Worst-Case Scenario and Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbook™ are trademarks of Quirk Productions, Inc. Line drawings from “The Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbooks: Dating & Sex,” © 2002, and “College,” © 2004 by Quirk Productions, Inc. “In these days that are stressful and fraught with harsh times, we need to laugh, release a little steam.
We’d all agree that there is a heck of a lot that rolls our eyes.
For example, on Jen’s TIWTPITF Facebook page, when I saw Jen talk about those little family stickers on the back of vans (punching them in the face), I immediately felt just a little better that SOMEONE finally said something about it…
The reason your access was limited is: "Access from your area has been temporarily limited for security reasons.".If this is a false positive, meaning that your access to your own site has been limited incorrectly, then you will need to regain access to your site, go to the Wordfence "options" page, go to the section for Rate Limiting Rules and disable the rule that caused you to be blocked. That’s when she decided to turn her frown upside down. Pretty much everything and everyone annoyed her or triggered tears.“I’ve got a lot of dark jokes for someone who looks like she owns a muffin shop,” Hannigan said as an aside at one point during last Saturday’s performance.
It certainly makes me want to hear more from Hannigan and Fisher and see how they develop as comedians.
During this fun and informative lecture, you’ll learn loads of helpful tips and skills, including how to: The program—customized to the needs of each school—incorporates an interactive dialogue as Jennifer gets members of the audience to share pick-up lines, break-up lines, excuses and real—life worst-case scenarios.
This is the frank, funny talk that Jennifer wishes she had been able to attend in college.
stars stand-up comedians Katie Hannigan and Corinne Fisher, and directed by Ted Alexandro, made its debut this month at the Fringe NYC festival in an attempt to kick “the single lady, the girlfriend and the crazy girl” to the comedy curb. That’s what this duo, and by extension, all would-be women in stand-up comedy face as an obstacle to their success.
But first, Fisher and Hannigan set the scene via flashback to 1539, with Hannigan narrates from the shadows as Bethsheba (Fisher) first discovers comedy within phallic symbols of the vegetables and objects around her — only to be burned at the stake for daring to crack wise about it. In between, Hannigan takes on three comedienne stereotypes (quirky European musical act Erica Dominique, feminist Trish Miller (who tags a punchline of “Rwanda Sykes” with “you’re right, that’s not funny”) and domestic housewife Dina Anderson).
Gutted by a string of unfortunate events—including a breakup, the death of a pet, the cancellation of a huge book project, and surgery—she was on her last nerve.