Reserved Seating: We assign you the best available seats at the time of your purchase, and they are held for you. We start front and center, and move back as the orders come in.
General Admission: First-come, first-served seating on the night of the show. You can sit anywhere that does not have a Reserved Seating card on the table.
Group seating -available 72 hours prior to the start of the event-call the club at 512-467-2333 for more info.
Specific table requests- please visit the Box Office IN-PERSON to purchase Reserved Seating for a specific table, we can not accommodate specific table requests over the phone or via email.
PERFORMERS AND PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE, WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE.
REMINDER, NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES ON ALL PURCHASES- ALL SALES ARE FINAL. ALL SHOWS 18+
PLEASE CONTACT THE CLUB AT 512-467-2333 IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS.
THANK YOU FOR SUPPORTING LIVE STAND-UP COMEDY IN AUSTIN, TEXAS
A native of San Francisco, Rob was the youngest of five children and was brought up by his Filipino mother and Jewish father. He began writing jokes at age 15 in addition to appearing at local comedy club venues. He was inspired through the albums and films of Monty Python, Richard Pryor, Gene Wilder and Peter Sellers.
After graduating from Pacifica's Terra Nova High School, he got his first break when he appeared on "Late Night with David Letterman." While trying to make a name for himself, he honed his act at San Francisco comedy clubs opening for the likes of Jay Leno, Jerry Seinfeld and Dana Carvey.
"Saturday Night Live" producer Lorne Michaels spotted Rob on HBO's "13th Annual Young Comedians Special" in 1990 and signed him up as a writer on SNL.
He began his movie career in 1990 with Martians Go Home, and continued to play small roles in largely mediocre films. His first big hit was playing the annoying Executive Officer Martin T. "Marty" Pascal alongside Kelsey Grammer in Down Periscope (1996). Rob often plays supporting roles in his good friend Adam Sandler's films, including Big Daddy (1999), Mr. Deeds (2002) and 50 First Dates (2004). With Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo (1999), Schneider co-wrote the screenplay and took on his first starring role. His next starring role was playing a teenage girl who lands in a man's body in the comedy The Hot Chick (2002), which he also co-wrote. Subsequent screen credits include The Benchwarmers (2006), You Don't Mess With the Zohan (2008) and Grown Ups (2010).
In his spare time, Rob collects old and odd items. His apartment in San Francisco is filled with 50's rattan furniture, a tiki lamp and a pair of Eskimo snowshoes. He prefers '70s clothing to today's fashions and enjoys smoking cigars and spending evenings with his friends working on scripts. He also co-owns the Eleven restaurant in San Francisco.