Presented by Black Mesa Brewing Co.
with BradChad Porter & Aaron Wilder
Standup comic, actor and writer Cameron Esposito has appeared on Comedy Central, TBS, CBS, NBC, E!, IFC, HBO Canada and the Cartoon Network. Her late night television debut on Late Late with Craig Ferguson was called “the most memorable first time on a late night show for any comedian in recent history.” (Splitsider)
As regular guest on top comedy podcasts like WTF with Marc Maron, Nerdist, Comedy Bang Bang, Doug Loves Movies, and You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes, Cameron is also the creator/host of Put Your Hands Together, a weekly standup podcast recorded live at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre in Los Angeles and recently named to Rolling Stones’ “Best of Comedy Podcasts.”
As an actor, Cameron shot three independent films in summer of 2015. As a writer, she has been published by VICE, The Advocate and has a biweekly column on The AV Club that offers a first of its kind behind the scenes look at the life of a touring standup. Cameron has also been featured in the New York Times, Los Angeles Times, Cosmopolitan Magazine, Marie Claire and has performed at top festivals like Montreal’s Just for Laughs, Bonnaroo, Outsidelands, SF Sketchfest and many more.
Cameron’s sophomore standup album, SAME SEX SYMBOL, was released on Kill Rock Stars in fall 2014 and named to “Best of” lists by Paste Magazine, The AV Club, Consequence of Sound, where Cameron was also named Comedian of the Year. She is currently developing a project with NBC Universal and Nerdist Industries and writing her debut book, which will be released in fall 2016 by Grand Central Publishing. Cameron will tape her first hour-long standup special this December for New Wave Entertainment.
“(Has a) gift for plugging punch lines into personal stories.” – New York Times
“Whip smart. One of the most exciting young stand ups in the country.” - Portland Mercury
“Badass-adorable.” - Time Out Los Angeles
“Comedy’s next breakout star. She fuses the plucky charm of Amy Poehler with the assured storytelling of Louis C.K." - Chicago Magazine
“Damn near unstoppable.” - LA Weekly