Grief is messy, surprising, revealing and honest at different times and all at once. Here, it is also funny.
In this new reality TV series, Nathan Fielder goes to great lengths to help people rehearse future events.
We need to value the recognition of great Canadian comic writing and ensure it’s judged equitably.
At its best, comedy can bridge, unite and heal, rather than divide, bully and perpetuate the very ills that it is uniquely equipped to help us solve.
Society still tends to sideline girls, so a comedy concentrating on the lives of four young women during the Troubles remains groundbreaking TV.
Members of the key 18-to-34 demographic finds the format stale, the hosts unrelatable and the topics patronizing.
Religion has been a laughing matter since the middle ages.
Hannah Gadsby explores the unique challenges and gifts of being an autistic, gender queer outsider. Her memoir charts her path to comedy success – navigating trauma and self-knowledge along the way.
Until Black women can wear their hair how they want without risk of ridicule, reprimand or termination, a joke targeting Black hair is no laughing matter.
In this special edition of ‘Don’t Call Me Resilient,’ we chat about how “the slap heard around the world” is part of a layered story of racism, sexism, power and performance.
As an actor and performer, Zelensky built his portfolio of presidential skills long before he knew he was going to undertake that role.
By sidestepping partisan pigeonholing and appealing to the anti-establishment impulses of young men, Rogan has brought together an audience that advertisers have long coveted.
In ABC’s ‘Abbott Elementary,’ Philadelphia schoolteachers go above and beyond for their students – just like real-life urban schoolteachers do every day, says one scholar.
Led by a brilliant Blak cast including Nakkiah Lui, Jack Charles and Ursula Yovich, Preppers tackles some big issues while making you laugh out loud.
Critics have long pooh-poohed conservative comics. But in today’s fragmented media environment, right-wing comedy has become both a moneymaker and a force in politics.
Twenty years after 9/11, in a climate of anti-Arab and anti-Muslim racist backlash, two comedians use satire to help change the stories we tell.
Theatre is able to create a space for discussion about how and why women experience physical and emotional violence.
Friends has made audiences laugh by breaching what we expect to happen when people speak.
It may seem strange to seek humour in the face of disaster, but our need to do so is ancient.
Funny poems get a bad rap but their humour can provoke interesting conversations and reach a wide demographic.