House of Blue Leaves
Wellesley Repertory Theatre
... Molly Parker Myers as Bananas delivers [a] most memorable performance, a volatile combination of looniness, conniving and sanity, desperate in her needs. With her disheveled head of curls and the stare of her eyes, like two spotlights from hell, she evokes shock and pity to make the viewer want to shield herself from such a spectacle of suffering and pain....
--Iris Fanger/Wicked Local Cambridge
...Myers’ Bananas excites us into a frenzy, questioning both her sanity and insanity [and] steals the show and our hearts with her simple, doe-eyed stares and her musical and strange voice.
-Brian Balduzzi/ Artsimpulse
...Molly Parker Myers shines as Bella...Myers defines her character with a bit more sharpness...resulting in a performance that's not only gripping, but bitingly honest... Myers is also adept at keeping hidden some of the more surprising aspects of Bella's interior life until the time is right to unleash them, and watching these hidden traits manifest themselves not only comes as a surprise, but gives Bella far more depth than a person of her supposed emotional state is capable of. Bella is a sweet creature - but as Myers plays her, it becomes clear very early on that it would be a mistake to underestimate her...
--Michael Curtiss / Caught In The Act
Lost In Yonkers
...Parker Myers...commands the stage every second she is on it. She delivers her lines with an often-murderous irony, and her singing leaves us breathless. Her big song, and actually the show’s big song, is the well known “Send in the Clowns.” She couldn’t improve upon her performance if life depended upon it. She’s simply that good... [the reprise] nearly brings the audience to their feet. That sort of performance doesn’t happen often...
-Jim Donick / Northern Dutchess News
A Little Night Music
Rhinebeck Center for Performing Arts
A Life in a Day: Lucky Lindy
Bridge Street Theatre
...[A] counterpoint is Molly Parker Myers' narrative voice. She tells stories, plays roles, adapts herself into male and female parts with equal sincerity. She has a twinkle that manages to be displayed at odd moments in the story and as she moves from one place in time to another she... seems to represent the time of the scene, the past, the more recent past, and the very recent past. Her physicality and her vocal interpretations move us through the play with a patent brilliance that is lovely to behold.
-J. Peter Bergman/The Berkshire Bright Focus
The performances of Myers and Petti are, in a word, extraordinary. Both actors handle the language in the play as if it were the most normal thing in the world to speak about subjects as profound as love and death in contemporary verse. -Barbara Waldinger / Berkshire On Stage