Tinder Live With Lane Moore

Tinder Live With Lane Moore

Lane Moore, Sondre Lerche, Danny Tamberelli, Mike Maronna, Samhita Mukhopadhyay, Amy O'Leary

Friday · November 20, 2015

Doors: 8:00 pm / Show: 8:30 pm


Tickets at the Door

This event is 21 and over

** Please note this event will be mixed seated/standing. Arrive early for best seat selection.

Tinder Live With Lane Moore
Tinder Live With Lane Moore
Produced and hosted by comedian Lane Moore (The Onion, HBO’s GIRLS , McSweeney’s , Brooklyn Magazine's 50 Funniest People In Brooklyn ), Tinder Live! With Lane Moore is the only comedy show exploring the crazy world of Tinder, the hot new dating app that hooks up local singles based solely on physical attractiveness. The critically acclaimed show is an anything-can-happen interactive comedy showstopper with helpful and oftentimes ridiculous tips, tricks, and real-time swiping and messaging (and sometimes even real-time phone calls and texting with Tinder matches)! If you’ve ever been on an online dating site, you need to see this show.

Brightest Young Things called it the greatest show on earth and CBS called it one of the 5 Best Comedy Shows in NYC, saying, “Moore’s commentary will make you cry laughing as she randomly sends texts messages to those that peak her interest. It’s seriously funny.” New York Times Critic’s Pick, Village Voice, Huffington Post, Cosmopolitan, New York Magazine, The Guardian, Fast Company, VICE, Vulture, Time Out New York, Hello Giggles, Gothamist, Germany’s Süddeutsche Zeitung, Brooklyn Paper, Bustle, Metro UK, Paper Magazine, New York Observer, Flavorpill, Brokelyn, Brightest Young Things, Brooklyn Magazine, and Brooklyn Vegan critic’s pick!
Lane Moore
Lane Moore
Lane Moore is a stand-up comedian, writer, actor, and musician living in New York City. Paste Magazine named her #19 of the 75 Funniest People On Twitter, Brooklyn Magazine named her one of the 50 Funniest People In Brooklyn, BUST Magazine named her one of 10 Funny Ladies You Need To Be Watching, and The New York Times called her appearance on season five of HBO’s GIRLS “one of my favorite moments of this season…[Moore is] wonderful.” Her critically acclaimed comedy show Tinder LIVE! with Lane Moore is one of the most beloved comedy shows in New York City and is frequently names a New York Times Critic’s Pick andCBS called it one of the 5 Best Comedy Shows in NYC. BUST Magazine named her band It Was Romance the Best Band of 2015. She is a prolific writer for The Onion, McSweeney’s, Someecards, GQ, WitStream, MTV Video Music Awards, Elle, Esquire, Ms. Magazine, Marie Claire, former Sex & Relationships Editor at Cosmopolitan. In 2016, she won a GLAAD award for her work with Cosmopolitan for Best Overall Magazine Coverage and was also nominated for a 2016 White House LGBT Champions of Change award.
Sondre Lerche
Sondre Lerche
An artist's capability to transform suffering into great work is one of humanity's great phenomena. When considering the "divorce" subcategory of suffering and the "music" subcategory of art, the manifestation has traditionally tended toward the dirge (e.g. Dylan's "Blood On The Tracks," Mitchell's "Blue). "Please," Sondre Lerche's stunning new album, however, is a different animal: despite aligning with a recent divorce from his wife of eight years, it is brimming with crisp electronic flourishes, bold, economic production, and an infectious new energy and sense of purpose.

The juxtaposition of romantic idealism and the chaotic struggle to live up to said ideals is meticulously explored: for the first time in his career, Lerche is presented unraveled. The moans and wails are unedited, and the cutting room floor is clean. The first evidence of this (on opener and first single "Bad Law") is Lerche's witty self-awareness as his voice cracks while singing "it all sounds unlikely...."

Lerche has always written about love, but never in such a primal, sexual way. Lerche's well-proven melodic instincts are sharper than ever, but he's moved from the brain to the body, from the soulful to the physical.

