others, Larry Tree is constantly causing trouble for himself and everyone around
him.  The only thing he likes is a good deal and anything else is a “rip off.”  His
ultimate goal is to start a commercial production company.  “That would be rad
Here are some of Dave Thunder’s most popular characters.  Click on a name
below to jump to that character’s profile.
Jimmy Deluca is a simple-minded goof who lives with
his morbidly obese mother on the Lower East Side of
Manhattan.  He’s a huge fan of professional wrestling
and the New York Yankees.  His dream job is to one
day wrestle at Yankees Stadium.  He’s constantly eating
slices of American cheese and his favorite meal is chicken nugget parmesan.  
His most prized possession is an autographed photo of the California Raisins.  
He claims to be the greatest Atari 2600 player in the world, though no one has
ever bothered to make him prove it.  
Jimmy made his film debut in the comedy short, Jimmy Deluca’s Strike Zone
Challenge, when he was randomly selected to throw a strike at the World Series
for a million dollars.  Despite claims that he could throw over 120 miles per hour
and receiving expert advice from Hall-of-Famer, Rollie Fingers, he didn’t win the
prize.  Two years later, in Jimmy Deluca’s Blind Date, he went on a date with an
aspiring exercise guru on a reality dating show.  The date included eating fast food
in East River Park and getting trapped in a jungle gym.  She did not agree to a
second one.  Soon afterwards, Jimmy began showing up at various comedy clubs
and theaters, telling convoluted stories and reading  essays he wrote for the local
community center.  His essays included The Day I Ate An Apple And Nearly Died,
The Day I Met E.T. The Extra Terrestrial, and a review of a Pac-Man coloring book
he found in the laundry room.  He told his Scarrry Storrry for a packed house at
Inside Joke with David Cross and hosted several "Harold Nights" at the Upright
Citizen Brigade Theater.  A self-proclaimed history buff, he produced his own
documentary on the Titanic disaster, Jimmy Deluca’s Titanic.  He brought back his
Scarrry Storrry for the 2011 Andy Kaufman Award and made it all the way to the
finals.  "I thought I was auditioning for Ghost Hunters," he later remarked, "But this
was good too."  He’s currently searching the local McDonald’s garbage cans for
unused Monopoly pieces.
“Jimmy Deluca’s Titanic” - Jimmy stars in his own documentary about the Titanic.
“Jimmy Deluca’s Scary Story” - Jimmy tells a scary story at Variety Underground.
“Scarrrry Storrrry!”
Barry Glynn is the Vice Principal of Westlake High School.  
He is extremely proud of his ability to find fun methods of
teaching children.  Unfortunately, those methods are only
fun to him.  Barry was an overweight child who was
constantly teased by his three evil step-sisters.  When the
teasing got too stressful, he would escape to the junkyard behind his house.  There,
he would pretend he was a part of an improvisation group.  The group consisted of
him, his teddy bear, a garbage can, an old tire, and the senile owner of the junkyard.  
(The garbage can later went on to be a featured commentator on VH1’s Best Week
Ever.)  Tired of his step-sisters’ teasing, Glynn became obsessed with exercise.  In
high school, he discovered gymnastics and quit his job at the local ballet school to
pursue it full time.  In 1996, he represented the United States in the Summer
Olympics, coached by former Olympian, Mary Lou Retton.  He was the favorite to
win the gold, but Mary Lou tried to kiss him in the staircase and he ran away.  
Despite going AWOL at the Olympics, Barry was asked to appear with his fellow
Olympians on a special episode of  Saved By The Bell: The New Class, where he
taught children the dangers of chewing tin foil.  The experience so inspired him he
decided to become an educator.  
Barry toured New York and Los Angeles, with appearances in various comedy clubs
and theaters, teaching audiences about the importance of exercises.  He later
brought his presentation to Dave Thunder’s one-man show, Don’t Laugh, I Might Be
Retarded.  He talked about his improvisation experience while hosting The Upright
Citizens Brigade Theater’s "Harold Night" and hosted a talent show between
students and teachers in Rob Lathan’s Talent Show.  He also taught audiences
about safe sex and read his self-published children’s novel about two selfish
cavemen, Noog and Ooger.  When his shoes were stolen at school, he tried to use
his morning announcements to convince his students to return them, in a sketch for
The Skuntz.   Barry helped pick the CUNY All-Stars, a way of honoring the prized
graduates of the City University of New York, in the comedy show M4: Comedy’s
Biggest Losers.  Barry continues to host Talent Show and make appearances in
clubs and theaters across the country.
“Talent Show” - Barry Glynn hosts this comedy show at the UCB.
“Ricky Rogers: How To Hit The Ball and Hit Home Runs!” - Ricky Rogers goes
through all the steps of his day in this parody of MLB instructional videos.
“Home runs.”
Ricky Rogers is a smooth talking retired baseball player
who produces low-cost instructional videos for children.  
He is the inventor of the "Home Run Triangle," a
mathematical theory that uses the concepts of "Love" and
"Reality" to hit home runs.  He is the only player to appear
in the Major League Baseball encyclopedia twice, due to a typographical error.  His
greatest on-the-field achievement was single-handedly winning the 1994 World
Championship.  He is known as much for his controversial off-the-field antics as his
on-the-field heroics.  His questionable religious views, thirteen marriages, robot
daughter, and multiple arrests have kept him in the limelight, years after his
retirement.  He is currently the spokesman for Gebco’s Super Grill, the only grill not
to require the use of your hands.  
After retiring from baseball, Ricky Rogers appeared in his first instructional video,
Ricky Rogers: How To Hit The Ball and Hit Home Runs!  Soon after its release,
Ricky began making public appearances, teaching his Home Run Triangle and
giving his controversial seminar, Ricky Rogers: How To Talk To The Media
Without Actually Saying Anything.  He’s appeared at various comedy clubs and
theaters and was a feature in two of Dave Thunder’s one-man shows, Thundered
and We See Things Differently.  He is currently working on his syndicated
children’s show, Ricky Rogers On Deck.
In 2011, Ricky Rogers was accused of taking performance enhancing drugs during
his playing career.  He released this statement to the media…

