~Brad Rosenstein, San Francisco Bay Guardian
Linda Jones is an NYC actor with a “cracked wit” and a passion for words and language. She works in new plays, old plays, film, tv and voice over, and has been known to don a cocktail dress, cradle a martini and belt out ballads in a cabaret act in venues around NYC. She lives in Brooklyn with writer John C. Foster, their dog Coraline, and an apartment filled-to-bursting, floor-to-ceiling, corner-to-absolute-corner with books.
Linda Jones, as Marlene, emerges as the company’s major player, an indispensable actor of exceptional power, nuance and range.
As Celia, Linda Jones gives a nuanced performance…
Linda Jones’ post-traumatic sex-and-etiquette-obsessed Andromache delivers some sharp moments…
Linda Jones’ Andromache looks harrowed and haunted.
Ms. Jones makes for a fierce Lysander.
Jones is downright chilling as ‘the devil out the smokey pit.’
The principle actors, Richard Seer as Henry and Linda Jones as Annie, could hardly be better.
In her gender bending role, Jones acting is sharp and hilarious and is the highlight of the production.
The standout performance is Linda Jones as Mrs. San Bernardino. She is mesmerizing to watch.
Linda Jones gives the whimsical Celia great depth…
…And then there’s Jones’ deft turn as Maggie, the secretary who falls in love with the local newspaperman and aspiring playwright. …When she gets caught scheming to chase a rival out of town, Jones goes so still and small she almost vanishes into the wallpaper. It’s an inspired and touching comic moment.
A committed performance from Linda Jones, as the sinister, coil-voiced Grandmother.
Linda Jones as Mrs. San Bernardino is completely focused and faultless. Without uttering a word, Jones can induce laughter…she is hilarious.
Seer and Jones are absolutely magical together, and when they get rolling in a scene, sparks fly.
Things start to cook…with Linda Jones’ excellent turn as an unhinged Andromache.
The neighbor, played smartly by Linda Jones, is an appealing mix of control and nuttiness. She has a refreshing energy and brand of cheer.
Only Linda Jones, as Bette’s hypersensitive sister Emily, provides the degree of character development this play demands. …Because she makes this crucial character increasingly real, Emily’s final benediction does provide the family with its first genuine sense of peace.
The cast is both funny and frightening, with special credit going to the ever-versatile Linda Jones.