.

ManiPedi, whose members include Shannon Brown, Briana Kelly, Madonna Marie, Kaitlin Thompson, & Aubrie Williams, spoke with me beneath the awning of a nearby dentist’s office, we all being allured by the presence of both a well-placed bench & the city block’s single reasonable light source, to discuss the group’s formation, their writing process & hopes, and how one year ago they never expected any of this.

Brandon Ryan: How long has ManiPedi been together?

Madonna: We’ve been together for just over a year. We started in 2011 in late August. A friend asked me about performing at Camp Tabu, a monthly comedy show they were holding at Tabu Lounge on South 12th Street. I was in the sketch group Camp Woods at the time, but Tabu was set up as an all female-comedian show. I met Shannon through one of the performers in Camp Woods, and in July had met Kate at one of Philly Improv Theater’s SketchUp! events. Briana and I met at a Sketch 101 class, and then Aubrey joined later that fall.

Brandon Ryan: These live performances seem from the audience’s vantage a kind of decidedly difficult talent to master or even get comfortable with. Do you still get nervous before performances?

Shannon: We all have backgrounds in improv, so when it comes to the sketches that we do, there’s a kind of confidence in the writing. I mean, for me, there is some level of nerves before I perform, but we also as a group try to meet twice each week to rehearse and to write, and so there’s also a kind of confidence and trust in one another from spending that time together. Plus, how we write, we wouldn’t put a sketch out there if we didn’t think it was ready.

Kaitlin: I get nervous before shows. But it’s more just that involuntary physical reaction—I feel my stomach start to knot. I still, though, know that I can be confident in the other members, just because we practice so much. I think for me it’s more the idea of being in front of people. I remember, though, that improv was a great start for me. I was never on stage before that. I was never in high school plays or anything. And the idea of improv is just to be able to let yourself look stupid in front of people. Really. You have to be willing to embarrass yourself and make mistakes. And what was so great about the improv classes I took was that there were other people there, and they were embarrassing themselves and making mistakes too. But no one was angry, you know? No one was rolling their eyes at you when you messed up. And that was where, for me, I felt the confidence and comfort begin to build. Thinking back, I used to get nervous just before class, let alone shows. Improv 101 definitely helped me to get through that.

Brandon Ryan: When you’re generating a new sketch, what is the process like? Do people come to rehearsals with completed pieces?

Aubrie: I pay attention to life. Weird stuff happens to me all the time, or at least that’s what it seems like. So I keep this list in my phone of what I see and then will later sit down and try to see if I can’t flesh things out on the page. With the writing we’ve definitely gotten to a point where, if one of us has the bones of something but just can’t seem to move it forward we can pass it on and work together to bring it along.

Shannon: For rehearsals we usually each try to come with a four-to-five page written out sketch and then we’ll read them. And then we pitch ideas and talk about jokes to add or edit.

Brandon Ryan: So in writing and generating new material, there is a collaborative sense within the group?

Aubrie: Definitely. I think one really great example is this video we made called The (Taco) Bell Jar, which is actually up on FunnyOrDie.com. I literally just had this image of Sylvia Plath going to stick her head in the oven, but then finding tacos. I brought it to the group because it just struck me as something worth chasing. Then Madonna came up with a storyboard for it and the rest of the group worked to help me finish and film it.

Briana: And then there’s also things like, you know, Kait does the art for our fliers. And she’s just incredibly talented as a performer and then as an artist. Everyone uses their talents and contributes to make this work. I think one thing we’ve learned to do well is to appreciate one another’s talents and strengths. Like tonight, for instance, there was a sketch about the Fairy Godmother and when I was writing it all I wanted out of it was to make a John Nash reference, to be perfectly frank, but then I was also thinking how much I love seeing Madonna act absolutely frivolous on stage, and I thought that the Fairy Godmother, as a character, would lend itself to that.

Brandon Ryan: Would anyone care to contribute what for them has been their most meaningful experience with ManiPedi?

Madonna: Last weekend, actually, we were at the NYC Sketchfest at The People’s Improv Theatre. We went at 6:30 on a Sunday night—which is just not, traditionally, the most glorious time slot —but we had this fantastic crowd. Literally every single sketch hit. It was amazing. I was so proud. I would say it was our best show together.

Aubrie: I think the festivals are great. When we perform here in Philadelphia, people kind of get to know your personality, and so sometimes, you know, they laugh because “oh, that was such an Aubrie thing to do” or “that was such a Kait thing to say.” But in May, for instance, we performed at the Ladies Are Funny Festival in Austin, Texas, and afterward it was incredible to have these people who have never met you and know nothing about you come up and tell you how much they enjoyed your sketch. Which is superb to hear, obviously.

Shannon: It makes us feel incredibly proud.

