Reviews

georgia warner - of mice and men

OF MICE AND MEN – Pioneer Theatre Company

“Georgia Warner lights up the stage in every appearance as Curley’s Wife. Not only does she create a truly sympathetic character that’s fully realized, she feels completely authentic in the role. It is rare for a contemporary actor to fit within a historical era as well as she does in her voice, mannerisms, look, and general state of being. In fact, it often seems as if she has stepped directly out of a 1930s film.” — BROADWAYWORLD

“Warner makes [Curley’s] wife both sensual and naïve. When she and Lennie talk, they are like two innocents locked into their own dreams, speaking past, instead of with, each other.” — THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE


georgia warner - of mice and men

Lyle Kessler’s HOUSE ON FIRE – Palm Beach Dramaworks

“Warner deftly manifests Lane’s complexities; we initially view her as a delusional naïf, yet she becomes the linchpin for Kessler’s unlikely, miraculous optimism.” – FLORIDA THEATRE ON STAGE

“A lot House on Fire’s comedic relief comes courtesy of the brother-sister pair of Noah and Lane. As hippie-dippie Lane, Georgia Warner marries wide-eyed enthusiasm with empathy for all those around her. The only female of the cast, she immediately imbues the play with a much-needed energy shift…” – PALM BEACH ILLUSTRATED

“In her role as Lane, Warner balances the act in this male-dominated play. She portrays a young woman whose body is flawed but her mind is perfectly alive with unbelievable hope. . . . Brilliantly played.” – WPB MAGAZINE

“[Noah’s] chemistry with Georgia Warner is perceptible. Warner plays Noah’s sister Lane, lyrical and mystical. Warner is intensely aware of Lane’s role as an oasis of kindness in a sea of damaged men. Lane has a big heart, 1960s hippie style. She channels life itself and helps to bring this family together, suggesting better times ahead. The sharp personality difference between brother and sister is beautifully captured . . .  [Warner’s] performance adds just the right leveling influence – a beautiful creature yearning for love and stability. She becomes the light that draws all these damaged men to her.” – PALMS WEST MONTHLY


georgia warner - the cripple of inishmaan

THE CRIPPLE OF INISHMAAN

“[Billy] lusts after Inishmaan’s prettiest, meanest girl — a volcanic Georgia Warner as egg-chucking Helen.” — NEWSDAY

“Every single actor brings something to this production but my favorite has to be Georgia Warner, who plays the hard-hearted lass Helen, who absolutely terrorizes the town . . . it’s absolutely impossible to take your eyes off this mean girl when she’s on stage.” — THE SOUTHAMPTON PRESS


georgia warner - equus

EQUUS

“This production, directed by Tony Walton, features a fine supporting cast [including] Georgia Warner as the girl who stirs up Alan’s confused erotic impulses.” — THE NEW YORK TIMES



“Georgia Warner, as the girl who inadvertently triggers Alan’s mad act by seducing him, combines innocence with the daring of their nude romp.” — NEWSDAY



“Another excellent performance is turned in by Georgia Warner, who plays Jill Mason, a flirtatious and seductive young horsewoman, fascinated by the troubled young man.” — DAN’S PAPERS

“In “Equus,” the entire cast speaks in an English accent (though all but one is American), and Mr. Baldwin’s British, while serviceable, lacks the sort of virtuosity that would instantly identify him as to region, education, and class. Some of the other actors — particularly Georgia Warner (Jill) — nail it.” — THE EAST HAMPTON STAR

“Georgia Warner, beautiful both in and out of her clothes, is intensely winning as the young girl who attempts to lead young Alan out of the wilderness of his agony.” — THE SOUTHAMPTON PRESS

“The show features memorable performances by supporting actor Georgia Warner as the young beauty leading Strang to explore his emerging sexuality” — THE INDEPENDENT

“Most notable was Georgia Warner as Jill Mason. Playful and kind, her interaction with Alan was distinct enough to create a sympathy for both.” — HUFFINGTONPOST.com



“Newcomer Georgia Warner skillfully plays Alan’s love interest who attempts to seduce him the night he goes mad.” — THE DAILY TRUFFLE


georgia warner - the crucible

THE CRUCIBLE

“[Georgia Warner as] Abigail, at once childlike and frighteningly seductive and calculating, is worth the price of admission, but she’s just one of many who complete the constellation of this star-studded cast.” — THE RANDOLPH HERALD

“Georgia Warner is convincing as the teen Abigail with her myopic passion, believing anything is justified in her quest for what she sees as true love.” — THE RUTLAND HERALD


georgia warner - moby dick rehearsed

MOBY DICK, REHEARSED

“Georgia Warner as a young actress standing in for Pip crosses gender and race to the tragic heart of the play’s descent into authority-driven madness.” — NEWSDAY

“Played with grace by Georgia Warner, this Pip shows how Ahab is fragile and fragmented.” — THE INDEPENDENT


georgia warner - the diary of anne frank

THE DIARY OF ANNE FRANK

“Each actor did his or her job beautifully . . . I wanted to make friends with adaptable and amenable Margot [Georgia Warner].” — THE EAST HAMPTON/SOUTHAMPTON PRESS

“For nearly two hours, without a pause or intermission, the eight actors who were onstage the entire time, and two that came and went, held us in captivation . . . [including] Anne’s well-mannered, hardworking elder sister, Margot, played by the beautiful Georgia Warner.” — DAN’S PAPERS

“Contrasting Anne’s free spirit is her subdued and quiet older sister Margot (Georgia Warner) who goes about the business of doing what’s expected of her in a way that only serves to high-light Anne’s faults.” — THE SAG HARBOR EXPRESS

“Margot is played by Georgia Warner in shy contrast to her kid sister.” — NEWSDAY

“Lydia Franco-Hodges (Mrs. Frank), Georgia Warner (Margot Frank), and Terrance Fiore (Mr. Dussel) round out this excellent cast.” — THE EAST HAMPTON STAR


georgia warner in of mice and men at bay street

OF MICE AND MEN – Bay Street

“As Curley’s wife, Georgia Warner lights up the stage with every appearance, displaying the nuance and complexity necessary to make the character more than just the catalyst for the play’s tragic ending. Warner and Boyd play off each other very well in a key scene when Curley’s wife shows the troubled man some kindness right before her sad end.” — DAN’S PAPERS

”Bunkhouse mates . . . contribute to the Great Depression circumstance of this — spoiler alert — tragedy involving Curley’s wife, an appropriately oblivious Georgia Warner.” — NEWSDAY

“The cast is uniformly good . . . Georgia Warner has the thankless job of playing Curly’s “tart” wife, but manages to bring some humanity to a stock role that is one of the few clichés in Steinbeck’s oeuvre.” — EAST HAMPTON STAR