Shaun Jones (as seen on NBC, BET)

Thu, Apr 2, 2020
Fri, Apr 3, 2020
Sat, Apr 4, 2020

Shaun Jones (as seen on NBC, BET)

with Lorrie Brownstone

For more than 19 years, the comedy world’s senses have been tantalized by both audio and visual artistry. The young man known as Shaun Jones is truly making his mark everywhere he goes, with his quick wit and fashionable flair. Born and raised in Newark, New Jersey and having lived in Los Angeles for a short time, Shaun now calls Atlanta, GA his home. He has traveled worldwide entertaining crowds, using many of his personal life experiences to get a good laugh. Like an accomplished chef, Shaun’s comedy combines a cup of truth, a tablespoon of originality, and a double twist of humor.

When Shaun takes the stage, he mixes his talents before the audience, bakes his show just right and serves up a unique dish to satisfy everyone’s laughter appetite. Shaun has appeared on several national television shows, such as B.E.T’s “Comic View”, B.E.T’s “One Mic Stand”, BounceTV’s “Off The Chain” & Showtime’s “1 Amendment”. In 2003 he made his motion picture debut in the movie “Shade” as a crooked poker player, Mr. Ose, which starred Sylverster Stallone & Jamie Foxx.

Shaun continues to travel the world entertaining audiences and serving them with hearty laughter and his quick-witted humor.

Shaun Jones LIVE

Lorrie Brownstone

Brownstone, 51, gets a lot of her comedy material from her own life as a divorced mother of three – two boys and a girl. They’re adults now. Brownstone’s comedy touches a nerve with divorced parents of teens and single parents looking to find new love – or just get a date. She’s a Canadian who became an American more than 20 years ago. She told the Star she wants to give back to the country that adopted her, by entertaining the military during war. When the Tucson Citizen stopped publishing its print edition in June 2009, Brownstone said she decided to try to make a lifetime dream come true. She became a journalist in her 30s and reported on southern Arizona business and higher education. She also worked in features at the Citizen and interviewed comics as they came through town on their own comedy tours. Unlike some of her Citizen colleagues who took media-related and other full time jobs after the Citizen let them go, Brownstone worked as a freelance writer and got herself booked into comedy clubs in the West, Midwest and around Arizona.