Senator Mitchell’s report, Jose Canseco’s new cookbook, and the latest issue of
"Little Leaguers Magazine" have all linked me to performance enhancing drugs.  
They claim that before the 1999 season, I took steroids, HGH, spank, zoz,
hoopies, zip, PSP, hydrochloric acid, uppers, downers, razz, snuff, Red Bull,
poozang, DDT, and Kang The Conqueror.  They point to the fact that I only hit
seven home runs in 1998, but hit eighty-seven in 1999 and that my head grew
ten hat sizes.  These accusations are completely untrue.  Everything I’ve ever
achieved has been due to old fashioned hard work, discipline, and a regiment of
suspicious B-12 shots eight times a day.  The increase in body mass was due
to palates.

Since the allegations, my family and I have been hounded non-stop by the
media.  My fiancee (who WILL be eighteen on the day of our marriage) can’t
even go to volley ball practice without being hounded.  The problem is you in
the media think that all of us baseball players are robots.  But we’re not robots.  
Robots don’t have feelings.  Robots kill without reason.  Robots can transform
into cars and drive away.  I can’t transform into a car and drive away.  Heck, I
don’t even have a license!

I am very proud of my accomplishments, both on and off the field.  I served my
country faithfully as a member of the 2005 USO Tour, where I juggled bowling
pins with Ryan Seacrest.  I’m also the founder of the Ricky Rogers Foundation,
which provides baseball bats and gloves to paralyzed children all over the

So I hope you accept my denial as fact and stop harassing me.  There is no
need to ask any more questions, investigate any further, or seek the truth.

Also:  My fiancee’s band will be playing at the Westlake High School Fair next
Saturday.  "Friend" her on Facebook for more information.

