Lynch is a pillar of strength."
-Anthony Stoeckert, Princeton Packet
Her [Sharonda's] letter is an account of her fellow inmates’ experiences; one is being denied critical medications. “Medical gave her Motrin and charged her account. She’s too weak and dizzy to walk.” This monologue is harrowing, but its delivery is a highlight of Nicolette Lynch’s strong performance as Sharonda."
-Donald H. Sanborn III, Town Topics
Lynch excels in Sharonda’s huge monologue about what women endure in prison."
-Mark Cofta, Broad Street Review
Monah Yancy, Nicolette Lynch, and Ural Grant, as Chimene, Sharonda, and Quan, round out one of the most true-to-life stage families seen in a long time."
-Allen Neuner, Out in Jersey
The Bluest Eye
Lynch is a skillful storyteller, connecting with the audience and giving the production some much needed emotional weight."
-Rebecca Rendell, Talkin' Broadway
The lively stage adaptation of Toni Morrison’s novel, “The Bluest Eye,” jumps off the page and comes right at you. A robust production from Arden Theatre Company, on a sparse set and with a trio of excellent performers [Lynch, Williams, & Ward] who play grade-school girls, adds to the story’s power."
...sisters Claudia and Frieda, played with a joyful naivete by Nicolette Lynch and Renika Williams..."
-Howard Shapiro, WHYY News
[Actors] serve as narrators, setting up and commenting on action which they themselves are meant to be living. Actresses Nicolette Lynch (as Claudia), and Renika Williams (as Frieda/Darlene) in particular manage this with considerable skill and richness..."
-David Fox, Philly Mag
Please Go Gentle Into That Goodnight
The nursing home manager Nancy, played by Nicolette Lynch, produced an out-of-left-field hilarious twist."
-Tania Fisher, StageBuddy
A Kid Like Jake
Nicolette Lynch plays a convincing, compassionate nurse..."
-Susan Myrill Doughtery, The Westfield Leader
for colored girls who have considered suicide when the rainbow is enough
Irvington, NJ Actress [Nicolette Lynch] shines in for colored girls..."
“It was the first time I remembered having a narrator of color — a girl that was like me, my same skin complexion,” she said. “She wasn’t the sidekick to a Caucasian character. She wasn’t somebody else’s best friend. She was the main character and the main voice.” [Says Nicolette]
“Pia’s play not only educates me about a city I thought I knew, but it also serves as a mirror showcasing issues that we are still encountering 50 years after the rebellion, both on a local and national level,” said Nicolette Lynch, an actress with the Yendor Theatre Company.
"I'm really excited for the teenagers or young ladies of color who are going to be able to come to the theater, sit in their comfy chair and watch 7 dynamic and enthusiastic African-American women perform." Nicolette Lynch is talking about Ntozake Shange's "choreopoem" for colored girls who have considered suicide when the rainbow is enuf. Lynch is appearing as the Lady in Yellow in 4th Wall Theatre's upcoming staged reading at the Westminster Arts Center at Bloomfield College. She continues "For some, it may very well be their first theatrical experience or first time seeing so many people who look like them on a stage. Representation is so important and I'm excited to be a part of that exposure for young women."