Julie Ann Earls
Julie Ann Earls

Press for Puffs!

(The PIT, The Elektra Theatre, New World Stages)

Puffs’ exudes a jovial, winking fondness for all things Harry. For Potterphiliacs eager to revisit that world, that’s enticement enough.
— The New York Times
Moon, Belton, and Earls are poignantly vulnerable and endlessly watchable.
— Theater is Easy
Moon, Belton and Earls each give excellent performances.
— Exeunt Magazine
Langston Belton, Julie Ann Earls, and Zac Moon are New York’s Best threesome that give Puffs its ample heart.
— Edge Media Network

Press for The Mysteries

(The Flea, New York City)

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52 World Premiere plays telling the entire History of Man’s Salvation from The Fall of Lucifer through and including Judgment Day.

Mary Magdalene played by Julie Ann Earls

Playwrights include Madeleine George, Kirsten Greenidge, Lucas Hnath, David Henry Hwang, Kimber Lee, Craig Lucas, Ellen McLaughlin, Don Nguyen, Qui Nguyen, A. Rey Pamatmat, Billy Porter, Max Posner, José Rivera, Jenny Schwartz, Lloyd Suh, Jeff Whitty, and Bess Wohl

Conceived and Directed by Ed Sylvanus Iskandar (Drama Desk winner for this production)
Dramaturgy by Jill Rafson

The Bats give emotionally (and sometimes literally) naked performances as they boldly illuminate this millennia-old tale...There are too many brilliant moments to mention them all.
— TheaterMania
The Mysteries might be the most interesting thing to come out of the Bible in centuries.
— Vanity Fair

The New York Times write-ups: here and here


Press for Romeo & Juliet

(Actors' Shakespeare Project, Boston)

Julie Ann Earls makes a sprightly Juliet, more ardent and moody than is sometimes portrayed, and with more backbone than one would expect of a cherished only child usually dutiful to her parents and nurse.

Her articulation of the Early Modern English poetry Shakespeare writes is exceptional.
— Edge Boston
But the revelation of this production comes with Juliet, skillfully portrayed by Julie Ann Earls... With Earls’ earnest portrayal and the unflinching focus of this production, her suicide seems all too rational.
— The New England Theater Geek
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