Pauly Shore

Pauly Shore


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About Pauly Shore

Ticket Policy:

VIP Seating
1 Person Shared Table
2 Person Shared Table
4 Person Table

VIP seating is preferred seating in the front of the showroom.
VIP seating does not guarantee a private table.

The 1 person and 2 Person Shared Table section is not a private table. You will be seated with other guests from a separate party at the same table.

Seating is Now Done by the Date and Time of the Ticket Purchase/Reservation. You will be Assigned Tables by Purchase Date.
If You Wish to Sit with Another Party. You Must email the club in Advance.
All sales are final. No refunds or exchanges. Everyone must be 21 or older with valid ID to enter the showroom, unless otherwise stated.

An entertainment career was virtually pre-ordained for Pauly Montgomery Shore. At age 4, he sat
on the lap of The King himself in the company of his father, comedian Sammy Shore, who opened for Elvis
during the early ’70s. Around the same time, Pauly’s mother, Mitzi, and father opened The Comedy Store
on Hollywood’s Sunset Strip, giving their son the rare opportunity to hang out and be inspired by such
rising talents as Robin Williams, David Letterman and the late Sam Kinison, who became his mentor. At
17, Pauly began writing and performing his own material, creating the persona of “The Weasel,” a
character that quickly appealed to young audiences. While playing small roles in such movies as 18
Again and Phantom of the Mall, Pauly honed his comedy routine to a frenetic level, gaining the attention of
MTV, which, in 1990, gave him his own show, “Totally Pauly.” Pauly rose to national attention during a
strong four-year run on MTV, also revealing his comedy chops on the 1993 HBO special “Pauly Does
Dallas.” His initial success on television led to a three-movie deal with Disney, beginning with the boxoffice
hit Encino Man, co-starring Sean Astin and Brendan Fraser.
Pauly followed up Encino Man with the comedies “Son-in-Law,” “In the Army Now,” “Jury
Duty” and “Bio-Dome.” In 1997, FOX cast him as the freeloading son of a wealthy businessman in the
sitcom “Pauly,” which unfortunately lasted only six episodes.
Shore’s first comedy album, “The Future of America”, was