During a normal year, the performers of Mr. Gad’s House of Improv, the college’s
oldest improv comedy group, sit face-to-face with their audience. Each Monday
night, they would take audience suggestions, run into the crowd and play with
the intimate dynamics of live improv comedy. But what does that become when the
audience is a grid of faces on a screen?
Since transitioning to Zoom, Gad’s has worked to maintain its standards and
identity while also using the unusual circumstances of a virtual