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Montreal's MIRE Announce Release of Inward/Outward

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Montreal’s MIRE Announce Release of Inward/Outward; Offer Free Download; Music Video ‘Limitless Pt. 2’

L-R -  Dave Massicotte: Guitar & Vocals | Stephane Boileau: Drums | J.P. LaChapelle: Lead Vocals | Bruno Chouinard: Guitar & Keys | Robbie O'Brien : Bass (Photo Credit: Carl Lessard)

L-R – Dave Massicotte: Guitar & Vocals | Stephane Boileau: Drums | J.P. LaChapelle: Lead Vocals | Bruno Chouinard: Guitar & Keys | Robbie O’Brien : Bass (Photo Credit: Carl Lessard)

Rising out of Montreal, QC’s vibrant music scene, progressive rock / metal band MIRE are proud to announce the official release of their debut album Inward/Outward on March 18th to follow up their 2010 self titled EP.

Two years in the making, Inward/Outward is a 10 track reflection of ideas flying every which way around the recording studio, ranging from cognitive science to a military stint in Afghanistan by guitarist Dave Massicotte.

“We created this with our guts and have dared to explore a less common style of metal where the music is less obvious and sometimes requires the individual to have more than one listen before being able to grasp and really appreciate every musical element,” says guitarist Massicotte of the album. “From big chunky guitar to light piano melody, every song will take you on a different journey and set of emotions.”

The band has released the first music video ‘Limitless Pt. 2’ in support of the album, which can be viewed at the following link:

[youtube id=”kQnqLxFv5oM” width=”620″ height=”360″]

FREE Download – Soundcloud stream: http://soundcloud.com/mireband/04-limitless-pt-2 

FREE Download – Bandcamp stream: https://mire.bandcamp.com/track/limitless-pt-2

“Limitless Pt. 2 is about waking up from your daily grind to acknowledge the mysticism of your existence. The potential of what mankind is capable of, starts in the hands of its individual subjects – it starts with you. As the title implies, Limitless is an expression of how far you should push your ambitions in all directions to fulfill your own ideal based on your individual experience.’ says vocalist JP LaChapelle. “MIRE celebrates diversity, because slaving to fit the mold serves another. Enough of us have been sacrificed for a semblance of freedom, and to perfect it takes mad balls. Courage to confront fear every single morning, day and night, live on the edge of your seat at all times and lean forward – goad life to ‘come at you bro’. Developing your conscience allows you to stretch out the fiber of the NOW and analyse it. Establish objectives; try 10 times in different ways until you succeed. OWN YOUR DESTINY. That’s the passion we felt when we created Limitless together.”

Track Listing: Inward/Outward

1. Complex (7:18)
2. Tyrannicide (5:33)
3. Limitless (Pt. 1) (3:47)
4. Limitless (Pt. 2) (3:22)
5. Convolution (1:23)
6. Beast and The Machine (5:53)
7. Catalan Atlas (5:05)
8. Mantra Cymatic (1:51)
9. Open Circle (5:42)
10. Upheaval (1:19)

Total Length: 41:17

Upcoming Show Dates:

Feb 15, 2014 – Montreal, QC – Club Soda - Show Details

Feb 28, 2014 – Montreal, QC – Live Interview & Performance at MusiquePlus 

March 20, 2014 – Montreal, QC – Underworld

For more info, please visit the following links:

http://www.MireMusic.com

http://www.facebook.com/miremusic

https://twitter.com/MireMusicCan

Album Pre-Order - http://mire.bandcamp.com/

EPK - http://ashermediarelations.com/epks/epk-mire-inward-outward-2014-release-date-march-4-2014/

– 30 –

“Their sound is hypnotizing and the lyrics are thought provoking.” – Collectively Beautiful

“Euphoria and excitation; the path chosen by these five musicians is exceptional. Very positive and down to earth” — Journal L’Exemplaire

“They certainly leave their mark. They are a diamond in the rough. The perfect place to be. They certainly bring Prog Rock back and then push it forward to another dimension. Lead singer, J.P. has what it takes to rip your heart or leave a tear hanging desperately on the edge of your eyelash. MIRE’s album « Inward:Outward » is a damn good start.” — Curtains Up

