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Ms. Holmes & Ms. Watson - Apt. 2B
"Chatterjee's appropriately less exuberant and also deliciously sarcastic performance provides much-needed breathing room [between the slapstick physical comedy]."
- Krista Garver,  Broadwayworld 

"[Ashley] Song’s Holmes is balanced out by Kimberly Chatterjee’s emotionally exhausted Watson, who forms a profound, perhaps slightly dysfunctional bond with Holmes, despite all of her eccentricities."
- Isabel Lemus Kristensen, PDX Monthly

"And in a nice variation from the usual take on the pair, [Chatterjee's] Watson is the more human and relatable of the two; what she misses often feels much less important than what she doesn’t miss, a nice jab at the values the pair is generally meant to embody."
- Darleen Ortega, Oregon Arts Watch
"No stranger to the Austenverse, Kimberly Chatterjee takes a most impressive turn as the sweet-natured, but easily misguided, Harriet Smith; she serves the characters’ riotous and ruinous moments with honesty and strength."
- Dustin K. Britt,  Chatham Life & Style 

"A new opportunity presents itself to Emma in the form of family friend Harriet Smith (portrayed hilariously by Kimberly Chatterjee), a young, docile woman of a lower social order."
- Garrett Southerland, Talkin' Broadway
Pride and Prejudice
"As Lizzy Bennet, Kimberly Chatterjee is stalwart, headstrong, quick witted and thrilling to watch. Her Lizzy is exactly what one would expect but with an added layer of contemporary perspective which lies just under the surface."
- Joseph Harrison,  BroadwayWorld 

"Kimberly Chatterjee's Lizzy, who is our heroine however much she might find that beneath her, sticks to her guns as we might well hope she will, and when she wavers does so with a forthright appraisal of herself that is a fine dramatic turn."
- Donald Brown, New Haven Review

"What makes this production succeed is the excellence of the cast. As [Lizzy], Kimberly Chatterjee is very good throughout and, by the conclusion, one can't help but root for her to find romance."
- Zander Opper, Talkin' Broadway
Life Sucks.
"Miss Chatterjee gives us a Sonia that is refreshingly bubblier than usual without losing any of her wistfulness. "
- Elisabeth Vincentelli,  The New York Times 

"'Uncle Vanyais a true ensemble piece, but Posner's version is even more democratically apportioned: all seven actors are outstanding, and each has almost equal opportunity to prove it."
- Rollo Romig, The New Yorker

"...One could mount a superb Vanya with this exact cast; it's a dream team, warm and real and confident under Jeff Wise's calm direction."
- Helen Shaw, Time Out
Noises Off
"The panic builds as the production ["Nothing On"] travels to different cities of the play's run. One of Lloyd's flames, the Assistant Stage Manager Poppy played by Kimberly Chatterjee, becomes a darling addition to this creative cast."
- Peggy Sue Dunigan,  BroadwayWorld
"Much of the play's humor relies on tropes — including the trope of the philandering director. [But] the play has ample sympathy for at least one of the women Lloyd exploited (a lovable Kimberly Chatterjee as Poppy the stage manager),"
- Jay Gabler, City Pages
"It’s a three-act play at a time of short attention spans...But when it’s executed well — as it is in director Meredith McDonough’s gleefully entertaining staging — 'Noises' offers an exhilarating escape at a time when we could use one."
- Rohan Preston, Star Tribune
A Midsummer Night's Dream
"This Midsummer is far from normal: probably for the first time in the play’s 400-year production history, the big scene-stealer is a tangerine...A few performances charge through the text too hammily, but Kimberly Chatterjee makes for a winningly tempestuous Helena (she pulverizes that tangerine)."
- Dan Rubins,  Theater Is Easy 

"A Midsummer Night's Dream is the most fun you will have at any Shakespearean production for an endless number of reasons. Not only does this unbelievable and versatile cast of six bring out the wackiness of this work, they are able to harbor the more emotional side of it through the unique means of food and song; they compliment tradition with modern creativity, and it is truly as magical as I would imagine Shakespeare intended his play to be."
- Kristine Morale,  Broadwayworld
Pride and Prejudice HVSF 6-17 215.JPG
Pride and Prejudice
"Under Dehnert’s playful leadership, the cast is uniformly entertaining. From the buoyant Kimberly Chatterjee as Lydia, to [Amelia Pedlow and Nance Williamson], every actor embraces the production’s cartoonish elements with joyful, full-bodied commitment."
- Sara Holdren,  Vulture

"Lizzy’s youngest sister Lydia (played vivaciously by Kimberly Chatterjee) elopes with the perfidious Mr. Wickham, and eventually found married and ready to display her newly won status. However, Lydia has done so at her peril; it’s a complicated moment and the company rises to the occasion."

- Bill Crouch,  Stagebuddy
"The story revolves around the four Bennet sisters…pretty Jane [Amelia Pedlow] marriage-averse Lizzy [Kate Hamill], flighty Lydia (a bright-eyed Kimberly Chatterjee), and bookish, possibly demented Mary [John Tufts]."
- Pete Hempstead,  Theatermania
As You Like It
"I clearly saw and totally enjoyed a Cindi Lauper doppelganger in the character of Audrey (Kimberly Chatterjee). She is a character with few words but needed none to get her visual presence stuck happily in my brain."
- David Siegel,  DC Metro Theater Arts

"[Aaron] Krohn also is teamed with a wonderful second banana in Kimberly Chatterjee’s Audrey, the goat herder Touchstone aims to bed...While Krohn’s Touchstone is engaged with Jaques over “marrying well,” Chatterjee’s Audrey is in the background preparing for her wedding: she pulls straw out of her hair, rubs her teeth with her fingers, sniffs her armpits then wipes them with the hem of her dress..."

- Eric Minton, 
"The fool Touchstone, dressed in loud plaids like a Catskills comic and played with a sinister edge by Aaron Krohn, is crazy for a compliant wench named Audrey (Kimberly Chatterjee)."
- Nelson Pressley,  The Washington Post
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