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4 Comedians For a Tenner? We must be 'aving a laff'!

Posted on June 29th 2015 by

4 Comedians For a Tenner? We must be 'aving a laff'!

Saturday 11th July will be the first of, hopefully many editions to the brand new Exmouth Comedy Club hosted by Comedy Grove.

 

Comedy Grove showcase some of the very best in stand-up comedy from around the UK.

Our Top TV comedians this month are:

Ray Peacock  is a comic performer, best known for the Peacock and Gamble Podcast. He came to prominence in the Big and Daft comedy trio BBC London radio series, three consecutive years of sell-out Edinburgh Festival Fringe shows and their own series for the BBC's PlayUK,Terrorville. Ray’s TV Credits include Russell Howard’s Good News (BBC Three), Ray’s TV credits include No Heroics (ITV2), Doctor Who (BBC One), Skins (E4), Doctors (BBC One), Skin Deep (Channel 4), Not Going Out (BBC One), The Many Faces Of Les Dawson (BBC One) and Les Dawson’s Finest Hour (Channel 4).

Bobby Mair is a Canadian stand-up comedian based in London, who has appeared on The HourRussell Howard's Good NewsSweat the Small StuffVirtually FamousNever Mind the Buzzcocks and 8 Out of 10 Cats. Mair won the Laughing Horse New Act Of The Year competition in 2012

George Egg - Wildly brandishing the worlds' second largest briefcase containing a battery of ridiculous props, George bounds onto the stage to perform one of the most original, interesting, innovative, and sweetly whimsical comedy performances you are ever likely to see. He has been hailed as 'a Tommy Cooper for the twenty first century' and through tears of laughter you'll see why. A true cross between alternative stand-up comedy and music hall variety. George’s TV credits include Late Night Live (ITV), The Comedy Store (ITV)

Nick Page - Nick Page has screwed his life up so royally that it seems he’d have enough material for a dozen Edinburgh shows. Professionally, his stint as the presenter of a daytime TV property show ended in ignominy for his outrageous behaviour in hotels; personally he has racked up three broken marriages and seven unfulfilled engagements; and financially he was convicted of a £248,000 fraud. So he’s got quite a lot of ground to cover in an hour, and fair races through it. The sheer weight of shameful stories to get though gives the show an urgency, even though his delivery is relatively deadpan, as he careers through his catalogue of mistakes like a presenter reading the football scores.

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