Crazier things have happened in New York City.
Last week, the city’s comedy club, The Comedy Club, hosted a live show from an underground venue called the Crazy Town.
As the show progressed, the crowd got louder and louder.
The crowd roared its approval, and a line of security guards was deployed, and the entire show went on.
As soon as it was over, the venue’s owners and performers walked out, and then they came back.
“They’re not even supposed to be there,” said the show’s creator, Joe LaPina.
The club’s owners, who did not want to be identified for fear of losing their license, are now suing the city for $50,000 in unpaid rent.
A spokesman for the city confirmed that the club had been sued but declined to comment further.
The club’s owner and performers have since filed a federal civil rights lawsuit against the city.
It is not clear whether the city will file a lawsuit over the show.
The city is also facing a federal lawsuit from the comedian Adam Sandler.
Sandler has sued New York in the past over his right to free speech, but he is not challenging the city over its comedy clubs’ right to host shows in the first place.
“It’s a big victory for the comedians,” said Daniel R. Shapiro, a professor at the City University of New York’s law school who is an expert on New York state’s laws.
While the state has long allowed comedians to do their shows outside the confines of the city, New York city has long had a more restrictive model.
The state passed the Act of the People Act of 1891, which created the New York State Public Utilities Commission (PUC).
Under the Act, the commission was tasked with regulating the public utility sector and regulating the state’s entertainment industry.
In the early 1900s, the PUC was made up of a few local officials, including a man named Samuel H. Sigmundson, who became governor.
In 1891 he appointed two of his fellow commissioners, Edward G. O’Sullivan and William H. Wray, as the PUB’s president and vice president.
In 1899, the legislature passed the New Deal, which gave the PPU the power to create and regulate local public utilities, including those with “commercial and industrial operations.”
The PUB had the power, though, to regulate and control the state of New Yorkers’ entertainment industry, which included theaters, theatres, film studios, and bookstores.
For the most part, the Act allowed the PUSC to regulate the industry.
In the 1930s, however, it became clear that it had no real power to regulate.
Under the act, theaters, theaters-within-the-state, bookstores, and theaters-outside-the-.state were regulated by the PUP.
This allowed theater owners to sue the state for rent, for example, or charge fees for a service that they considered to be a violation of state law.
Over time, the law was changed, making it more difficult for movie theaters to seek a rent exemption.
This meant that, for many years, theaters had to be located in New Jersey.
Eventually, in 1993, New Jersey passed a law requiring theaters to have a minimum of two theaters within their jurisdiction.
That meant that if a movie theater had a lot of customers outside the state, the owner of that theater was required to have two locations in the state to operate.
By 1995, the state had become more restrictive, making New Jersey a more difficult place for theaters to locate.
At the time of the 1995 law, theaters could only have two movie theaters in the New Jersey area, but now the PUC has the power under the Act to allow them to have more than two.
That’s a change that has left theater owners with less freedom to operate, and they have become more and more vocal in their complaints against the PUs, complaining that the law does not apply to them.
Last year, a state judge ruled that theaters can now have more theaters within New Jersey, as long as they are within their state borders, but not within their neighboring states.
That decision sparked outrage among New York comedy fans, who said the court was letting the PUD decide who gets to do what.
When the Pup became president in 2008, he appointed a slate of three judges to the PBU.
They were named: Judge John J. Oehlers, a lawyer who represented the state on its lawsuit against theaters; Judge Paul M. Stelzer, who was previously the attorney general of New Jersey; and Judge James P. Hinkle, a former member of the New Haven City Council who is now a judge in the Northern District of New Hampshire.
But the PUp’s rule of