Once again, the NYU Tisch School of the Arts graduate demonstrates her dramatic prowess as Jessica...Wolf easily transitions from the confident, debate-loving student of fashion to an insecure and hesitant lover.
— Cape Cod Chronicle
Ruby Wolf’s Jessica grounds the play in a more humanistic style of addressing the world.
Wolf imbues the insecure art student with subtlety and shading: her Jessica transcends awkward-girl-meeting-awkward-boy and delivers some of the play’s most message-laden dialogue with more lightness than Lonergan deserves.
— PTownie


Ruby Wolf plays his daughter, Miranda, ambushed by the brave new world of sexual desire; all night she fights delightfully between impulse and obedience.
— The Philadelphia Inquirer
One of the Lantern production’s high points comes from watching Anthony’s Ferdinand entreat Wolf’s Miranda - the Bard’s language is beautiful and so is the rich longing from the actors.
Wolf displays youthful confidence and excellent comedic timing as Miranda.
— Talkin' Broadway


Ruby Wolf plays banjo and sings with an old-timey sultriness as the youngest and most desperate-to-escape band member.
— Theatre Mania
Star Ruby Wolf will knock your socks off. Her fairytale eyes and enchanting voice make for a performance that borders on magic.
— YesBroadway


As Juliet, Ruby Wolf is vulnerable yet determined. [Her] work around Juliet’s suicide in particular is amazing - downplayed, stripped of all theatrics, tragic in it’s simplicity.
— WOMR Arts Week
Wolf elegantly balances poise with teenage impulsiveness, making her character all the more relatable.
— Cape Cod Chronicle


Ruby Wolf’s multiple roles demonstrate the thought put into every character...[She] transforms what could have been a thankless role into a sympathetic and memorable portrayal.
Ruby Wolf (Marina) succeeds in one of Shakespeare’s most impossible scenes [with her] impressive honesty and naivete.
— DC Metro Theatre Arts


Ruby Wolf, as Ellen, is always a delight to watch, finding nuance in her character with a knack for Seinfeldian humor that gives her performance an endearing quality beyond her years...
— Provincetown Magazine
It is the women (Ruby Wolf & Jessica Rhodes), however, who take the evening. Their delivery is flawless, quicksilver and hilarious.
— The Cape Cod Times


Ruby Wolf plays the violin as Celia, but she is no second fiddle in her comedic gifts, equally captivating as Rosalind’s devoted foil Celia.
— Edge Media Network
Filios’ excellent range of the sometimes playful, sometimes serious Rosalind contrasts well with Wolf’s brilliant blaze.
— PA Theatre Guide
Wolf portrays Celia as the inverse of her father Duke Frederick, with all his emotional intensity but none of his vindictiveness: simultaneously high-strung and good-natured.


Wolf is exceptional, an authentic voice and character who conveys the poignancy, pathos and practicality of Miriam.
— The Cape Cod Times
Miriam [was] played with zipping wit and fully realized complexity by the wonderfully talented Ruby Wolf.
— Berkshire Fine Arts Press
Wolf understatedly and deftly portrayed her character’s honesty, practicality, and sense of humor.
— The Provincetown Banner


It takes tremendous charm and chutzpah to pull off the role of Sally Bowles, poster girl for bohemian 1930’s Berlin. Ruby Wolf has those qualities in spades.
— The Boston Globe
Ruby Wolf, playing the iconic vamp Sally Bowles, is a compelling and graceful presence on stage as she carries most of the action in “I Am a Camera”.
— The Cape Cod Times
Wolf’s embodiment of Sally is mesmerizing; she rivets the audience’s attention with every word in an outstanding and exhilarating performance. Think Katherine Hepburn, Bette Davis, and, yes, Julie Harris all rolled into one.
— The Barnstable Patriot
Ruby Wolf brings Bowles to life deftly and thoughtfully....Wolf shows great range and is flawless as a young woman who behaves as though she’s got it all figured out but is actually quite fragile.
— The Provincetown Banner