Wolf’s lines are unrelenting...she does not skip a beat. Her talent is exquisite and admirable.
It’s satisfying to witness these two women flawlessly working together in a largely unadorned playing space...
Kudos to Wolf, an American whose South London accent is spot-on...
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.
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.
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.
Ruby Wolf plays his daughter, Miranda, ambushed by the brave new world of sexual desire; all night she fights delightfully between impulse and obedience.
Star Ruby Wolf will knock your socks off. Her fairytale eyes and enchanting voice make for a performance that borders on magic.
Ruby Wolf plays banjo and sings with an old-timey sultriness as the youngest and most desperate-to-escape band member.
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.
Wolf elegantly balances poise with teenage impulsiveness, making her character all the more relatable.
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.
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...
It is the women (Ruby Wolf & Jessica Rhodes), however, who take the evening. Their delivery is flawless, quicksilver and hilarious.
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.
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.
Filios’ excellent range of the sometimes playful, sometimes serious Rosalind contrasts well with Wolf’s brilliant blaze.
Wolf understatedly and deftly portrayed her character’s honesty, practicality, and sense of humor.
Wolf is exceptional, an authentic voice and character who conveys the poignancy, pathos and practicality of Miriam.
Miriam [was] played with zipping wit and fully realized complexity by the wonderfully talented Ruby Wolf.
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.
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”.
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.
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.