Amos Glick
Press & Reviews



Feature Articles
Life after the Strip: Where do performers go when their time on the boulevard is complete? Las Vegas Sun, July, 18th, 2016

After The Curtain Call: 'OK, OK Variety' Blends Some Of The Strip's Top Talent Las Vegas Weekly, February 5th, 2015

Best Show Bargain Seven Magazine, July, 2014

And Now for Something Completely Different VegaVegas.com, March 7, 2014

Performers get together for unrehearsed, late-night show Las Vegas Sun, February 28, 2014

Penny Pibbets' Las Vegas Includes Magic, Clowns And Absinthe VegasDeluxe.com, July 7, 2011

Wandering Minstrels (and Contortionists and Jugglers) Seven Magazine, March 18, 2010

Backstage in Las Vegas, a cirque du risque LA Times, October 9, 2009

Entertaining one another, not the tourists Las Vegas Sun, April 27, 2009

It takes a... Village Barbershop GreenCine.com, March 10, 2009

The 10+ Best Shows of 2006 San Francisco Bay Times, January 4, 2007

Martin Short is making this up Mercury News, May 4, 2006

There's Life after Mime, in Europe, for Bush Actor The Sunset Beacon, July, 2003

Politics, Propaganda, and the Theatre Performink Online, May 9, 2003

Belly dancers to banana eaters SF Chronicle, June 19, 2002

The Village Barbershop - Reviews Starring John Ratzenberger
"...cannily low-key charmer ...this is precisely the sort of movie people who no longer go to movies often complain 'they just don't make anymore.'... solid work by all principal cast."
Variety - Read Review

"'The Village Barbershop' shows that American independent cinema is still alive and capable of telling 'little stories' about everyday people just trying to get by... Some of the secondary performers are quite good ... John Jacobi [Amos Glick], the cold-hearted, conniving landlord."
Film Threat - Read Review

"The Village Barbershop lathers up a poignant piece of first-time filmmaking that focuses firmly on the integrity in people."
Moving Pictures Magazine - Read Review

The Dick 'n Dubya Show - Reviews Written by Amos Glick & Ed Holmes

"(Dick) and his lovable sidekick Amos Glick (Dubya) reprise their penetrating caricatures from past San Francisco Mime Troupe shows in a new satire... Glick's comically out-of-his-depth, take-charge Dubya... offer[s] some much-needed laughs in dark times."
The San Francisco Chronicle - Read Review

"it's an asinine idea that makes for an admirably funny show; but then that's hardly a surprise given the agitprop and improv chops of these Mime Troupe veterans...Glick's simpleton-in-chief [is] masterfully reproduce[d] in every gesture and inflection. Cleverly crafted...only political satire this good could get us to laugh at the seriously unfunny catastrophes trailing behind (and ahead) of these donkeys. Or rather elephants."
The San Francisco Bay Guardian

"It's hoppin'...Amos Glick is terrific as the malaprop-popping, sentence-mutilating Dubya...Whether painful direct quotes, or improvised bits of comedy, they hit today's hot political topic with belly-aching acumen...when the preaching is this much fun, then bring it on! Check out The Dick 'n Dubya Show: A Republican Cabaret for a very good time."
The Bay Times

"Ed Holmes and Amos Glick, from The San Francisco Mime Troupe, play the role of Dick Cheney and George W. Bush with astonishing resemblance...a highly entertaining showcase...A well-executed bit of comedy reminiscent of 'Saturday Night Live' back when Chevy Chase did Gerald Ford."
The Daily Californian

"...the best stuff comes out in the relatively unscripted Q&A portion...Amos Glick makes an amusingly smug and childlike chief executive."
The East Bay Express

"It's an SNL-like exercise, with Amos Glick playing George close to the vest, mimicking our leader's quirks with a minimum of fuss...[they] engage the crowd in a town hall-type revival - Bush innocent and frustrated, Cheney spiteful and pissed."
The San Francisco Weekly

Much more coming, but it might take me a while to get it all posted.







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