Olney Theatre Center
"(As) young Abigail Williams (a perfectly cast Dani Stoller) who casts a seductive eye at Proctor and subtly ringleads the “possessed” girls." - The Washington Post
"Stoller’s interpretation is strong and piercing..." - DC Metro Theater Arts
"An all-star ensemble!" - BroadwayWorld
"Stoller is absolutely convincing..." - DC Theatre Scene
"Ms. Stoller is truly effective in this role." - MD Theatre Guide
As You Like It
Folger Shakespeare Theater
"The shepherd Silvius (Brian Reisman) can’t pry his eyes off a woman in pink overalls named Phoebe, whose highly involved logic is practically a stand-up comedy routine as played by Dani Stoller."
- The Washington Post
"...comedy chops are matched by Dani Stoller as Phoebe. Introduced late in the story, Phoebe pursues Rosalind after falling for her disguise as the young man Ganymede in more ways than one. Stoller breaks out from her role in the ensemble and quickly establishes this late-coming character as a force to be reckoned through bold physicality and expressions."
"One of the most distinct...character portrayals is by Dani Stoller as a love-torn Phoebe. Stoller is a wild hoot of an interpretation of a woman in love who may be misjudging her love object. She simply throws herself into the role as if working without a net."
"Dani Stoller as the scorned, and scorning, Phoebe infuses much enjoyable snark into her lines and also demonstrates a keen intuition for physical comedy."
Washington Shakespeare Company/Avant Bard
"Dani Stoller gives a standout performance as Olivia, giving her a sensual and flirty persona that is further amplified by her club singing performance." - DC Theatre Scene
"The show benefits from Stoller’s splendidly flirtatious, self-aware Olivia." - The Washington Post
"Stoller (has) breakout comic moments...as a rock video vixen who’s immune to the charms of the lustful Orsino." - MetroWeekly
"As Olivia, a singer with a residency at the club, Dani Stoller is at ease with the surviving Elizabethan verse...watch her (deftly) negotiate the play’s pivots into modern speech and its at-least-as-daunting variances in tone..." - Washington City Paper