"Personal favorites who make the most of small character roles: Bill Hutson as Laurie’s wealthy, imposing grandfather, Mr. Laurence, who turns out to be a softy; Deborah Curtis, who gives commanding Aunt March a heart of gold under all that starch; and Carly Schneider as kind-hearted Beth, as delightful (“Off to Massachusetts” with Hutson) as she is affecting (“Some Things Are Meant to Be”)."---Omaha World Herald, "Little Women"
"...Told through the recollection of Annie Oakley (an excellent Carly Schneider, who doesn't leave the stage), the story accurately recounts the story of Sitting Bull..." ---Lincoln Journal Star, "Sitting Bull's Last Waltz"
"The show opened with the scene "Annie Oakley remembers Sitting Bull," which immediately created a connection between Annie Oakley (Carly Schneider) and the audience...As this connection of open thought continued between the audience and Oakley all night, it could not be said to be true for the other characters. Instead, they filtered on and off stage and swayed in the importance they played between scenes. Oakley, on the other hand, seemed to be the bridge between on-stage acting and off-stage reality." ---The Daily Nebraskan, "Sitting Bull's Last Waltz"
"With a small ensemble such a glorious sound would not be expected, but constantly keeping the audience impressed, the ensemble of this production defies expectations...Members of the ensemble, under Director Andrew Rasmussen’s skillful choreographic eye, run racy routines for “A Romantic Atmosphere.” Inspired by chaos and lusty body gestures this dance routine keeps that particular scene toeing the line of grace and scandal." ---DC Metro Arts, "She Loves Me"
"Infinity’s enchanting production features five college interns in multiple roles as the many colorful characters Pinocchio meets along his journey. Gepetto, the blue fairy, the fox and the cat, the talking cricket and the terrible sea monster, along with many others, all appear in the production...Highly stylized movement and puppetry will combine for an impressive storytelling effect, as the actors have dedicated energy toward mastering choreography and creative body language." ---Pasadena Voice, "Pinocchio"
"...Both daughters long for the comforts of the city, especially Joan, who is obsessed with her weight and boys. Schneider makes a convincing whiner." ---The Southeast Missourian, "The Egg and I" (personal favorite blurb, Carly at 15)