Thank You,

Ricky Rogers
Larry Tree is a bad actor from Queens, New York,
who specializes in student films and local commercials.  
His stilted line delivery, constant habit of looking directly
into the camera, and thick Queens accent have limited his
job opportunities.  Selfish and oblivious to feelings of
Larry Tree’s first acting job was as "Solomon" in a commercial for Solomon’s Fun
Antiques.  He later appeared as himself in the student film The Adventures of Larry
Tree.  He was also a frequent guest on the hit public access show Smashing
Coleslaw.  In 2002, Larry Tree bought a time machine from a local merchant and
unwittingly caused trouble for himself in Larry Tree: Adventures Through Time.  
He got trapped in a virtual world inside the internet and was saved from a group of
marauders by Gemberling in Fat Guy Stuck In Internet on the Cartoon Network’s
Adult Swim.  His current whereabouts are unknown, but there are reports that he
traveled back in time to late 1800s as chronicled in the soon-to-be-released video,
Little House on the Larry.
“Fat Guy Stuck In Internet” - Larry Tree bugs Gemberling to fix his wi-fi on an
episode of The Cartoon Network’s Fat Guy Stuck In Internet.
“What a rip off!”
“Rad awesome.”
Mark Twain, the "father of American literature" and the
first stand-up comedian, was accidentally frozen during
a book tour in the Arctic.  In suspended animation for
nearly a century, he was recovered by RE-GEN, a top
secret government program that had previously revived
Abraham Lincoln.  Living in a time period that is completely foreign to him, he has
committed himself to making the ultimate career comeback.
Mark Twain began his comeback by performing some of his old material at
various stand-up venues in New York.  He soon became obsessed with the
game "Password" and grew frustrated when the audiences wouldn’t get his
outdated clues.  His big break came when he was asked to be the warm-up
comic for Inside Joke, featuring guests such as Al Franken, Mike Myers, Dave
Foley, Scott Thompson, and Adam Mckay.  He became a guest himself during a
special Inside Joke at the Chicago Improv Festival.  He appeared in several
shows at The Upright Citizens Brigade Theater, including Don’t Laugh I Might Be
Retarded, Twain vs. Zodiac, and The Historicals.  He also starred in his own
music video, Twainaucity.
Quote: “I’m kind of a cross between Albert Einstein and Colonel Sanders.”
“Twainaucity” - Mark Twain comes back to life in this music video.
“Oh hello, I didn’t see you there.”
Reginald Cornelius Biggens was a successful
Shakespearean actor whose on stage appearances
included notable runs on Broadway in the 1920s.  More
of an artist than a businessman, financial trouble forced
him to take a role in the 1929 horror film, R.C. Biggens
Meets Count Blood.  Despite being an obvious rip off of Dracula, the film
became an instant success.  It was soon followed by horror classics such as
R.C. Biggens Meets The Ghoul Monster, R.C. Biggens and The Panted
Killer, Run Fast, R.C. Biggens, and R.C. Biggens and The Suspicious
Bellhop.  Much to his dismay, Biggens became typecast as a horror film star
and found his acting jobs rather limited.  He tried to make a Broadway
comeback, even financing his own theatrical efforts, but people wouldn't take
him seriously in dramatic roles.  Towards the end of his life, Biggens was
reduced to minor roles in B-movies.  His most famous role from that era was
playing "Dr. Goodfill" in That Mad Scientist Show!  He only starred in two more
films after that - the critically panned comedy, The Sac Brothers Meet R.C.
Biggens, and his last horror film, R.C. Biggens Meets The Green Gorilla.  He
was the first film star to openly admit to an addiction to erotic asphyxiation.  He
died in 1952, at the age of eighty-three, naked with a plastic bag over his head.  
Most of R.C. Biggens films were believed lost in a studio fire in the 1940s,
though several copies have recently been discovered and uploaded to the
“That Mad Scientist Show!” - R.C. Biggens as “Dr. Goodfill” investigates the
evil mad scientist., Dr. Hellbath.
DaveThunder.com, copyright 2012