"Kaitlin Williams and Katharine Venour deliver persuasive and grounded performances as Clara and Susan.
Williams’s portrait of Clara is by far the strongest work I’ve seen from her...she is consistently raw, honest, and understated. In a passage near the end of Act 1, Clara describes a trauma she experienced before her conversion and Williams makes it real." - Colin Thomas
"Williams’ Clara is absolutely transparent in her unhappiness and vulnerability." - Jo Ledingham
"Kaitlin Williams offers a nuanced performance as the conflicted Clara" - Review Vancouver
"There is an obvious sibling bond between Kaitlin Williams and Brandon Bate. Williams also nicely captures her character’s internal conflict, trying to balance her newfound religion and her family’s beliefs." - Vancouver presents
"The chemistry between Clara (Kaitlin Williams) and her brother Nate (Brandon Bate) is hilarious on top of Boychuk’s wry and witty humour, resembling real life siblings at times." - UBC players club
"Williams, in a pretty, summery frock and with flowers in her hair, appears to float on a cloud of happiness that infuses the whole Bohemia scene." - Jo Ledingham
"Reminding us there are no small roles, Kaitlin Williams makes the most of a very cheeky Margaret." - Vancouver presents
"Playing Margaret, Kaitlin Williams' cheeky ironic call-out & flirtation with Benedick in Act 2 was choice & cheery character control + delivery. Brava!for an utterly fun bit." - Broken Leg Reviews
"And, in the context of female actors doing male drag, it’s impossible not to notice how much performance there is in our accepted notions of femaleness. Kaitlin Williams, who plays Michael’s fiancée, Kay, doesn’t camp things up, but this gender-modified production sets in stark relief the accepted norms of femaleness: the vulnerability, the lack of agency, the grace. Both of these characterizations are excellent, by the way. Williams is particularly touching in a scene in which she reacts to being abandoned." - Colin Thomas
"Kaitlin Williams is lively and vibrant in her small role as Kay, Michael’s put-upon love interest." - Georgia Straight
"...Kaitlin Williams is Helena, a marvellous and tricky role where she balances constant vituperation and social put-downs with slight insights into a desperate and brittle character..." -Janis Lacouvee
"In the large cast...Kaitlin Williams is tender as Elizabeth’s older sister Jane..." - Colin Thomas, The Georgia Straight
"All of the Bennet girls were delightful...Kaitlin Williams was angelic as Jane." - Rebecca Bollwitt, Miss 604
"Not to be left behind are the four other daughters...there is a beautiful connection between them all." - Mark Robins, Vancouver Presents
"Bingley takes an immediate liking to the eldest Bennet daughter, Jane, (played well with poignant reserve by Kaitlin Williams)." - Maria Figueiredo, Review Vancouver
"Both Daryl King as Charles Bingley and Kaitlin Williams as his love Jane Bennet charmed oh-so-sweetly." - Baird Blackstone, Broken Leg Reviews
"Mack Gordon and Kaitlin Williams are passionate performers, walking the narrow path between desperation and hope." - Kathleen Oliver, Georgia Straight
It takes courage to write and produce a play that makes people think and that is whatShake the Sheets does. It makes you question reality, creativity and imagination. Shake the Sheets is courageous and should be applauded for pushing the boundaries of storytelling. - MJ Ankenman, Plank Magazine
"...very enthusiastic performances by this young, engaging couple." - Jo Ledingham
Vancouver Presents "Top 3 Vancouver Fringe Shows not to miss" and Mark Robins' review here.
"Filled with an endless intensity, it is just as much a challenge for the actors as it is for the audience. To make it work though, requires actors up to the task. Fortunately director Becky MacDormand found it in this small cast.
Joel Butler and Kaitlin Williams, as the two on-again-off-again lovers with dark centres, are perfectly (matched) mismatched...Williams in contrast is the louder of the two, turning on a dime telling Eddie she no longer loves him in one breath, and professing her unending desire for him to be in her life in the next. There is a chemistry between the two that is fully realized." - Mark Robins, Vancouver Presents
Fool for Love was ranked #4 on Vancouver Presents Best of Vancouver Theatre of 2015.
"Kaitlin Williams is as fulsome and robust a Mary Bailey as one could wish to see in a radio production." - Roger Eberle, Review Vancouver
"The cast is uniformly excellent...Most impressive as well is the ensemble singing on commercials and on hits of the World War II era by the trio of Kirsty Provan, Diana Squires, and Kaitlin Williams." - Michael Pigeon, Vancouver Scape
"Watching the actors play, and dance, and laugh their way through the well-worn story underscores the sentiment of the film, and as the two worlds blend seamlessly together you can almost catch a flash of Jimmy Stewart’s lopsided grin hiding in the dark corners of the room." - Chelsey Stuyt, Vancouver Presents
"Williams nails the bored and lonely southern belle." - Jo Ledingham
"Kaitlin Williams shows off her flexibility as Catherine evolving from pessimistic to sanguine." – John Jane, Review Vancouver
"...Williams and Gordon simply allow their inner-child take over. Any self-consciousness is left at the stage door as the two capture the child-like pretense of the world they discover beyond the wardrobe...Williams is just as full of wonderment as Lucy as she is malevolent as the White Witch."
- Mark Robins, Gay Vancouver
- Mark Robins, Gay Vancouver
"Director Ron Reed leads a talented cast of actors through the tense proceedings...Kaitlin Williams’ Sister James is a warm, earnest woman, who is keenly conflicted at having to harbour such negative thoughts."
- Brian Paterson, Laura Murray PR
"Without a doubt, director Ron Reed and his cast of four get this John Patrick Shanley play right." - Jo Ledingham, The Vancouver Courier
“The cast here is uniformly terrific although it is Kaitlin Williams as one of the teens who, simply with her eyes, manages to convey the terror around us.”
– Mark Robins, Gay Vancouver
“It’s a welcome spin on traditional horror conventions, and Williams in particular conveys Annie’s terror with aplomb.” -Andrea Warner, Westender
“...Kaitlin Williams has fun playing [the] love interest Marion, especially in the beginning, when she’s a spoiled rich girl.” -Colin Thomas, The Georgia Straight.