Press

 Insuppressible: The Absolutely Unauthorized Leah Remini Story

  • This show is unbelievable. Mind-blowing. Powerhouse performances all around, the parody is not only that, but also a sophisticated, darkly comedic, and thoroughly organized take on an already ridiculous situation that it feels like a true Broadway production. IT’S THAT GOOD. – Fringe Audience Review
  • “It’s “The Book of Mormon” meets Scientology, and it’s destined for Broadway!” – Fringe Audience Review
  • “I had the greatest time! This musical is hysterically funny, heartfelt, and inspiring. There are so many moments of the show that I still laugh about days later. I can’t wait to see more from writer Jeffrey McCrann!” – Fringe Audience Review
  • “Writer/director Jeff McCrann and this cast are future stars.” – Fringe Audience Review
  • “It would be wrong to assume this is just a show about the perils of joining Scientology and then trying to leave (though there is plenty of that) as it’s even more a show about thinking for yourself and breaking out of conformity which is what makes the story ever more relatable.” – Zachary Bernstein – Fringe Review
  • “I went into the show, for some reason, thinking that his would be  a one-woman musical. Far from it. This was a large cast (8) musical, executed well, with strong song and dance, and great effects.” – Observations Along the Road

 

 I Totally Know What You Did Last Donna Summer

I Totally Know What You Did Last Donna Summer

  • “More homage to than parody of Donna Summers, the talented cast all sing well; especially Libby Baker, as Sissy”  — Gil Kaan, Broadway World
  • “Whitlock company returnees … once again turn in triple-threat-tastic tongue-in-cheek performances that snap, crackle, and pop.” — Steven Stanley, STAGESCENELA

Prairie-oke!

Prairie-oke!

  • “The lively Prairie-oke! is as endearing as it is demented.”  —The Huffington Post
  • “As for the cast (which includes many Karen Carpenter returnees), they could hardly be better than Libby Baker’s perpetually perky Lauren.” —Steven Stanley, StageSceneLA
  • “The cast does an ace job of handling the assignment of singing and dancing *and* representing American television icons and their chemistry–particularly between Baker, Lowe, and Droege and within the Pringles and Molson families–makes for an excellent watch “ —Los Angeles, I’m Yours
  • “Even if you have plans tonight, Even if you have plans tonight, cancel them and go see this hysterical show.” —FrontiersLA

Dangerous Corner

Dangerous Corner

  • “Baker is so much the picture of ‘60s elegance and sophistication and she has so masterfully adopted the bearing and speech patterns of the era that her performance could be inserted into a Douglas Sirk melodrama and not be out of place. And the oh-so versatile Baker proves quite the vocalist as well, her Act Two duet of “Stormy Weather” opposite Alexander making that amply clear.” —Steven Stanley, StageSceneLA
  • “As Freda, Libby Baker gives a performance in which every line, every glance — backward and forward — and every step is invested with meaning and purpose.  On Baker’s expressive face is registered the fluctuations in plot and changes in mood, even when her character is not directly involved in the action.” —Tom Waldman, NoHo Arts District
  • “Pitch Perfect performance by Libby Baker” —Pat Taylor, Tolucan Times
  • “Baker is dynamic as Freda, never missing a beat as she challenges everyone around her.” —Don Grigware, Broadway World
  • “Baker is delightfully zesty and acidic as Robert’s wife, and gives the production its biggest, well-earned laughs.” —Jesse David Corti, Stage and Cinema

 

Company

Company

  • “…Sarah (Libby Baker)… martial arts demonstration reveals considerably marital strain (and elicits considerable audience laughter in the bargain).” —Steven Stanley, StageSceneLA

Are You There God? It’s Me, Karen Carpenter

Are You There God? It's Me, Karen Carpenter

  • “Procacci and Baker provide hilarious support as Oreo munching Gretchen and braces-sporting Janie, with Baker returning in “guest star” mode to advise Margaret in time of crisis to “Sing,” sing a song, sing out loud, sing out strong.” — Steven Stanley, StageSceneLA
  • “Along the way, Karen Carpenter (played by Libby Baker) swoops in like the fairy godmother to wave her magic drumsticks and sing a solo backed by sock puppets made from feminine hygiene products.” — Jamie Wetherbe, LA Times