Andrea Lynn Green
   AEA & SAG-AFTRA

Reviews

(Nice things people wrote about my work who are not my Grandma).

THE GLASS MENAGERIE (Weston Playhouse & Gulfshore Playhouse)
  • “Perhaps the most pivotal role, though, is Laura. Often given monochromatic performances as the “poor little cripple girl,” Andrea Lynn Green began that way, but with Jim’s gentle coaching, blossomed into a beautiful young woman. Green’s performance was at once heart-wrenching and heartwarming.” – Times Argus
  • Andrea Lynn Green offers a mesmerizing portrayal of Laura. She shows how broken the character is by her willingness to make her ungainliness a little ugly. Green uses a bit of a grimace for a smile, and when she folds in on herself to stare at the glass collection or wind up the Victrola, her withdrawal is scarily nihilistic. Green’s courageous portrait skirts pathos and plumbs much deeper. – Seven Days
VANYA AND SONIA AND MASHA AND SPIKE (Hartford Stage)
  • “Andrea Lynn Green is innocent bliss as Nina, the straight-faced hopeful amid the hysterics, doomsayers and egoists.” -The Hartford Courant
HARRISON, TX: Three Plays By Horton Foote (Primary Stages)
  • “Andrea Lynn Green is a study in contrasts as Sarah Nancy and “Cutie,” a bundle of hilariously sullen energy as the first and filled with genuine sweetness and an attractive openness as the second. Primary Stages has a quiet winner in “Harrison, TX: Three Plays by Horton Foote.” Directed by Pam MacKinnon with lucid understatement and enacted with precision and delicacy by an nine-person cast, the show movingly conveys the joys and woes of average lives in the titular Texas small town.” – Backstage Magazine
  • “(In Blind Date)…her willfully independent niece, Sarah Nancy (Andrea Lynn Green, a saucy little comedienne and a real find)… (In The Midnight Caller), … the all-pro cast gives (the characters) dimension:  the young secretary who’s probably in love with her boss (Andrea Lynn Green, sweetly protective of this romantic girl)…- Variety
  • “Green is extremely entertaining as Sarah Nancy, stomping down the stairs, slumping on the couch and clearly expressing her disgust while listening to the kind, good-natured Felix (Evan Jonigkeit) recite the books of the Bible. Green displays her versatility by giving a cheery portrayal of Cutie in (The Midnight Caller).”- HuffPost Arts & Culture
  • “Andrea Lynn Green is an actress who is new to me, but after this show, I’m looking forward to tracking her career for a long time to come…” – Michall Jeffers on Playing Around, Woman Around Town
  • “Harrison, TX” is unquestionably worthwhile – well-staged, beautifully acted, full of humor and feeling. If the tale of Blind Date is ultimately predictable, it is a delight to get there, thanks to the pitch-perfect, hilarious performances: Andrea Lynn Green is so convincing as the stubbornly ungracious young woman that it is a surprise to see her playing a graceful and attractive character in one of the later plays of the evening.” – The Faster Times
  • “Andrea Lynn Green matches Hallie Foote beat for beat with a precisely rendered vision of unshakeable sullenness.  ”Blind Date” is deliciously acted and a charmer. “The Midnight Caller,” the most Chekhovian of the trio, takes place in a women’s boardinghouse that is beginning to accept male tenants…teary and sweet “Cutie” Spencer (Andrea Lynn Green in an absolutely different characterization than her earlier in the evening)…”Harrison, TX” is an emotional satisfying theatrical endeavor.” – Broadway Bulletin, Newsvine.com
  • “In the company’s package of three Foote one-acts titled Harrison, TX, Hallie Foote and Andrea Lynn Green open the evening with crackling comic chemistry that’s firmly grounded in reality…” – Broadway World
  • “Do-no-wrong dialogue melodist Pam MacKinnon, one of the American theater’s most exciting directors, has assembled a near-perfect ensemble, including the charming, funny Andrea Lynn Green as Cutie, a young, would-be spinster…” – Vulture
  • (In Blind Date), “Andrea Lynn Green is quite funny as eye-rolling, frowning teenager Sarah Nancy, who stomps around grumpily and declares that boys are ‘‘dumb and stupid.’’- The Washington Examiner
  • “Blind Date,”  follows ex-beauty queen Delores (Hallie Foote, daughter of the playwright) as she tries to school her graceless niece Sarah Nancy (Andrea Lynn Green, sheer delight) in the art of being a man magnet. Green also gives a sweet serenity to her portrayal of ‘‘Cutie’’ Spencer, a sweet young stenographer” (in The Midnight Caller). – The Daily News
GIANT (Dallas Theater Center)
  • “Scene-stealers included the fantastic Katie Thompson, as Vashti, and powerhouse Andrea Lynn Green, as Lil’ Luz, and John Dossett turned the minor character of Uncle Bawley into a believable reluctant patriarch”. – White Rock Lake Weekly
  • “The actors who play their teenage children, Lil’ Luz Benedict (Andrea Lynn Green) and Jordy, as well as those who play the children of the Mexicans who work the ranch, bring the musical back to life.” – Front Row
ANNE & EMMETT (Ford’s Theatre/Atlas Lang Theater)
  • “The strength of these two fine actors, Andrea Lynn Green and Charlie Hudson III, guided by Talvin Wilks’ clear-sighted direction, brings this part of the script to life. As Emmett, Hudson has the realistic bearing of a young hot-shot northern adolescent with just enough swagger in his step to get into trouble, while Green relays the unrelenting strength of a young Anne Frank who refused to succumb to the hatred that slaughtered millions. Their evolving role in learning about each other’s histories, caring, sharing and eventually trusting each other is the highlight of the production.” – DC Theatre Scene
LUCY (Delaware Theatre Company)
  • “Andrea Lynn Green tackles the difficult role of Lucy. In addition to portraying autism accurately, she also serves as the narrator of the piece, taking the audience inside Lucy’s head. Ms. Green is wonderful at these challenging transitions in and out of Lucy’s autistic behaviors. She instantly endears herself to the audience during her speeches directly to us. Then smoothly morphs into a scene with the skill of a seasoned actor.” – Stage Magazine