The room in the Brewdog Doghouse that Patrick Spicer occupies brings with it an air of informality that helps to set the tone for Spicer’s Yes Haha What. With copious amounts of audience interaction and anecdotes about millennial living, Spicer’s quick-witted observations go deeper than perhaps what is intended.
Universally enjoyed by everyone
Spicer’s anecdotes increase in hilarity as the show progresses as he navigates between subject matters covered in this show range from batch cooking and using Duolingo to buying an apartment in England. His jokes on these subjects provide a solid base to expand the show further and to make it less disjointed as a set. As contained bits, they are well-thought out and very funny, but within they just get a bit lost within the wider show. Spicer spends a lot of time interacting with audience members, for those familiar with his Tik Tok, it is almost the focal point where he showcases his dexterity and ability to engage in repartee. Whilst doing this, he pokes fun at audience members in a friendly manner, setting everyone at ease before moving onto his next anecdote.
Funny and intelligent, Yes Haha What is an interesting presentation on the millennial experience at this point in time. Spicer just needs to work out how to segue between anecdotes without heavily relying on audience interaction to move the show along. This comedy set leaves us in better spirits than when we come in, and can be universally enjoyed by everyone, including canines.