The Assassins Chase Pinocchio:

Culturebot (May 2, 2011)
"It is kind of like Radiohole for Kids but without the beer and with a more structured narrative." Full article: (April 29, 2011)
Liz Vacco and Max Dana portray our riveting protagonists...."
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Doesn't Everybody Do It In Paris?:

The Clyde Fitch Report (June 8, 2010)
"Liz Vacco has been cross-pollinating theater and dance for more than 10 years, performing and/or creating pieces with a growing list of companies that represent the sharpest blades of the distinctly new, from Les Freres Corbusier to the Collapsible Giraffe to St. Ann’s Warehouse."
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Theatre is Easy (June 14, 2010)
"If you find yourself in New York wanting to see edgy, original, non-over-produced theatre, here it is."
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Performing Arts Insider (June 14, 2010)
"Doesn't Everybody Do It In Paris? directed and choreographed by Liz Vacco is a fascinating piece of truly Abstract Theatre..."
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The Village Voice (February 17, 2009)
"Unusual dance numbers, set to live folk music, add emotional punch. Their choreographer, Liz Vacco, also steals the show as Vardaman Bundren, the young son whose neurotic stammering becomes the centerpiece of the play's meditation on death."
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Backstage (February 17, 2009)
"....the choreography by Liz Vacco and the music are the most evocative additions to the work."
Full article: (February 2009)
"Although there isn't a weak performer in the company, Siobhan Towey as daughter Dewey Dell and Liz Vacco as youngest son Vardaman give particularly memorable performances. Vacco – who also served as choreographer for the show – affectingly portrays Vardaman as a youngster who is unable to comprehend the implications of Addie's death."
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The Brooklyn Rail (February 2009)
"... I found I had been taught a few things about genre labels, the nature of choreography, and the use of dance as a brilliant theatrical accent instead of a tell-all centerpiece."
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Floating Brothel:

Flavorpill (November 16, 2009)

Things Are Going to Change, I Can Feel It:

Backstage (November 7, 2007):

Electronic Link Journey (November 2007):

Hell House:

Gothamist (October 29, 2006):

Newsday (October 9, 2006):,0,7621766.story?coll=ny-entertainment-bigpix

The Christian Post (October 29, 2006):

The New York Times review by Ben Brantley (October 14, 2006):

Time Out New York (October 19-25, 2006):

Newsweek (November 2006):

The Village Voice Fly Life by Tricia Romano (October 17, 2006):,romano,74766,15.html

Paul Pry:

The Troy Record (March 10, 2003):
"At the heart of the production is Liz Vacco, the gentle but not powerless Gerda. She is the image of youthful innocence... Vacco offers a sensitive, wide-eyed performance that is astoundingly physical. Her battle scenes with the Snow Queen's minions are among the most memorable scenes in the show."
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The Saratoga Post (March 6-20, 2006):
"Key to Paul Pry's success in this ambitious presentation is its actors. Liz Vacco is mesmerizing as the innocent and undaunted Gerda. She has a stage presence and grace that adds to the visual appeal of each scene."

The Post-Star (March 7, 2003):
"(The) Snow Queen is a real terror to... the heroine, Gerda, so appealingly portrayed by Liz Vacco." The Post-Star, Glen Falls, NY (March 7, 2003)

Witch Mountain/Black Tarantula:

The New York Times (October 10, 2001):

The Village Voice (September 26-October 2, 2001),mcnulty,28481,11.html

Park Bench Bingo: (August 16, 2000):
"Elizabeth Vacco and Michael Winslow were terrific, as was everything else about this charming crowd-pleaser."
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A Child Grows in Brooklyn (Let's Dance Brooklyn):
"Liz is bubbly, goofy and really gets the humor of the children..... In general, I think her classes are more creative and varied."
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