Mike Birbiglia's Thank God For JokesNo upcoming concerts for Mike Birbiglia's Thank God For Jokes
Other Upcoming Shows
The Blind Boys of Alabama Holiday Tour
4 Girls 4: A Christmas Together
Garfunkel & Oates
The Return of Aimee Mann’s Christmas Show
Chris Isaak’s Christmas Show
Tower of Power
Men of the Strip
Frank Santos Jr.
Neil deGrasse Tyson
Dancing With The Stars Live!
Dr. John: The Spirit Of Satch
British Invasion 50th Anniversary Tour
America’s Test Kitchen Live!
Mike + The Mechanics
Wynonna & Friends
Don Felder: An Evening at Hotel California
The Fab Faux: Meet (With) The Beatles
If you were unable to attend the 2/15 performances at The Wilbur due to the severe weather, Mike Birbiglia & The Wilbur would like to offer you a ticket exchange opportunity for the added May 10th (7 PM) performance. An adequate number of prime seats have been held for these potential patrons.
TO QUALIFY: You need to still possess your unused ticket from the 2/15 performance. Only patrons who did not attend can qualify.
Please email: BoxOffice@TheWilbur.com
Subject Line: “Mike Birbiglia Ticket Exchange”
Provide the following info:
A) How many tickets do you have?
B) Where were your seat locations? (Section / Row / Seat #s)
C) Original name on order
If you would like to attend the added performance and don’t qualify for the exchange. You can purchase tickets right here.
If you have any questions and would like to speak to a person, you can call the box office Mon-Sat; noon – 6 pm at 617-248-9700
Award-winning filmmaker, author, and comedian Mike Birbiglia returns to the stage with more painfully awkward stories of telling jokes and how that can get you in trouble. Join Birbiglia as he visits Cats-a-chusetts, argues with someone about their nut allergy, hosts an awards show for angry celebrities, and learns that Fozzie Bear is a tough act to follow. Ira Glass of public radio's This American Life writes “Birbiglia's stories are even funnier live than they are on the radio.” Time Magazine calls Birbiglia “master of the personal, embarrassing tale.” The New York Times describes him as a “supremely enjoyable monologist.”