Mire - Inward Outward - Album Cover

Track Listing: Inward/Outward

1. Complex (7:18)
2. Tyrannicide (5:33)
3. Limitless (Pt. 1) (3:47)
4. Limitless (Pt. 2) (3:22)
5. Convolution (1:23)
6. Beast and The Machine (5:53)
7. Catalan Atlas (5:05)
8. Mantra Cymatic (1:51)
9. Open Circle (5:42)
10. Upheaval (1:19)

Total Length: 41:17

Album Credits:
– All songs performed by: Mire
– All songs written by: Mire
– Produced by: Mire & J.P. Nault
– Mixed by: J.P. Nault
– Mastered by: Ryan Morey
– CD Cover, Album Artwork: Diego Leal

Discography
2014 — Inward / Outward — LP
2010 — MIRE (Self-Titled) — EP

Shared Stage w/
Radio Radio, Courage My Love, Frozen Death, Shatters, Dogbus, Mordicus, Mak, Tiny Danza, Dead Citizen, Volume Collective, Far From Reality, Steinbock, Another Fallen Hero, Dance Over All


Bruno Mars at the Super Bowl XLVIII

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Bruno Mars at the Super Bowl XLVIII

 

Bruno Mars at the Super Bowl XLVIII

Bruno Mars at the Super Bowl XLVIII

The Super Bowl is the single most watched television program in the history of America. It’s the biggest yearly event, 108,690,000 people watched the Super Bowl XLVII (47) last year. This year’s stats are yet to come out.

For those who haven’t watched it, the Denver Broncos went up against the Seattle Seahawks to be crowned the champions of the Super Bowl. Suffice it to say that the Broncos got simply crushed by a far better team, with a stronger defense than they had an offense. The final score tallied up to 43-8 for the Seattle Seahawks, who managed to create an implacable wall.

But how is all this relevant to music one might ask? Well, a lot of Canadians happen to also love football, and the highlight of the show is the Halftime show. Last year, Beyonce was the artist chosen to headline the halftime show, which spawned a slew of controversy, including accusations of lip-syncing, critiques about her dress (which the New York Times compared to a dominatrix outfit), and even some ridiculous photographs of Beyonce’s facial expressions.

This year, we were graced by two amazing artists; Bruno Mars delivered a truly amazing 15 minute long performance, joining forces with the legendary Red Hot Chili Peppers to perform two songs. Bruno Mars opened with a choir of children and performed a drum solo leading into Locked Out of Heaven. He was later joined by the funk crew Red Hot Chili Peppers, to perform Give It Away. It ended with a beautiful tribute of soldiers to their families, wherein Mars performed the love ballad Just The Way You Are. All in all, the halftime show alone made it worth watching.

A variety of articles have come out since, but one article criticized the Bruno Mars choice as a “safe bet” done by the NFL to not have any controversies. It would seem that people are drawn to controversy, and the fact that this did not happen was something that seemed to bother some. Maybe the choice was safe, but the choice was far from a bad one. Bruno Mars has proved that he is an absolutely talented musician, and a phenomenal and versatile singer, joining into song with Anthony Kiedis. On another note, Kiedis and Flea proved that they can still look great for their age, performing without shirts in front of the entire stadium. This is the first time that the Peppers perform such an enormous show with their new guitarist, Josh Klinghoffer. Since the departure of Fruciante, at the tail end of the development of Stadium Arcadium, in 2007, the band went on hiatus until 2009. They showed us that they are back and ready to keep wow-ing the fans and that they are not afraid to deliver old punches. Klinghoffer definitely showed that he is not afraid of a stadium crowd and that he fits right in with the Peppers. He may not be Fruciante, but he definitely has the potential to leave his brand in the legendary band.

The safest bet one could make is to say that Bruno Mars stole the Super Bowl away from the two teams, in the span of 15 minutes, managing to show a far more interesting performance than both teams combined.

 

THE SCENE


Dave Hause is the Jack Kerouac of music

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Dave Hause follows in the footsteps of great American icons like Jack Kerouac and James Dean; he is truly a rebel on the road. Chasing the daunting hope of success and happiness while respectfully and wholeheartedly rejecting the societal norms and pitfalls of contemporary music.

Photo by Jen Maler

Photo by Jen Maler

Constantly on the road and constantly inspired by everything he hears, as a teenager Dave found his niche for playing music through punk bands in his hometown of Philadelphia. After years of playing with acts such as The Loved Ones and Paint It Black, Dave branched off in order to start recording solo albums. He released his second solo album last year entitled Devour, which solidified his singer/songwriter role.