A recurring theme is control -- or lack thereof -- often symbolized by hands. "Held on to you / almost held my own," (Lucky Guy). "I'm not holding on to innocence," (After The Exorcism). "You were under my thumb," (Logging Off). "My defense scrawled on my hand," (Bad Law). "Cut off my hand as I reached for the fire," (Crickets). We are watching Lerche deal with the loss of control that results from embracing total honesty and self-exposure.

"Bad Law" establishes Lerche's vocal vulnerability and struggle with control, but also establishes another theme that runs throughout the record: the darkness that rises when love and law collide, building to the musing, "When crimes are passionate, can love be separate?" Later, in "At Times We Live Alone," Lerche revisits this theme with the clever double entendre of "commit": both committing a crime and committing to a relationship.

A perennially optimistic and love-laden writer, Lerche takes a much different route on standouts such as the heartbreaking "Sentimentalist": "Tying the knot...Dying to not rot...I'm no sentimentalist," a rumination that recalls Kurt Cobain's "married...buried."

Lerche doesn't just transform his suffering into art on "Please" -- which was recorded between his hometown of Bergen and Brooklyn, his home-of-nine-years -- he shows us how he's doing it. Trying to see things from every possible angle, he sings "say it to yourself in a different voice" ("Crickets"). The multi-layered vocal arrangement sounds as if we're simultaneously hearing several different Sondres arriving at the same dead end. This search for understanding continues in "At Times We Live Alone." It's unclear as to whether he's addressing himself or his subject when he repeats the mantra-like, "Try 'I love you,' try 'get angry,' try 'go fuck off,' call a friend.'" These short-lived solutions are futile and in vain. The struggles themselves become the songs.

Lerche has been incredibly busy since the release of his 2011 self-titled LP and his 2012 live album, "Bootlegs." Aside from touring internationally and releasing his 2013 Scott Walker-cover "The Plague" and "Public Hi-Fi Sessions," a collaboration with Spoon's Jim Eno, Lerche spent 2013 creating the celebrated score for his then-wife's (Mona Fastvold) directorial debut and Sundance hit "The Sleepwalker."

At once both Lerche's catchiest and most emotionally intricate offering, "Please" is an altogether different kind of divorce-record, a masterful work unlike anything he has crafted before.
Danny Tamberelli
unlike other child stars, didn’t wind up with an “E! True Hollywood Story” chronicling self-destructive fits and other mishaps and meltdowns. Tamberelli was 11 when he starred in the quirky Nickelodeon show “The Adventures of Pete & Pete.” On the set, the young actor/musician had his amp blown up by Iggy Pop, got served ice-cream from Michael Stipe and traded CD’s with Steve Buscemi. Nowadays he tours with his band Jounce and produces sketch comedy with his group ManBoobs Comedy. (@dtamberelli @manboobscomedy @jounce)
Mike Maronna
played Pete Wrigley in the television show The Adventures of Pete & Pete on Nickelodeon, as well as the character of Jeff McCallister in the movie Home Alone and its sequel, Home Alone 2: Lost in New York. He also portrayed a teenage killer in an episode of Law & Order. More recently, Maronna appeared in the movies Slackers and 40 Days and 40 Nights as well as numerous music videos. In addition to acting, Mike works in the Electric Department for Feature Films and Television in the NYC area. (@michaelcmaronna)
Samhita Mukhopadhyay
Samhita Mukhopadhyay
Samhita Mukhopadhyay is a writer, speaker and technologist residing in Manhattan, NY. She is a leader in the field of feminism, social entrepreneurship and creative content production dedicated to engaging people around social issues. She also likes to make people laugh. She is the former Executive Editor of the award-winning blog, Feministing.com and author of Outdated: Why Dating is Ruining Your Love Life – an intervention to mainstream dating books.
Amy O'Leary
Amy O'Leary
Amy is the Editorial Director for Upworthy. She is a journalist, editor, and former radio and multimedia producer, who spends a lot of time thinking about narrative structure and data.
Venue Information:
The Bell House
149 7th Street
Brooklyn, New York, 11215