FROM DIRECTORS

FROM THE PRESS

"This brief play relishes a stylish joie de vivre, captured from the top in Brad Caleb Lee’s lofty open set" - Regrets Only, Mark Hughes Cobb, The Tuscaloosa News

 

"Visually the set is stunning and full of unique nuances..." - Arsenic & Old Lace, Kathleen Szmit, The Barnstable Patriot

 

"Once again, gold medals to Brad Caleb Lee and crew for recreating 'one of the oldest homes in Brooklyn' ... a finely detailed gothic set..." - Arsenic & Old Lace,  Joan Tacke Aucoin, The Cape Cod Chronicle

 

"The set in this production stands as a silent actor. Scenic designer Brad Caleb Lee uses every inch of the small stage to take us inside the Loman's home. he successfully creates the atmosphere of a cramped, humble home ...All together, it is quite an accomplishment." - Death of a Salesman, Amanda K. Sullivan, The Cape Cod Times

 

"Helping to bring the show fully into its resplendence... amazing sets featuring some intricate painting... Putting the eight piece ensemble above the stage is ingenious and allows for excellent acoustics." -The King & I, Kathleen Szmit, The Barnstable Patrio

 

"Brad Caleb Lee's soring Gothic monstrosity of a set is a wonder, doing the best supporting-player role of suggsesting much about Barrymore and theatre itself." - I Hate Hamlet!, Mark Hughes Cobb, The Tuscaloosa News

 

"The attractive period-perfect set of a New York basement apartment is marvelously detailed..." -Wait Until Dark, Johanna Crosby, Gatehouse News Service 

 

 

" Alongside the actors, however, the stage set, props, and timing assume great importance...Special praise is due to scenic designer Brad Caleb Lee..." - Wait Until Dark, Barbara Cook, The Barnstable Patriot

 

"Inspired! and darkly colorful" -Cabaret, Scott Dalton, The Cape Cod Times

 

 

"The dark, decadent world of 1930's Berlin recreated...A dazzling production!" -Cabaret, Johanna Crosby, Wicked Local Cape Cod

 

"Scenic designer Brad Caleb Lee deserves kudos for his innovative set... The Crucible will hit you like an icy ocean wave and stay with you long after the tide has ebbed, which is indicative of its immense, inescapable impact that will no doubt spark some intriguing conversations." - The Crucible,  Kathleen Szmit, The Barnstable Patriot