This is what Dave had to say.

Photo by Mike Drzal

Photo by Mike Drzal

What was the first song that really made you fall in love with music?

Oh yaaa, that was probably “All These Zombies” by a band called The Hooters in Philadelphia. I had listened to lots of music as a kid but around the age of eight I discovered The Hooters. They were a local Philadelphia pop band that had some national success and due to their catchiness and their ubiquity around Philadelphia I was very very taken with them, and that was probably the first time.

Having played in a lot of bands and currently being on a successful solo run, do you prefer playing with a band or solo?

I prefer the freedom to do both. I recorded the record the way it was supposed to sound, that is with a mostly full band, there will be shows that we do that way but for now the idea was just to get to as many places and sing the songs as intimate a way as close to the way I wrote them originally. It’s kind of nice to have that freedom to do both. I really do get bored easily and its good to stay challenged.

Do you think it’s easier to write when you’re by yourself or in a band?

That depends on the alchemy of the band. I do like the challenge of writing songs on my own, I wrote all these songs by myself and I feel good about the way they turned out. It is sometimes nice to have someone to collaborate with, to bounce ideas back and forth. But sometimes it does water down the view, it can have either effect, it just really depends on who you’re collaborating with. Sometimes you get something that’s greater than expected and sometimes you get a really hokey line that your friend was demanding end up in the song. It really just depends.

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What do you think about when you’re writing songs? Do you have to be sad to write a sad song?

Nooo, no, no, no, certainly not, no I think that you don’t necessarily have to be caught up in that specific emotion to do the craft of writing. You can tap into that kind of thing, the craft of it is something you learn as you go along. You figure out what works and what doesn’t for you and you’re always studying other song writing and paying attention. You don’t have to be sad or angry to write a sad or angry song, you don’t have to be happy to write a happy song. You just have to know how to write.

What kind of music influences the stuff that you write?

Oh all kinds of music, everything from Slayer to Neko Case, to Kanye West. I listen to all kinds of music, there’s no specific genre or band that would win out over others.  I just love music and I’m always inspired by it.

How does Ottawa compare to anywhere else in the world that you have played?

1557671_606736902731664_2069970338_nI like Ottawa. It’s got a beautiful falafel restaurant called King Shwarma, it’s my favourite falafel in the entire world. There’s a red paste, it’s a hot paste that they put on the falafel that makes me wild. I’m looking very forward to having that King Shwarma when I get there. That alone is a reason to get to Ottawa, not to mention all the other lovely things about it.

In your opinion what is the most important part of writing an album?

Just songwriting to me. It’s very important to pay attention to all kinds of details but I do think that if you have great production and great players and terrible songs, the record can’t be saved. You can have shit production and a terrible studio and an engineer that’s half asleep and if you have great songs they will cut through and people can relate to that.

What has been your best experience recording in a studio?

Ya, this experience was the best one yet. I was dealing with people that are very very good at what they do and it was a real joy and pleasure to work with all of them. They all played expertly and recorded expertly and had great suggestions. It was very painless to actually make the record. The songwriting process was a lot more difficult and a lot harder and a lot more emotionally taxing but the record making, the recording of it was a joy. Very very good experience.

Why do you say that the songwriting process was much more difficult?

Well it’s a heavy record. There’s a lot of themes of loss and frustration, it was hard to come up with a silver lining for the record. I was really trying to figure out where I come from and where I’m at and where I’m trying to go. In order to do that I did a lot of mining of deep wells of emotional… troubling stuff that I went through in life. It was nice to get into the studio and have it just go without a whole lot of hitches.

Did you figure it out? Where you’re going, who you are.

For now were going to Halifax, then we’ll be in Ottawa ha ha. That’s as much as I’ve figured out. But no, it was cathartic to write, it always is. I’m happy with the way Devour turned out. I’m excited to be playing the songs for whoever’s coming out to these shows, there’s been audiences who are appreciating the work kind of all over the world, which is a trip and I’m honoured to have that happening. That’s not lost on me, it’s really exciting.

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This is not your first tour with Matthew Goud as Northcote and I understand that you have been friends for years, what makes you guys get along so well?

