"The production designs evoke a blend of worn Victorian elegance, junk-store ingenuity and a now-antiqued futurism.  Gahagan's elaborate costumes and Kuechler's funky props provide the otherworldly texture."

"It's a love story for the ages, each element delivering a powerful and enduring emotional resonance. The happy couple. The grand wedding on a bright day. The sudden tragedy of the bride's death. The grieving husband's mournful song. A love and a sadness so strong that they overcome death itself 

Stringhouse "....[a] fin de siecle fantasia of a production...
...a moving meditation on the power of love and memory,
nurturing and solace, and the connections
and choices that define us."

"....a compellingly strange vision
of both sides of the River Styx.
The production makes the Underworld seem like a very creepy/cool/funny/interesting place."

"Most of the performance takes place in the underworld,  and  director Randall Stuart draws from an arsenal of stagecraft tricks to take us along. Properties, or props, are given an important role in this production. But foremost,  the  entire  production is cradled in a structure of original music created by the quietly brilliant [composer] Rodolfo Ortega. Music is, of course, a primary way to slip something past the conscious mind and head straight for the soul. The music of Eurydice works its magic without calling attention to itself [and is] a chief reason to go to the play. In the land of the living, Eurydice  and Orpheus, are played by beautifully-cast actors Jennifer LeBlanc and Gilberto Martín del Campo - both look like marble statues come to life. A beautiful visual scene occurs  after Orpheus declares his love for Eurydice: the heavens open and a length of baby-blue silk falls from above in a continuous undulating strand. Orpheus seizes this strand and, before our eyes, fashions a swing for his beloved, finishing it off underneath with a loose bow. She climbs on and performs an aerial dance, concluding by swinging, away from him, across the stage and into the unknown. It  is a wonderful piece of theatrics. Is a bow created in an ardent moment by a passionate lover strong enough to hold under the stress of the acrobatics and the weight of a life-long commitment? The play communicates that moment of combined fear and longing,  that state between urgent panic and wild anticipation - with the power of music, acting, dance, video, setting, costume and language, plus a couple of uniquely employed properties: a length of silk and a ball of string."