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JIL CHRISSIE

Writer

Comedian

Podcaster

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ABOUT

Jil Chrissie is a well known standup in the city of Los Angeles and has been on some of LA's top live comedy shows. In 2018 she wrote and performed a successful one woman show called "Comedy Hoe," which is a blend of standup, fictional storytelling and poetry. "Comedy Hoe'' was Featured at the Black Women in Comedy Festival in NYC in 2019 before landing at the Hollywood Fringe Festival which is where she won an "Encore Producers" award for her performances and executive producing.

 

After her and her team sold out several shows, they had a bonus performance in her home town Denver, Colorado, which they sold to capacity. She was featured in the Denver post for her solo performance  as a "highly recommended choice" for those looking to enjoy a weekend of entertainment. Comedy Hoe was invited for a one-off performance at The Comedy Central Stage in West Hollywood to complete a successful run. Jil will be independently reprising the show to be filmed for distribution in 2021.

 

In August of 2020 she took her well known passion for women rappers and created / released a podcast called "She's Got BARS," using her unique points of view to uplift and speak candidly about up and coming and established women in rap music. She will continue to spread her truth and joy unapologetically through her art for anyone who will listen!
 

SHE'S GOT BARS PODCAST

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New Episodes Every Week

Jil Chrissie dives into the music of up and coming and established women in rap music. With a comedic twist she recites their bars and deciphers their artistry.

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RECENT NEWS

Jil Chrissie wrote and performed on a show called 'BLOCKED' on Revolt TV which was released March of 2020, you can find her episode on Revolt.TV 

 

In 2019 she played a lead role for an award winning web series called 'Sad Ass Black Folk.' The web series is now an official selection for the 2020 Los Angeles Lift-off Film Festival.  

 

She has a small but effective role in a comedy short sweeping festivals everywhere by Symone Baptiste called "Sixteen Thousand Dollars" about  "a world in which a struggling black college grad wakes up to find that reparations have finally been paid to descendants of slaves in America."

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