"...The stereotypes are witty and engaging: ... [there's] the musical one (triple-threat Ceara Ledwith delivers no-miss, side-splitting moments including 'naur')... [The] comedic timing of a stellar ensemble is the star of this show, delivering genuinely surprising hearty laughs for an all-around pure fun time." 

-Broadway DNA Blog, Unmarried Man

"[The] energy and commitment brought to the project by every single one [of the actors] cannot be understated. ...[The] cast solidified the connections made, dragging their characters off the page  and, living and breathing, fighting and screaming, into this messed-up overlay on reality, no matter where they or those they were interacting with happened to be residing."

-Nightmarish Conjourings, iConfidant

"Ceara Ledwith plays Portia, Brutus' wife, with a chilling mix of fatalism and desperation."

-Seven Days, Julius Caesar

"The actors carried off hilarious stunts and worked together with the panache of a circus act. ...The result is laugh-out-loud funny. [The] audience offered up guffaws, not chuckles. Hitting such peaks takes a combination of the script's wild humor [and] the performers' infectious zeal."

-Seven Days VT, Noises Off

"Simonne Evrard['s] (Ceara Ledwith) terrified screams and inconsolable wailing further darken the atmosphere surrounding her husband's imminent murder."

-Seven Days VT, Marat/Sade

"Ceara Ledwith is a perfect Hermia, moving from an impulsive romantic serenely aware of her own charm to a spitfire prepared to resort to tantrums and physical violence for the sake of love."

-Seven Days VT, Midsummer Night's Dream

~ ~ ~

"Ledwith is a versatile performer who ... helped give the frenetic production a steady hand on the rudder with her measured portrayal of Hermia."

-Burlington Free Press, Midsummer Night's Dream

"Hope [is] played with great wit by Ceara Ledwith. ...Ledwith's expressive face is a highlight; later in the story, even a gag over her mouth fails to dim it."

-Seven Days VT, Urinetown

"Ceara Ledwith, a junior theater major at the University of Vermont ... acted at least as much as she sang, with her face and body language capturing all the humorous irritation and terror the woman in ["It's a Good Thing He Can't Read My Mind," be Christine Latin] feels."

-Burlington Free Press, Rising Stars Concert