We have similar backgrounds. Despite [the fact that] we grew up in very different parts of the world, he’s from Saskatchewan and I’m from Philadelphia but we both came up listening to a lot of the same songwriters and we both got influenced by punk rock and kind of cut our teeth learning to play music in punk bands. We both were raised religiously and for the most part rejected it or at least are super critical of a lot of the things that we were taught. And were both pretty committed to what we do in a really singular way. We both do a lot of solo work, without bands we just get out and do it with a guitar or whatever. We’re sort of singer/songwriters playing in a rock vein. We like lots of melody, we like a lot of the same soul music, a lot of the same punk music. Matt’s a great guy, he’s very good-natured and we like to have a goof, sit around and have laughs and things. That friendship started when we did a cross Canadian tour in 2009 and here we are flash forward- we’re both two records in and doing it again in a way that we can really measure a lot of growth, and that’s exciting. It’s cool to be doing it together.

You have had a successful career as a musician, are you happy with where you are now?

That’s an interesting question because I think the odd thing about “are you happy with where you are,” is that you need to find contentedness and balance to not drive yourself crazy, but in order to do what we do, you have to have a pretty high level of ambition. You have to set goals, you try to meet those goals and then you set higher goals. For instance, if we sell a show out in a particular venue we go up to a bigger size, or if you sell X amount of records you want to sell a little more the next time you put one out. So yes, I feel very fortunate to do this kind of work. I feel very fortunate to have an audience, but I’m looking to always expand that. You do want continued success in what you do just because it is the straw that stirs the whole drink, its what puts gas in the tank and gets us to Halifax or Ottawa or London or wherever, Tokyo. It’s part of the equation.

The past few years vinyl has been making a screamin’ come back, how do you feel about the resurgence of vinyl?

Well I don’t feel anyway about it other than its nice that people want a recorded piece of music in their hands because it does help things. But I’m not a purist about vinyl this or mp3 that or whatever. To me a song usually stirs a feeling and the fidelity of the recording is important. Its good to get it on a good format and hear it the way that we sort of intended, in the studio, but im not doing any special jumping jacks over vinyl. It’s cool. It’s cool that people like it.

What are your plans for 2014? What do you want to do this year?

Well 2014, that’s the one were in right? The plan is we gotta do this tour, this tour goes clear till April 7th, so that’s a big chunk there and then back to Europe for festivals, and then just heavy touring. I’m writing already the next two records, I would like to get in the studio maybe this year to do some work on at least one of them, but really it just depends on how much touring we can do. I’d like to do some full band work on this record. Ya so a lot of festivals in summer season than some more North American work in the fall. You know just touring, making music, same thing really year in year out is what the goal is, keep the creativity going and get music to the crowds.

What do you love about music?

Everything.

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Don’t miss Dave Hause in Ottawa on Sunday February 2nd with Northcote.

Interview and words by Griffin Elliot

Pictures taken from the Internet

THE SCENE


I’M A TALL BOYS NOW!

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jordposter

I’M A TALL BOYS NOW!

Jordan Strofolino’s Comedy Circus Turns 1

Dean for The Scene

Look, readers – I look forward to EVERY show I do, mmmkay. But, one set I’m particularly sauced up (?) about is the one year anniversary of Jordan Strofolino’s ¨COMEDY CIRCUS¨. What can I say, guy runs a tight show. Live at Tallboys Craft Beer House (www.tallboyscraft.com) Strofolino has spent the past year curating a Sunday night lineup of some of the funniest standups and sketch phenoms Toronto is producing today. And, Jordan’s personal favorites. He hosts every week, and the dude’s got a kinetic, hyperactive, overdrive microphone attack enthusiasm you can’t help but dig like #cray. He’s a kid up there – all the love of the game, but yknow, with the resume of flubs and embarrassing stories all of us ¨30 somethings¨ can boast. At the end of the show, one thing becomes wicked clear – Strofolino is a true fan of the standup scene in this town. There’s a lot of admiration at play here. And because of that, as a comic who’s played this basement stage before, the guy runs one of the best rooms around. It’s a shitload of fun, and reminds me of college. It really does

But enough ass-patting here, champ. With the 1 year anniversary of the Circus just a couple weeks around the corner, we decided to get straight to the source, with this guy:

Jordan Strofolino

How Did Comedy Circus Happen? And why Tallboys?

