Reviews of You For Me For You

Anna Waldron and Jordan Clark in “You For Me For You” at Company One


It’s in the this land that Junhee meets the thousand strange personages of the brilliant actress, Anna Waldron, disparate New Yorkers who all speak an ingenious version of what English must sound like to one who only knows it only from language classes. Waldron proves herself to be as talented a physical actor as she is nimble of tongue. She can transform her carriage within seconds  and she has a hilarious way of pulling a face, turning it up a notch, turning it up another notch, and then turning up to the notch you were sure couldn’t exist above that, without tearing the scene.

-Jason Rabin, the Ahts Blog

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Meeting an American named Tiffany, wonderfully played by Anna Waldron, Junhee can only hear smooth gibberish – her understanding of English. As Junhee acculturates and her English proficiency improves, Tiffany’s words begin to make sense both to Junhee and to the audience.

-Yvonne Ng,

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…encounters that Junhee has with a government functionary, an ESL teacher, an employer, and a sales clerk (all of them played by versatile and very funny Anna Waldron)

-Nancy Grossman,

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Reviews of rogerandtom

Andrew Rhodes and Anna Waldron. Photography by Diane Libby
Andrew Rhodes, Anna Waldron, Stephen Radochia. Photography by Diane Libby.
Andrew Rhodes, Stephen Radochia, Anna Waldron. Photography by Diane Libby.
Stephen Radochia, Anna Waldron. Photography by Diane Libby.

Anna Waldron completely immerses herself in Penny’s world with unbreakable focus as Penny.  Even when she has one “moment,” she does not betray Penny’s function in the play and does not show Anna Waldron at any time.

New England Theatre Geek

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The acting from the three-person cast is to be admired. Penny, played by Anna Waldron, exhibits the pent-up articulation of a fictitious character too naïve to know she exists only in the play. She shrieks, she cries, lets out sighs of relief, and makes the audience swing with her every mood.

-Somerville Scout


Anna Waldron has the hardest job as the fictional character discovering that she’s not a real person. Waldron gives Penny pluck, courage, and, yes, poignancy.

-Kilian Melloy, Edge Boston

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Broadway World review of Stop Kiss

When I read the blurb describing Stop Kiss, I knew it was both a play that I had to see and one that might be difficult to watch. It is the story of a new friendship between two young women that develops into romance and is tragically altered when one of them is brutally assaulted. Lots of gasps and not too many giggles expected in this one, but I was surprised and moved by the care taken with this Bad Habit Productions presentation. The horrific aspects of the story are understated and treated with dignity, while all the humor inherent in a burgeoning relationship is extracted by Director Anna Waldron, who tenderly coaxes authentic performances from a fine, young ensemble.

Nancy Grossman, Broadway World

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Edge Boston review of Book of Days

The casting is superbly done: each character has been filled with just the right actor. Len is sweet, smart, and a little naive, and Joe Ruscio plays him to a T. Anna Waldron’s Ruth is passionate and consumed with a need for justice; Waldron seems as perfect a fit for the role of Ruth as Ruth is to play Joan of Arc.

– Kilian Melloy, Edge Boston

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