*** The club entrance is now located at the main entrance of the hotel. ***
**SWITCHING SHOWS IS PROHIBITED. THERE ARE NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES.**
Age Requirement: This is a 21 and over club.
There is a 2 drink minimum in the showroom. Soda, juice and water qualify. If you aren't drinking alcohol, the Bottomless is your only option. $13.00 for unlimited soda, juice and water.
There is a dress code to enter the Baltimore Comedy Factory. The following is PROHIBITED:
- Full Sweatsuits and Sweatpants
- Gym Shorts & Athletic Attire including Track Suits, Warm up Pants and Cotton Joggers
- Sleeveless clothing on men
- Excessively/Extremely torn clothing
- Excessively baggy or sagging clothes
- Excessively long clothing (when standing, sleeve can not extend past fingers)
- Jersey's (sleeved jerseys are permitted in conjunction with sporting events)
If Preferred seating is offered AND you purchase them, you are guaranteed the best seats AS LONG AS YOU ARRIVE at the club 45 minutes prior to showtime (otherwise you will lose your seating status).
***PLEASE BE AWARE NOT ALL SHOWS HAVE PREFERRED SEATING TICKETS OFFERED. IT IS UP TO THE COMIC THE TYPE OF TICKETS BEING SOLD.***
Anyone arriving 45 minutes after your scheduled show time will not be permitted to enter. Please be aware that if you do not pick your tickets up 30 minutes prior to your show time, they could be subject to be resold. Especially on busy, sold out weekends.
Passions for building communities and creating strong representations of Caribbean descendants in
mainstream culture are what give comedian Majah Hype his secret sauce. Beginning in 2012, the
raspy-voiced funnyman known to his adoring fans as “the Caribbean King of Comedy” took social
media by storm with his brand of humor he calls “reality comedy:” producing and starring in sketches
online featuring impersonations of characters that poke fun at various stereotypes associated with
Caribbean, Latin and African-American cultures. As a stand-up comedian, Majah improvises his
routines: delivering unscripted punchlines around everyday experiences that connect Afro-Caribbean
Majah was always destined to entertain crowds and bring joy to diverse audiences. Born Nigel Joseph in
the Caribbean, Majah grew up the oldest of three children with his mother in Brooklyn, N.Y. The
diligent entertainer synonymous with mimicking Caribbean accents honed his chops winning his
family’s holiday talent shows either telling jokes or playing seven instruments: mainly the alto
saxophone, clarinet and trombone. Any other time, Majah was taking his inspiration for making people
laugh by studying Redd Foxx on “Sanford & Son,” Jamaican comic Oliver Samuels, Richard Pryor,
Martin Lawrence, Jerry Seinfeld and Eddie Murphy.
For awhile, music seemed to be the career path Majah was destined to pursue. In junior high school,
Majah started DJing. One of his DJ buddies gave him the name “Majah” because he could see that the
comedian was destined for worldwide success. Majah began selling cassette tapes sequenced with
Caribbean sounds and Hip-Hop to his peers in the hallways. Adding vocals and production to his
growing list of talents, Majah produced singles for a host of Jamaican and Caribbean artists like
Gyptian and Torres Riley. Almost instantly, the reality of becoming a father at 19 years old forced
Majah to put his dreams to mesmerize audiences on hold.
Majah took a job as an electrician with Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA). Although he was making
great money going in and out of tunnels for eight years, Majah knew his purpose was much greater
than a 9-to-5 routine. He’d gotten laid off and started posting his own memes and later 15-second
videos to Instagram. One particular post comparing the best trucks in Caribbean culture during Labor
Day Weekend became a viral sensation. Majah’s following started growing exponentially: prompting
the comic to pursue his passion for making people laugh full-time. He quit his day job and never looked
Frequently coming up with new characters, Majah produces about six or seven videos per day. He
blazed both domestic and international stages with his prideful brand of wit: becoming a familiar face
spanning Trinidad, Tobago, Jamaica, Guyana, Barbados, Japan, Europe, Canada, South America and the
Bahamas. Majah primarily headlines his own performances but has been honored to share stages with
comedic talents such as Jason Anders, Michael Blackson, John Witherspoon, Paul Mooney, Cedric the
Entertainer, Tony Woods, Brandon T. Jackson, Marlon Wayans and Affion Crockett.
As his following continues to expand, Majah’s objective is to remain an ambassador for his Caribbean
heritage. Majah performs an annual stand-up show at the King’s Theater every Labor Day in his
hometown, Brooklyn. He launched his own production company, Hype Media and Films, in 2014. Two
years later, the ambitious jokester wrote, starred in and directed an independent comedy, “Foreign
Minds Think Alike,” where he also portrayed five characters on-screen. This year, Majah plans to
launch his own nonprofit organization, Hearts of Comedy for Majah Hype.
Majah has made appearances on “The Wendy Williams Show,” “The Breakfast Club,” TIDAL’s “Money
& Violence,” and BET.
When he’s not cracking jokes, dressing up in wigs and costumes, or poking fun using his Caribbean
accents, Majah visits children’s hospitals and supports causes like cancer, leukemia and sickle cell
anemia. Majah also frequently reads comments on his posts so that he can constantly gauge and
interact with his followers, so watch out because one of Majah’s alter egos, Mitzy, might go ham and
start trolling you on Instagram