Columbus Day Comedy Show

Columbus Day Comedy Show
Saturday, October 9 • 7:30 PM
Jean’s Playhouse • Need Directions?
$20 / Ticket
COVID Reserved Seating
Rated PG-13

Jean’s Playhouse is currently at limited capacity due to social distancing. For this reason, we highly recommend you purchase your tickets ahead of time and review our updated COVID policies and procedures.

To learn more about what we're doing to keep our staff and patrons safe, we recommend you click here for a complete rundown of what to expect during your visit.

Comedy Host Greg Boggis is back at Jean’s with another set of fantastic Boston Based comedians for your Columbus Day Weekend pleasure!

Host: Greg Boggis

Jean’s house comic and comedy event producer, Greg Boggis was recently awarded honorable mention in the comedian category by Hippo Magazine and his monthly comedy showcase at Fody’s Tavern in Nashua was named one of the top 5 comedy venues in NH by the website Best in NH. NH favorite from The Strange Name Movie!


Headliner: Frank Santorelli

An actor/comedian, Frank has been a national headliner making audiences double over throughout the country, including at such famous comedy clubs as Catch a Rising Star, The Improv, and Caroline’s on Broadway to name a few, for over 30 years. He has also had appearances on the big screen in movies such as “Johnny Slade’s Greatest Hits,” “Crooked Lines,” and “Meet the Parents!” Frank has appeared on over 21 television shows including The Sopranos, where is played the lovable character of “Georgie, the Bartender.” Frank has also done a number of commercials for some of our favorite products: Olive Garden, Coor’s Beer, and Mc Donald’s.

Feature: Carolyn Plummer

Carolyn Plummer. God help us. Some comics rely on the monumental events of the day or the faux pas of the rich and famous. Not Carolyn. Carolyn pulls material from the hum-drum, day-to-day monotony of the life of everyman; and she does it well. To Carolyn the monumental is easy… it’s our existence that’s so hard, yet so ridiculous. Some women look in the mirror and complain that they aren’t pretty enough, not rich enough, not young enough. Carolyn gives her reflection the finger.