Reviews

Being Audrey

Andrea Bianchi brings a vivid sense of humor to her many portayals.

Carolina Curtain Call

Curvy Widow

One of the highest points has the ladies (Andrea Bianchi, Laura Dean and MaryAnn Hu) as a doo-wop Greek Chorus in the marvelous high-brow “It’s Not a Match” (as Bobby trolls through a series of hapless and sometimes amusing dates) and again in Marcos Santana’s (Broadway’s “On Your Feet”) innovative choreography in yoga positions for “So”.

The Star Ledger

Where the Sun Never Sets

Andrea Bianchi is one of the state’s most gifted comedians. She has the skill to make her face into a hilarious mess of confusion, which is one of Bianchi’s greatest assets. What fun she is to watch.

Curtain Up

Where the Sun Never Sets

Bianchi puts plenty of vim and vigor into her tirades.

Recorder Newspapers

Where the Sun Never Sets

Andrea Bianchi’s Annie hilariously morphs from liberal lawyer to a conservative spewing hatred.

Theatremania

Being Audrey

One particular standout is Andrea Bianchi doing multiple character roles with well nuanced old-movie character accents.

Broadway After Dark

Being Audrey

Andrea Bianchi does a star turn as a Long Island Matron.

Talk Entertainment

Madison

Andrea Bianchi almost steals the show as the French actress who’s been told she’s a star and assumes that must mean the sun.

Star Ledger

A Chorus Line

History aside, no one performer has put an intimidating imprint for all time on any of these roles. Here, Andrea Bianchi is a splendidly dear Diana Morales (“I felt nothing”); look no farther.

NY Times

A Chorus Line

But the one singular sensation is Andrea Bianchi.

The Star Ledger

Humbug

Returning from last year — but somehow even better this time around — is Andrea Bianchi as The Ghost of Christmas Present. Bianchi is a corker of a Cockney. Looking somewhat like a pre-“Rain in Spain” Eliza Doolittle with a touch of Lucy Ricardo thrown in, Bianchi dispenses her justice with comic abandon. Her little victory dance is worthy of Rumplestiltskin.

The Star Ledger

Humbug

Ms. Bianchi is especially memorable.

Westfield Leader

Off the Hook

Best of all is Andrea Bianchi as the ambassador’s wife. She’s got a perfect Julie Andrews British accent and snobby demeanor. How Bianchi tries to stay awake after she’s accidentally taken that sleeping potion is one of the funniest moments of the season.

Peter Felicia of The Star Ledger

Off the Hook

Sarah Carstairs is deftly played by Andrea Bianchi with wit and stiff upper-lip determination.

Home News Tribune

Off the Hook

Andrea Bianchi is fun to listen to and especially fun to watch.

Princeton Packet

Off the Hook

Winner Best Actress NJ Season-Bianchi for Off The Hook.

Star Ledger

Shout, the Mod Musical

Gwendolyn’s voiceover is done (hysterically) by Andrea Bianchi. Standout songs include Andrea Bianchi’s renditions of Petula Clark’s “Don’t Sleep in the Subway” and the searing “I Couldn’t Live Without Your Love”

The Catskill Chronicle

Don’t Dress for Dinner

Andrea Bianchi as the mistress embellishes her role with fun and stage business. Her strong stage presence enables her to take an otherwise smallish role and bring it to the boil.

Florida Today

Godspell

Andrea Bianchi, who delivers a dead on impersonation of an elderly Jacob, gives Godspell a comic boost.

The Boston Globe

Godspell

Andrea Bianchi is a delightful dynamo who can belt a song to the rafters and can dance the daylights out of any number.

The Patriot Ledger

Loot

Andrea Bianchi is thoroughly attractive in this role of both sex object and predator.

WMNR

Loot

Andrea Bianchi will have you holding your sides from laughter.

Curtain Call

Loot

Andrea Bianchi is a vicious and sexily murderous Nurse Fay, who moves with the precision of a pill-pushing martinet.

The Hour

High Spirits

Andrea Bianchi seizes her moments without strangling them.

NY Times

High Spirits

Andrea Bianchi is hilarious as the maid who’s constantly running lickety-split across the stage.

Star Ledger

Shooting Craps

Andrea Bianchi’s Joanna is extremely winning.

Palm Beach Post

Babes in Arms

The performers are wonderful notably Andrea Bianchi as Baby Lou. Way Out West is the first time we hear Bianchi’s amazing delivery.

Southside Pride

Babes in Arms

Baby Lou (Andrea Bianchi)an aggressively peppy entertainer who reminds you of Ann Miller with a hefty dose of Liza Minelli. Way Out West features Bianchi doing Merman to end all Mermans.

Pioneer Press

Lend Me a Tenor

Bianchi is particularly funny as Maria, ranting and raving with Italian abandon. Bianchi’s movement shows a touch of Martha Raye and is like none other you’ve seen on stage before.

Florida Today

Smart Blonde

Yetta Cohn is portrayed with benevolent toughness by Andrea Bianchi, who is also highly amusing as the writer and actress Ruth Gordon.

New York Times

Smart Blonde

Bianchi delivering particularly amusing vocal impressions of Ruth Gordon, Ethel Barrymore, and Marilyn Monroe among others.

Hollywood Reporter

Smart Blonde

Bianchi’s Ruth Gordon is worth the price of admission. It provides a witty comic highpoint of the evening.

Theaterscene.net

Smart Blonde

Ms. Bianchi’s Ruth Gordon, Ethel Barrymore and Marilyn Monroe are standouts.

Time Square Chronicles

Smart Blonde

For her part, Ms. Bianchi does show some real comic chops and mimicry skills, and her few moments as Ruth Gordon are quite funny.

Talkin Broadway

Smart Blonde

Andrea Bianchi juggles various Great Women of Show Business, including Comden, Marilyn Monroe (who shows up to compare dumb-blonde poses with Holliday), and — in a wicked, sketch-comedy turn — a pushy, gesticulating Ruth Gordon.

Light and Sound America

Smart Blonde

Bianchi in particular comes dangerously close to stealing the show, portraying everyone from Betty Comden to Marilyn Monroe.

Stage and Cinema

Smart Blonde

Andrea Bianchi demonstrates strong comedic talent as she moves from Betty Comden to Ruth Gordon to Holliday’s communist -lesbian lover, Yetta Cohn; and finally and unexpectedly, Marilyn Monroe. As someone who spent time around Betty and Adolph and Ruthie, let me add that these impersonations were most cleverly accomplished.

New York Stage Review