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PROJECT AMELIA: "Bricolage’s latest production, Project Amelia, sets its goals almost impossibly high in setting out to create an immersive theatrical experience that not only incorporates technology but also makes it an integral part of the show while simultaneously asking audience members to consider it critically. The overall effect is incredibly impactful, and my first thought after leaving the show was, 'I want to do that again!'"

-Laura Caton, Pittsburgh in the Round


KING LEAR: "As Gloucester’s bastard son, Joseph McGranaghan returns to Pittsburgh as the delightfully duplicitous Edmund. His well-drawn villain displays the charm of a liar who stops at nothing to gain power as he deludes his father and betrays his sibling."

-Yvonne Hudson, Pittsburgh in the Round

"...McGranaghan is a forceful, crystal clear Edmund."

-Christopher Rawson, Pittsburgh Post Gazette

"Joseph McGranaghan turns in a wonderfully evil performance as Edmund, the play’s main antagonist."

-Ryan Deto, Pittsburgh City Paper

"...a role given unexpected complexity and depth by Joseph McGranaghan." 

-Wendy Arons, Theatre Times


THREE SISTERS: "This intensely satisfying CBT production of Three Sisters, which opened last Friday evening under the direction of Michael Fry, moves through that world with a good deal of directness."

-Alan Sherrod, ArtsKnoxville

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CALDERON'S TWO DREAMS: "The 11 cast members of the company do wonderfully taking on roles in both plays, and despite a running time of more than three hours, you are unlikely to be bored or to have much difficulty in following the events as they unfold."

-Howard Miller, Talkin' Boradway

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SHERLOCK HOLMES AND THE CASE OF THE JERSEY LILY: "Oscar Wilde is played to perfection by Joseph McGranaghan."

-Rick Busciglio,

"Probably the best performance is by Joseph McGranghan, whose Oscar Wilde injects some delicious humor into the script."

-Sheila Abrams,


CHICKENS IN THE YARD: "Silberblatt and McGranaghan nicely display vulnerability and uncertainty as they explore pivotal changes in their lives."

-Alice Carter, Pittsburgh Tribune Review

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