Bob's Call: This game involves two performers and musical director Bob Derkach. The two performers act out a scene, and at any given point Bob (on the piano) can begin to play a melody. Whoever spoke last when the music began playing must then begin to sing a song about what they just said in tune with whatever Bob is playing. The song continues until Bob ends the music. There are numerous short songs throughout the entire game.
Fairy Tale: This game involves all of the performers and typically an audience member (or a special guest). A suggestion for the name of a fairy tale or story is given by an audience member (usually a child). A performer then sits in front of the other performers (normally Ryan) and points to the rest of the performers randomly. Whoever is being pointed at must continue the story wherever it left off. Only one performer can speak at a time.
First Date: A couple that has been married for a length of time is taken from the audience and brought on stage. The couple then tells the story of how they originally met and their first date. Then two performers (sometimes joined by other performers at various points) re-inact the scene. The married couple remains on stage and rings a bell when the performers are reinacting the scene in a correct way, and honk a horn when something said or done is incorrect.
Forward / Reverse: This game involves two scene performers and a caller. A suggestion for an event is taken from the audience, which the two scene performers then act out. The caller acts as a TV remote control, and can call out 'forward' or 'reverse' the scene at any given time. The scene performers must act accordingly and the scene is often rewound or forwarded, with the performers reenacting all of their motions and spoken words.
Freeze Tag: This game involves all of the performers. Two performers start off the scene in odd physical positions (suggested by audience members). Other performers will randomly 'freeze' the scene and enter the scene and either tap out other performers or join them, and re-create the entire scene and situation. The scene is frozen and altered numerous times. It is a very rapid-fire game and one that also involves a lot of physical comedy and awkward, hilarious positions.
Greatest Hits: This game involves two performers who are selling a CD compilation set, and two to three performers who will be singing the songs from the CD set. A suggestion for an occupation is given by an audience member, and that occupation becomes the theme of the CD set. The sellers then create song titles and musical genres, which the singers must then sing (with the help of Bob Derkach on the piano). The songs are often full length songs.
Kick It!: This game involves two scene performers and a caller. A suggestion for a scene is taken from the audience, which the two scene performers then act out. As the game goes along, the caller can at any time yell, "Kick it!" Whoever spoke last must then create a rap song about whatever they just said. The song continues until the caller says, "Word!" The music is done by Bob Derkach.
Mousetraps: This is known as the 'deadliest improv game'. This game involves two main performers (but others can occasionally jump in on the sidelines). One hundred live mousetraps are laid out across the stage. The two performers are then blind-folded and remove their socks and shoes. They will then attempt to do the scene (usually something historically related) while maneuvering around the stage. Many mousetraps go off while the performers walk around in their bare feet.
Moving Bodies: This game involves two scene performers and two audience members. Two people from the audience are pulled on stage and each person is assigned a performer. The performer is allowed to speak in the scene, but they cannot move their bodies in any manner. The audience member must move the performer in order for them to move - including walking, waving, throwing something, or basically any sort of movement whatsoever.
New Choice: This game involves two scene performers and a caller. A suggestion for an event is taken from the audience. The caller watches the scene carefully and can call out, "New choice!" at will. If 'new choice' is called, the performer who spoke last must completely change whatever they just said (or sometimes, a physical movement or sound effect). The caller can make the performer change something as many times as they want.
Options: This game involves two scene performers and a caller. A basic scene suggestion is given by an audience member, and the scene will start off normally. However, the caller will at times freeze the scene and ask the audience for a type of book, play, movie, or theatre genre. The scene then continues in the new given genre. The scene will be frozen numerous times and will continue in many different genres throughout the course of the game.
Playbook: This game involves two performers. One performer is given an actual playbook that is chosen by an audience member (from a choice of three available playbooks). The performer with the playbook can only speak with lines that are written in the playbook. The other performer is free to improvise their lines.
Question This!: This game involves five performers - four as contestants and one as the host. Each contestant has chosen an identity or character to act as; the host plays the role of Alec Trebek. The game is based off of the style of the game show 'Jeopardy'. Categories are named, and audience members supply a word in said category. The contestants then 'buzz in' with quirky questions to 'answer' the given answer, often using puns and plays on words.
Sentences: This game involves two performers. The first two rows of the audience write down random sentences and phrases on small slips of paper. The slips are then collected and divided in half between the two performers, who then stuff the slips into their pockets. The performers then act out a scene (usually set to be a soap opera of sorts) and will intermittently pull out a slip of paper and inject the sentence into the scene.
Song To An Audience Member: A female audience member is pulled on stage from the crowd and sat on a stool in the middle of the stage. She is then briefly interviewed and answers some basic questions about her life. Then two to three performers sing a song about her life in the style of another performer's choosing.
Sound Effects: This game involves two performers and two audience members. Two members of the audience are pulled on stage and each audience member is assigned a performer. The audience members provide all of the sound effects for the game, and are supposed to do only the sound effects for the performer to which they were assigned. The performers often drop hints for when a sound is needed, and then make fun of the sound that is given.
Two-Headed Expert: This game involves four performers in two pairs. One pair must speak in unison. The other pair can only speak with one person saying one word at a time before their partner can say the next word in the sentence and switching back and forth until the sentence is complete. One pair is the expert in a particular subject (said subject an audience suggestion), and the other pair is learning about that subject from the expert pair.