The Importance of Self-Loathing (DVD + MP3 Album)


Rev. Mitcz rants about life, sex, jokes, batman and more in an effort to explain The Importance of Self-Loathing in this 68-minute special recorded in late 2016.

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Filmed in West Holllywood, CA in July 2016, this 68-minute performance delves into the silly (Wetzel’s Pretzels, Batman, Boobs), the serious (Self-Loathing, Politics, terrible people), and a whole lot of in-between (Marijuana Laws, Menstruation, getting older). Mitcz says it’s his best work to date, adding “…which isn’t saying much”. But, it’s probably at least pretty good.

The MP3s are completely DRM-free and are 192Kbps 44Khz in stereo. They will be delivered to you at time of purchase, along with digital versions of the main performance video itself.

DVD Special Features :

  • Uncensored 68-minute performance
  • Feature-length commentary track from Rev. Mitcz himself
  • 30 minutes of never-before-seen (and mostly never to be repeated) material, with introductions from Rev. Mitcz
  • The encore performance

Track List :

  1. Intro
  2. I’m Not the Scary One
  3. Careful with that Edge, Man
  4. Spigots!
  5. Here Kitty, Kitty
  6. Wetzel Dreams of Pretzels
  7. A Bittersweet Win for the Kool-Aid People
  8. British Batman
  9. Mansplaining Periods to Men
  10. Weed vs Alcohol
  11. A Love Letter to Boobs
  12. 20s vs 30s
  13. The Importance of Self-Loathing
  14. A Lengthy Dissertation on Joke Writing

Additional information

Weight 1 lbs

No Autograph, Personally autographed DVD Cover

Rev. Mitcz (pronounced “Reverend Mitch”, but you can call him “Mitch“) is a Stand-up Comedian, host of multiple podcasts, occasional indie actor, and all-around nutcase living in the jaded city of Hollywood, CA.

While Rev. Mitcz’s stand-up comedy can be at times jarring and abrasive, he presents an endearing and silly worldview on life and society. His comedic appeal is a mixture of his stage presence, his unique personal appearance, and his dark self-awareness that exposes surprising honesty. The energetic and often upbeat nature of his act becomes infectious – making audiences laugh at subject matter they’d normally find appalling.