"Beautifully written and performed, Daughters of the Sexual Revolution is moving, funny, and thought provoking, with richly conceived stories and characters brought vividly--and memorably-- to life."
"...Laurie Schroeder as ready-to-break at any moment Judy Prescott (she’s got the most to do here and does it with aplomp); Christine Verleny as Joyce Horowitz, at first seemingly so together, even predatory, but then we find as wounded as anyone else; Alyson Lange plays that pretty much one get-under-your-skin one note of Stacia Horowitz; Michael Selkirk provides as much touching moments as he does subtle comic as Ed Horowitz, probably the wisest character here next to Stacia’s much beleaguered new college boyfriend Simon played by Luke Hofmaier and Greg Oliver Bodine plays a too-assured of himself Dr. Liam Prescott. As I say they are all wonderful."
"With a great sense of time and place, Ms. Goldstein has written a highly compelling and very
entertaining, well-plotted play that examines the complicated relationships of these couples
with believability, drama, and humor,'' "From its complexly comical opening scene to its wistful conclusion, Daughters of The Sexual Revolution is a joyous, insightful and involving workthat is perfectly rendered."
"Daughters is a real winner of a play because it tackles multiple aspects of a society undergoing fundamental change. Under Susanna Frazer’s careful direction, and cushioned by the period perfect (without being ostentatious or goofily exaggerated, as 1970s re-enactments often are) set (Jennifer Varbalow) and costume design (Annette Westerby), Dana Leslie Goldstein’s crisp and witty dialog flows easily, allowing us to fall deeply and un-distractedly into the play."
"The cast is well suited to their roles and we understand who each of these people are. Susanna Frazer does a good job of directing and keeping this fast moving . . . The sound design by Joe Marquet was a delightful flight to the past." —Suzanna Bowling, Times Square Chronicles
"This ensemble cast does a fine job portraying these six middle-class East Coast characters whose motivations are never neatly parsed but whose words can be brilliantly playful or brutal."
". . . this play is not only about female sexuality; rather, it's about men, society, expectations and morality, and, of course, the effects of a powerful revolution that we're still feeling today."