One of the owners of Tallboys, Kevin Kennedy called me up and said (there may be some paraphrasing here) “ yo B! I wanna do a comedy show at Tallboys and I want you to host it “ Seeing that the last time I had done standup at this point was 12 years ago I said … ” sure “. I had known Kevin growing up. It was meant to happen! LITERALLY days before this, I told my family that at the age of 31 I wanted to drop everything and pursue a career in comedy.. We called it a circus cause we wanted to have different types of comedy coming through. Not JUST standup. Sketch , video, magic, musical comedy .. Our motto has always been ” Whatever makes’em laugh “

Do you remember where/when you swiped your comedy V-card? WHO TOOK IT FROM YOU, JORDAN???

I swiped my comedy v-card at a Yuks amateur night back in 2001. My first joke (brace yourselves) was about Christopher Reeves. It was kryptonite and horse related, I’ll tell it in person. I did stand up for about 2 months then stopped.

Ho boy!

What’s the Weirdest scene that’s ever gone down in your first year of the COMEDY CIRCUS?  

The weirdest thing to happen at the Comedy Circus was when I got hammered and did a swan dive off the stage into a plate of nachos. I finished the rest of the show with guac, salsa and sour cream on my head and chest (*I had taken off all of my clothes at this point )

Highlight of the year?

My favorite moment of the year was definitely when my parents came to a show, and it was PACKED! The comics were amazing, and I think I did a pretty good job. I could tell after they were really impressed… and maybe even a little surprised

When you started the Circus, were there other shows around Toronto that inspired you? Other formats? Favorite rooms? 

To be honest, at the time no. I hadn’t even been to a show in 12 years. But having gone to lots now, being back in it.. MANY have inspired me.

Tallboys is Notorious for having one of the best selection of craft brews and local suds in the city. Personal favorite?

Oh man, I’ve had them all (just ask them) but for some reason I always get a Steam Whistle. I love it.

What’s a cheap beer you love, if you’re ¨slummin’ it¨?  

My slummin beer is a Mongoose king can of malt liquor!  Also I love to get an OE , drink a some, fill it with OJ …chill and serve. Just try it! TRUST ME!

Worst thing that ever happened to you after a good night ‘o drinkin?

Oh man, here’s a couple: woke up naked on center island, surfed on top of a cab naked in the winter till it was pulled over by cops. I was pronounced dead by Florida police, only to sit up and have all of them flip out. I woke up in a CIBC to alarms going off, passed out at a murder mystery party ruining the game cause everyone thought I was faking as the guy who got murdered.. but I wasn’t the guy, that’s important.

(There are other stories, and they get oh SO much worse! You’ll have to go to Comedy Circus and ask Strofolino yourself. Preferably after the show)

For your money, what’s the best hangover cure food?

Oh, I got this! The BEST hangover food is Pizza Hut pizza. Plain cheese, with 4 garlic dipping sauces

*BONUS QUESTION TIME! Ding ding, #yaaaaaay!

If you could hit the town for one night with any comic, alive or dead – who?

Chris Farley.

(If anyone’s interested, my answer for that would be drinks in a swank bar with Bill Maher. Dark talk over dark coffee with the late and all too under-praised Greg Giraldo)

 

Here’s the lineup, for Saturday, February 15th.

SANDRA BATTAGLINI (*Classy Lady, The Sal & Sandy show)

ALI HASSAN (George Stroumboulopoulos Tonight)

TODD GRAHAM (Everything in Toronto, and also lots of times in Montreal too)

LADYSTACHE (Sirius XM Sketch-Off, 2013 CCA Nominees, Ediburgh Fringe)

NIGEL GRINSTEAD (No Kidding, 2013 Cream of Comedy Award)

And ME, Dean (you guys already know all about my shit)

 


I'M A TALL BOYS NOW!

0 comments

jordposter

I’M A TALL BOYS NOW!

Jordan Strofolino’s Comedy Circus Turns 1

Dean for The Scene

Look, readers – I look forward to EVERY show I do, mmmkay. But, one set I’m particularly sauced up (?) about is the one year anniversary of Jordan Strofolino’s ¨COMEDY CIRCUS¨. What can I say, guy runs a tight show. Live at Tallboys Craft Beer House (www.tallboyscraft.com) Strofolino has spent the past year curating a Sunday night lineup of some of the funniest standups and sketch phenoms Toronto is producing today. And, Jordan’s personal favorites. He hosts every week, and the dude’s got a kinetic, hyperactive, overdrive microphone attack enthusiasm you can’t help but dig like #cray. He’s a kid up there – all the love of the game, but yknow, with the resume of flubs and embarrassing stories all of us ¨30 somethings¨ can boast. At the end of the show, one thing becomes wicked clear – Strofolino is a true fan of the standup scene in this town. There’s a lot of admiration at play here. And because of that, as a comic who’s played this basement stage before, the guy runs one of the best rooms around. It’s a shitload of fun, and reminds me of college. It really does

But enough ass-patting here, champ. With the 1 year anniversary of the Circus just a couple weeks around the corner, we decided to get straight to the source, with this guy:

Jordan Strofolino

How Did Comedy Circus Happen? And why Tallboys?

