Comedy Central, BBC One's "Monks", 8 Out Of 10 Cats, Live At The Apollo
2 item (food/beverage) minimum
Doors close 30 minutes after showtime.
Tickets are available at the door UNLESS tickets have sold out.
21+ for late shows. 18+ for early shows
ALL SALES ARE FINAL. NO REFUNDS.
Seann Walsh is an Edinburgh Comedy Award nominee and self-dubbed “The Lie-In King”. He is “unquestionably the best observational comic of his generation” (The Guardian).
This dishevelled, fiery, animated, fiercely idol, millennial man child is one of best live comedians to have come out of the UK. Seann made his acting debut starring in Comedy Central’s sitcom Big Bad World, this was quickly followed up by the lead role in Monks (BBC One), he utilised his physical comedic abilities in Sky’s silent comedy, Three Kinds of Stupid, which led to him producing, writing and starring in his own silent comedy web-series The Drunk. He also wrote and starred in his own Sky short for Sky Arts and is now co-starring in Jack Dee’s brand-new sitcom Bad Move (ITV one). He recently made his feature film debut as the children’s nemesis in family film, 2:hrs. Seann is quickly on his way to becoming one of the UK’s best comedy character actors.
Team captain on Virtually Famous (Channel 4) and a regular on Play To The Whistle (ITV), other TV appearances include: One For The Road (BBC 3), Live At The Apollo (BBC 2), The Jonathan Ross Show (ITV), Tonight at The London Palladium (ITV), Celebrity Juice (ITV2), 8 Out Of 10 Cats (Channel 4), 8 Out Of 10 Cats does Countdown (Channel 4), Alan Carr’s Chatty Man (Channel 4) and Russell Howard’s Stand Up Central (Comedy Central) . Seann can currently be heard hosting his weekly radio show News-Ish on Fubar Radio. His debut DVD, Seann to be Wild, was recorded at Hammersmith Apollo to critical acclaim when it was released in 2013 by Universal Pictures.
‘A cracking good show’ (The Telegraph)
‘One of comedy’s hottest properties...very talented, very funny’ (London Evening Standard)
'He remains one of the most entertaining observational comics on the block' (The Independent)