Oh, Hello BROADWAY REVIEWS

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  • NY TIMES

  • TIME OUT

  • EW

  • AMNY

  • ACCESS

Opening Night:
October 10, 2016
Closing:
January 8, 2017

Theater: Lyceum Theatre / 149 West 45th Street, New York, NY, 10036

Synopsis: 

Gil Faizon and George St. Geegland are outrageously opinionated, 70-something, native New Yorkers that Nick Kroll and John Mulaney first began performing on the alternative comedy stages in NYC. Honed for over a decade, the fictional duo garnered a cult following and found their way onto a Comedy Central special, viral videos and late night couches everywhere. Oh Hello, on Broadway is Gil and George’s “memoir for the stage”—a laugh-a-minute two-man tour-de-force that’s part scripted, part spontaneous comedy, and totally unprecedented.

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  • NEW YORK TIMES REVIEW OF Oh, Hello

    ‘Oh, Hello on Broadway’ Stars an Even Odder Couple

    Ben Brantley

    October 10, 2016: The dirty old men have occupied Broadway. They are an army of only two, yet they seem destined to conquer and slay anyone who ventures into the Lyceum Theater, where they have set up their festering — and, admit it, stupendously entertaining — camp.

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  • TIME OUT NEW YORK REVIEW OF Oh, Hello

    Nick Kroll and John Mulaney kvetch up a comic storm in Oh, Hello

    Adam Feldman

    October 10, 2016: Oh, Hello marks the Broadway debut of Gil Faizon and George St. Geegland, but you’ve probably met them before. Aging “legendary bachelors” who share a rent-controlled apartment on the Upper West Side—“the coffee breath of neighborhoods”—Gil and George are New York kibitzers of a vanishing type. Their pleated corduroys and turtlenecks, less lived-in than lived-out, bespeak personas frozen in the 1970s and early 1980s; their heroes include Steely Dan, Philip Roth, Richard Dreyfuss and Ed Koch.

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  • ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY REVIEW OF Oh, Hello

    Oh, Hello on Broadway: EW stage review

    Jesse Oxfeld

    October 10, 2016: Gil Faizon and George St. Geegland are New Yorkers of a certain age, and of certain mannerisms. They’re white-haired, opinionated, and partial to corduroy and turtlenecks. They make jokes, and when they’ve particularly tickled themselves, they do little dances in place, like a happy Hillary Clinton on debate night. They’re types you recognize, or at least that you’re supposed to recognize. “I am neither Jewish nor a woman, but like many older men over 70, I have reached the age where I am somehow both,” George says of himself, and the same could be said of Gil, except that he actually is Jewish. Alan Alda has a restraining order against them.

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  • AM NEW YORK REVIEW OF Oh, Hello

    ‘Oh, Hello’ review: Nick Kroll, John Mulaney show a must-see for cranky New Yorkers

    Matt Windham

    October 10, 2016: Nick Kroll and John Mulaney’s eccentric and enjoyable two-man comedy routine “Oh, Hello,” which gained popularity on Comedy Central’s “Kroll Show” and is now playing a limited run on Broadway, is intended for aging, oddball, scruffy, cranky, culturally (if not authentically) Jewish New Yorkers — and anyone else who identifies with or appreciates the same demographic.

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  • ACCESS ATLANTA REVIEW OF Oh, Hello

    ‘Oh, Hello on Broadway’ review: Jokes as messy as his hair

    Linda Winer

    October 10, 2016: Oh, dear, what’s “Oh, Hello on Broadway” doing on Broadway? You may well ask. And, depending on your threshold for the shaggy ridiculous, you may well keep asking yourself during much of the wildly uneven 95 minutes in which two comedians named Nick Kroll (“The Kroll Show” on Comedy Central) and John Mulaney (“Saturday Night Live”) pretend to be two aging, delusional, proudly nerdy losers from the Upper West Side named Gil Faizon and George St. Geegland.

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