It may have been chilly in Chicago on Monday night, but inside Thalia Hall, Pilsen’s hipster-centric performance space that has been picking up more and more big-name comedy shows over the past few years, a heated celebration was taking place. As comedians Ilana Glazer and Phoebe Robinson danced onto the stage holding hands — and then danced separately for an additional minute to intense cheers from the crowd (and each other) — it was tough to say whether the audience or the performers were enjoying the moment more. “Night three of the YQY Tour!” Robinson yelled triumphantly a few minutes later. (YQY, of course, being short for “Yaaas Queen Yaaas,” a phrase emblazoned across all of the tour merchandise). “I can’t believe we got, like, our closest friends here tonight,” Glazer effused with a faux-surprised grin to the sold-out crowd at the first of two shows. “It’s hard to schedule but we did it.” Though they are currently touring the country for two weeks as a stand-up duo, neither Glazer nor Robinson (multihyphenates and longtime friends) is exclusively (or even primarily) known for her stand-up chops. Glazer is best known for “Broad City,” the popular Comedy Central television show she created and stars in with Abbi Jacobson (Chicagoan Hannibal Buress is a regular guest). Robinson is a best-selling author (“You Can’t Touch My Hair: And Other Things I Still Have to Explain”) and a legitimate podcast superstar, hosting “Sooo Many White Guys” (which is executive produced by Glazer) and co-hosting “2 Dope Queens” with comedian Jessica Williams. The latter was recently picked up by HBO for four hourlong episodes. But Monday night both performers casually worked the stage like stand-up veterans, spending 10 minutes together bantering and warming up the crowd and then flipping a coin to see who would open and who would close before each showcased around 40 solo minutes. Though their deliveries are significantly different, both women excel at self-deprecation without wallowing in self-judgment or getting caught up in self-indulgence. And they both work with a long-form, free-ranging storytelling style, each tossing out jokes that are much more about over-sharing than