One of the owners of Tallboys, Kevin Kennedy called me up and said (there may be some paraphrasing here) “ yo B! I wanna do a comedy show at Tallboys and I want you to host it “ Seeing that the last time I had done standup at this point was 12 years ago I said … ” sure “. I had known Kevin growing up. It was meant to happen! LITERALLY days before this, I told my family that at the age of 31 I wanted to drop everything and pursue a career in comedy.. We called it a circus cause we wanted to have different types of comedy coming through. Not JUST standup. Sketch , video, magic, musical comedy .. Our motto has always been ” Whatever makes’em laugh “

Do you remember where/when you swiped your comedy V-card? WHO TOOK IT FROM YOU, JORDAN???

I swiped my comedy v-card at a Yuks amateur night back in 2001. My first joke (brace yourselves) was about Christopher Reeves. It was kryptonite and horse related, I’ll tell it in person. I did stand up for about 2 months then stopped.

Ho boy!

What’s the Weirdest scene that’s ever gone down in your first year of the COMEDY CIRCUS?  

The weirdest thing to happen at the Comedy Circus was when I got hammered and did a swan dive off the stage into a plate of nachos. I finished the rest of the show with guac, salsa and sour cream on my head and chest (*I had taken off all of my clothes at this point )

Highlight of the year?

My favorite moment of the year was definitely when my parents came to a show, and it was PACKED! The comics were amazing, and I think I did a pretty good job. I could tell after they were really impressed… and maybe even a little surprised

When you started the Circus, were there other shows around Toronto that inspired you? Other formats? Favorite rooms? 

To be honest, at the time no. I hadn’t even been to a show in 12 years. But having gone to lots now, being back in it.. MANY have inspired me.

Tallboys is Notorious for having one of the best selection of craft brews and local suds in the city. Personal favorite?

Oh man, I’ve had them all (just ask them) but for some reason I always get a Steam Whistle. I love it.

What’s a cheap beer you love, if you’re ¨slummin’ it¨?  

My slummin beer is a Mongoose king can of malt liquor!  Also I love to get an OE , drink a some, fill it with OJ …chill and serve. Just try it! TRUST ME!

Worst thing that ever happened to you after a good night ‘o drinkin?

Oh man, here’s a couple: woke up naked on center island, surfed on top of a cab naked in the winter till it was pulled over by cops. I was pronounced dead by Florida police, only to sit up and have all of them flip out. I woke up in a CIBC to alarms going off, passed out at a murder mystery party ruining the game cause everyone thought I was faking as the guy who got murdered.. but I wasn’t the guy, that’s important.

(There are other stories, and they get oh SO much worse! You’ll have to go to Comedy Circus and ask Strofolino yourself. Preferably after the show)

For your money, what’s the best hangover cure food?

Oh, I got this! The BEST hangover food is Pizza Hut pizza. Plain cheese, with 4 garlic dipping sauces

*BONUS QUESTION TIME! Ding ding, #yaaaaaay!

If you could hit the town for one night with any comic, alive or dead – who?

Chris Farley.

(If anyone’s interested, my answer for that would be drinks in a swank bar with Bill Maher. Dark talk over dark coffee with the late and all too under-praised Greg Giraldo)

 

Here’s the lineup, for Saturday, February 15th.

SANDRA BATTAGLINI (*Classy Lady, The Sal & Sandy show)

ALI HASSAN (George Stroumboulopoulos Tonight)

TODD GRAHAM (Everything in Toronto, and also lots of times in Montreal too)

LADYSTACHE (Sirius XM Sketch-Off, 2013 CCA Nominees, Ediburgh Fringe)

NIGEL GRINSTEAD (No Kidding, 2013 Cream of Comedy Award)

And ME, Dean (you guys already know all about my shit)

 


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