Culver Entertainment is in a new locale for Fire on the Dance Floor Drag and Variety Show featuring parodies and performances of your favorite performers and a special guest or two! Grab your best friend then prepare for an evening full of hilarious skits, side-splitting performances and whatever other absolute ridiculousness these performers can come up with!
Mouthwateringly salacious and charmingly off the wall, the Culver Crew is at it again. We are dedicated to highlighting local drag kings, trans and non-binary performers, and queer artists through interactive live shows. Since forming in 2019, Culver Entertainment has produced a variety of shows: Tribute to Elton John, God Save Queen, Pandamonium and much more.
Join the Culver Crew as they bring a fun filled night of debauchery and mayhem I mean drag and entertainment. The show will feature Bryce Culver, Grei Culver, Special K, Sateen Rouge, and Clitrina with special guest Ava Gina!
Drag Show Etiquette
Tip your performers.
Performers are freelance artists and often rely on tips to financially get by. Before arriving at the show, be sure to have some dollar bills handy. If you don’t have any single bills, kindly ask our door person, they always have singles.
Consent is key.
Entertainers are people. Never behave in a way that makes the performers feel uncomfortable or unsafe. Treat the performers with respect, and always ask for consent before touching them or taking a picture.
Be supportive of the performers.
Even if you aren’t a fan of a performers set, don’t boo them. Performers work meticulously preparing their looks and routines and booing anyone brings the mood down. The artist feeds off the audience’s energy just as much as the audience feeds off the artist, so plan on being attentive. Do you love their outfit? Hoot and holler. If you give the performer positive energy, they’ll give you a better show. It’s the science of a good show.
Support your local performers.
TV shows have launched the careers of many successful performers. However, there are lots of performers who aren’t former contestants that need support. Consider attending local shows to support your hometown performers.
Drag was never meant to be taken seriously. Our performers want audience members to have as much fun as they are.
Support the Venue.
If you see a live performance at a watering hole, be sure to show the establishment some respect by buying something. The bar doesn’t operate for free, and your patronage ensures a home where performers can continue performing in the future.
Remember who the Performers are.
While it’s important to remain active in the audience, do not try and out-perform the drag performer. A show is not the time to scream your favorite karaoke song or share your standup routine. If your energy is not helping the performer, it’s probably harming them, so save the funny business for home. And, whatever you do, don’t get on stage unless invited.
Don’t take the comedy seriously.
Don’t take it personally if you’re the butt of their joke. The performer isn’t throwing shade to offend you — they’re throwing shade for the crowd’s collective enjoyment. Even when done in poor taste, which happens often, a joke’s intent is to make everyone laugh at themselves, not just at you.
It’s not about you!
A performer owes you nothing. It doesn’t matter if you’re throwing a bachelorette party, tipping $100, or celebrating a birthday. Drag shows are egalitarian experiences that don’t promise anyone preferential treatment. If you want to feel special, hire a performer for a private event. Otherwise, enjoy the communal experience of watching the performance with those around you.
Enjoy the Queer Space.
A drag show inherently queers the space in which it is performed. Whether it’s happening in a legitimate theater or a gay bar, the establishment becomes an outlet for members of the LGBTQ community, and everyone present should respect the diversity of the entertainers and audience members alike.