The Crucible, photo Jon Gardiner

The Crucible, photo Jon Gardiner

"...the standout performance belongs to Allison Altman as Abigail Williams. Altman perfectly captures what makes Abigail such a terrifying individual. Her Abigail comes across as a sociopath lacking any core identity. In Altman's capable hands, Abigail is a shape-shifter who can transform instantaneously when she thinks it will get her what she wants. One moment she is sweet, flirty, innocent, or vulnerable; the next she is vicious, icy, or hysterical. Everything she says is a lie, but it all rings true. Watching Altman, it is easy to see how nearly every authority figure in Salem could be seduced and duped by this young woman. It is a performance that is both chilling and mesmerizing."
-The Arthur Miller Journal
Intimate Apparel with Rasool Jahan, photo Jon Gardiner 

Intimate Apparel with Rasool Jahan, photo Jon Gardiner 

“...clients like Mrs. Van Buren, a whimsical Allison Altman...the relationship between these two women calls to mind the particular intimacy of servant and employer on shows like "Downton Abbey"; each side shares a bit of herself but only so much.” -Talking Broadway

Taming of the Shrew, Chautauqua Theater Company

“Five-time Tony nominee Laura Benanti played the role on Broadway, which is easy to imagine given Altman’s effective comic timing and statuesque brunette bearing.”

 -The Chautauquan Daily

 

“Allison Altman gives Irina, the youngest sister, age 20, an initial fervent hope for love and happiness”
-The News and Observer
 
“...standout performances were Allison Altman’s Irina–particularly her sad and shocking breakdown”
-Brownstudy.info
 

“Exceptional notice is earned by Allison Altman for her beautifully understated and mature Abigail Williams”

-Triangle Arts & Entertainment

 
“Ms. Altman, who calls to mind actress Sarah Paulson, brings Abigail to vivid life, inspiring both sympathy and terror. “
-Talking Broadway
 
“Allison Altman grounds the cast as the title character”
-Newyorktheater.com
 

"Matters grow far more serious as Viola (an earnest, oft-bewildered Allison Altman) attempts, in her chosen drag, to correct not just the sexism but the solipsism of Duke Orsino’s fixation on the aloof Olivia…No regional production of Twelfth Night has indicated with greater clarity exactly what Viola is getting herself into in her pursuit.”

-The Indy Weekly

 
“Allison Altman shows herself to be a young actress to keep an eye on, delivering on of the most appealing and delightful performances in the festival as the star of Mary Brigit Poppleton is Writing a Memoir, one of the Encore Selections.”  
-Hyreviews.com