Owen Morse and Jon Wee have done the impossible: they’ve made juggling hip. Their show is in a class by itself. These two guys are taking the art of juggling to new heights, shattering the preconception that jugglers belong in a circus, or in clown suits at a kid’s birthday party. After seeing their show you may for the first time, and against your better judgment, become a fan of juggling.
What makes The Passing Zone so special, you ask? In addition to their award-winning juggling skills, this show is funny. Really funny. Just ask Johnny Carson, who repeatedly invitedThe Passing Zone to appear on The Tonight Show. They even made Prince Charles laugh, at The Royal Command Performance in London. Headlining many of America’s hottest comedy clubs, from LA to New York, they are one of the most sought-after comedy acts in the nation.
Their non-stop humor not only surprises audiences, but has them doubled over, wiping tears from their eyes.
Funny, classy, entertaining… Jon and Owen are a huge hit with audiences everywhere. If it’s laughter and fun you’re looking for, The Passing Zone is a sure thing.
What is the Chain Saw Ballet?
Just when you thought it was safe to plié… The Passing Zoneintroduces The Chainsaw Ballet. This unique and daring comedy number offers the perfect blend of fluid beauty and spine-tingling terror. Join us in a world where the dangerous meets the absurd, and where the boundaries between silk tights and roaring power tools begin to blur. It’s Baryshnikov meets Bob Vila!
Jon and Owen explore their delicate feminine side without losing touch with their fascination for loud, exhaust-spewing machinery.
To the haunting strains of Strauss’ “On the Beautiful Blue Danube”, the two dancers appear. They are graceful. Sort of. They are beautiful. At certain moments. The room is filled with the drama of a ballet production, as Jon and Owen twirl, dance, and tempt fate. The choreography culminates with the heart-pounding climax where three saws, engines roaring, are being hurled between them. This entertaining new work must be seen to be believed.