Still, the younger actors win for the most entertaining piece: in Triple Play by Marc Castle, directed by Bill Cosgriff, Lynda (Alexandra Curran) introduces her new boyfriend David (Daniel Kirby) to her best friend Allie (Megan Greener). Allie and David pretend not to know each other even though they are former lovers.
                                                   Ken Kaissar, THEATRE IS EASY

Marc Castle's Triple Play (directed by Bill Cosgriff) is an acidic take on female friendship.  A young woman introduces her best friend to her new boyfriend at a trendy restaurant with blistering results. Megan Greener, Daniel Kirby and Alexandra Curran all provide aggressive characterizations that fully realize the realistically harsh material.
                                                 Darryl Reilly,

    "I also liked Marc Castle as Sam Munson, who played a nearby neighbor. Every time he came on and then waddled off home to his wife we never see, I could imagine her more vividly than some of the actors on stage due to Castle’s naturalness as an actor. Total believability in everything he did." 
                                                Ron Fassler, Theater Pizzaz

From THE COUNTRY PLAY by Richard Ploetz, at Theatre for the New City:
Under Mark Finley's direction, the cast of six, playing multiple roles and employing multiple and occasionally ludicrous accents, gives the whole enterprise a delightfully loose ensemble feel. ... But the real star of the evening is Marc Castle as Veronica Traymore. His portrayal is neither high camp as you might expect nor silly as you might fear, just simply believable, and his performance keeps the play on an even keel and allows us to simply enjoy the fun ride down memory lane.
                                                     Howard Miller, TALKIN' BROADWAY
Clad in that era’s leading lady-style fashions, wearing a fiery red wig and evoking Tallulah Bankhead’s grandeur, co-author Castle gloriously portrays Veronica Traymore. Whether grandly croaking out retorts, stumbling about after taking a sedative or overreacting when in jeopardy, Castle vocally, physically and visually achieves a supreme comic performance.
                                                         Darryl Reilly, THEATERSCENE