As Young Clarissa Dalloway in the premiere of Ellen McLaughlin's Septimus and Clarissa

"Hutchison glows as the Younger Clarissa Dalloway, and in her budding love with close friend Sally Seton." ---Theater Mania

"The airtight ensemble...create a series of insightful,...haunting stage pictures." ---The New York Times

"In one exquisite sequence, LeeAnne Hutchison as the young Clarissa Dalloway is turned around and around until she is suspended almost horizontally in the air, sublimely illustrating the lightness of love and its all-too-fleeting power of transcendence."

As Blanche in A Streetcar Named Desire, with True Blood's Joe Manganiello as Stanley:

"...Hutchison is a revelation as Blanche---she steps into her skin flawlessly. You can see how she used to captivate people...with her wit, charm and refinement, but her undoing is equally palpable. We get the sense of a woman spinning out of control, her desperation to be loved...despite the ugly truth: she's aging, and penniless, and tainted...Actors as talented as these remind one of what theater is all about. It's about art, it's about feeling. And ultimately, it's about humanity. A fact Williams knew, and this cast exudes." ---The Dominion Post, West Virginia Public Theatre

As Bertha Dorset in Innocents, adapted from Edith Wharton's novel "The House of Mirth," at The Ohio Theater, NYC:

"LeeAnne Hutchison is deliciously bitchy as Bertha Dorset, our hero's rival and the chief architect of her downfall..." ---David Cote, TimeOut NY

"Innocents is full of magical moments, in which the deft deployment of the small, highly versatile cast...creates stunning images." ---The New York Times

"...not all of the seven actor-dancers versatile as LeeAnne Hutchison." ---Variety

As Helena in A Midsummer Night's Dream at The Hamptons Shakespeare Festival, directed by Jesse Berger

"Both men see Helena (LeeAnne Hutchison, who has a real gift for comedy) when they awake..." ---The New York Times

"In an inspired characterization, LeeAnne Hutchison plays Helena as a deliciously dizzy blonde, who spends most of her time in the forest in a frothy corset and one shoe. Ms. Hutchison's performance is one of the gems of the production." ---The Southampton Press

As Helene Alving in Ibsen's Ghosts, directed by Sophie Hunter, at Access Theater, NYC:

"LeeAnne Hutchison gives graceful gravity to Helene Alving's struggle, raising the drama to tragic heights."

"Hutchison, as the tormented Mrs.Alving, [is] reserved and evocative in perfect ratio." ---Washington Square News

"LeeAnne Hutchison plays Mrs. Alving with great nuance and clarity...The final scene between Mrs. Alving, Regina and Oswald is a gripping success." ---Theater is

As Lisa Foster in Private Eyes, by Steven Dietz at Shaker Bridge Theater, NH:

"As the married couple, Matthew and Lisa, Grant Neale and LeeAnne Hutchison do first-rate work. They don and shed layers of character the way New Englanders put on and take off layers of clothes in winter.

Hutchison is the unfaithful wife and actor drawn to the director for reasons that seem to have more to do with exerting her own power than with true desire. Once she's in, though, she can't quite figure out how to get out again. It’s a dense role, one with numerous shadings of defensiveness, cowardice and tenderness, and Hutchison inhabits it in convincing fashion, with a spiky wit. ---Valley News

Off-Broadway as Rose in Paul Kane's new play Sam's Romance,

"LeeAnne Hutchison delivers a ...moving performance..." ---Backstage "...Sam's cousin Rose, played with a quiet dignity by LeeAnne Hutchison..."