Briana: Is it a cop out to sat that the experience as a whole has been great? I just—and I guess it ties in to what Aubrie said, when it comes to like, what’s gratifying as a whole—being with this group in particular —I think it’s just been rewarding just to see the group progress and grow. I mean, I never thought I, or we, as a group, would be here, last year. I mean, I didn’t have a plan. But with sketch, I appreciate everything. The bad shows, the good shows. Everything we’ve done has been a learning experience. Or, you know, in my case even if I never make it in comedy and wind up working in a soup factory for 30 years, I can say “So, I had this thing once, let me pull out my scrap book and show you some funny ladies.” So, no matter how this ends up, it’s going to be awesome. I love the sense of community and of getting out of myself and being a part of this group with these women, these very funny, talented women that I do this with. And I even love that we get to perform for the community at large.

Brandon Ryan: What’s next for ManiPedi?

Madonna: We’re working toward getting to the Upright Citizen’s Brigade Theatre.

Aubrie: It’s in New York City, and it was started by the Upright Citizen’s Brigade, which was a sketch group that came from Chicago in the 1990’s. People like Amy Poehler were in the original. And so next week we have a show at the Philly Improv Theater called No More Wire Wangers: An Ode to Mommy Dearest (in Sketch Comedy Form), and we’ll tape that and then submit it. If they like it, we’ll go to New York and perform the show there.

Shannon: It’s really well known among comedians. For us it would kind of represent like a next step for where to go as a group. But we’ve never been like, “we’re going to hit this and go straight to the top!” For me, I just love the opportunity to perform in front of new crowds. And then also, when you do these shows you get the opportunity to learn from different people and from different sketch groups you see. Ultimately, we all have the same goal, though it may take us personally to different places.

Brandon Ryan: Do you feel like the improv and sketch comedy scenes in Philadelphia are expanding? It seems like new shows are springing up constantly.

Shannon: When I started doing improv two years ago everyone was talking about how it had just exploded. There were new classes, new students forming new groups. There are a ton of independent groups in Philadelphia. Philly Improv Theatre actually just added two house teams. I think that a lot of growth you see stems from Sketch Up!

Brandon Ryan: What is SketchUp!?

Shannon: It’s a BYOB event on the first Friday of every month at Philly Improv Theater. It’s fun. It’s super-friendly. What you do is bring your sketch and sign up to perform. Let’s say you’ve written something but need actors, you can actually ask people in the audience to help you work through your piece. What’s crazy is that admission is free and you get the opportunity to see these phenomenal local writers and performers.

Madonna: SketchUp! is, if you’re looking to start a sketch group, a great place to meet people. It’s where Camp Woods found me. We as a group, we use it to try out new material. Rather than risk bringing something to a show that you’re unsure of, you can perform it at SketchUp! and as you work through the set kind of figure out what needs to be edited.

Briana: It’s like a huge party with your friends. It’s great.

Brandon Ryan: Does anyone have any closing thoughts?

Briana: I guess, you know, make no mistake, if you come to our show and you don’t laugh, it’s true that we always have this experience and as a group we will always have one another, but it just—it cuts like a knife, like a really rusty, jagged knife that you’ll never heal from. So, always laugh.

ManiPedi performs again next Thursday, November 1st and Friday, November 2nd with Reformed Whores (from NYC) at the Philly Improv Theater at the Shubin Theatre. Tickets are available online

For more information about ManiPedi, including booking, visit www.manipedisketch.com ;  Facebook (www.facebook.com/manipedisketch) ; or Twitter (www.twitter.com/manipedisketch).

Brandon Ryan currently resides in the Fairmount section of Philadelphia. If he is not writing, he is most certainly reading. Or attending an event he is supposed to write about.

Trailer for Philadelphia Filmmakers’ “The Burning House”

Philadelphia filmmakers Scott Ross and Karl Beyer (www.scottandkarl.tv) have just released a trailer for their original comedy joint “The Burning House” (set to premiere in 2013). Wuzzat, you ask? Well, it’s an 18-minute short satirical film about:

“A depressed 20-something aficionado of one-of-a-kind vintage goods [who] writes into a popular blog with a list of possessions that he would hypothetically take with him in the event of a house fire. When his house catches fire in a freak accident that very night, he flees with nothing but his armload of luxury items, and must use them to survive on the hard streets of Philadelphia.”

The film was created with help from a fully local cast and crew and shot on location in Philadelphia and the surrounding suburbs. Lead actor Sean Close has made a name for himself with dramatic and comedic roles at local theaters including the Quintessence Theater Group, Arden Theater, South Camden Theater Company, and Iron Age Theater.  The cast also includes Abigail Bruley (Nielsen, Down the Show) and Rose Luardo (Comedy Dreamz).

Whoa! Sounds interesting! Let’s watch:

Like what you saw? You can donate to the Kickstarter campaign they’ve launched to put the finishing touches on it.  The additional funding will go towards professional audio mixing, sound design, and an original choral and piano score by composer Evan Younger of the band Miracles of Modern Science. And their page was selected as a Staff Pick on Kickstarter.com, so you know it’s legit.