‘…Nice Work If You Can Get It, done with style and humour by Julie Ross.’ 

Grainger & Gershwin           
The Stage 

‘…there is excellent work from Julie Ross…’

Love in the Country
Evening Standard

‘The haunting song Bali Ha’i was superbly performed by Julie Ross, who as Bloody Mary had looked to steal the show at one stage.’

South Pacific               
The Cambrian News 

‘…touching and comical…Joanne who maxes her credit cards to deal with grief.’

Elegies for Angels, Punks and Raging Queens                   
Romford Recorder

‘Ross… holds her audience spellbound. The passion with which she delivers both the songs and the stories behind them…leaves me salivating for more.’ 

Don’t Ask the Lady…! (cabaret)     

‘I have always loved the melody of Joni Mitchell’s Both Sides Now but never quite understood the lyric. But in the hands of Ross’s heartfelt vocals that seem to reflect life experience, the meaning became clear, and it brought tears to my eyes.’

Don’t Ask the Lady…! (cabaret)
UK Theatre Network

‘There are far too many wonderful moments to mention in one review. As well as having superb vocals… she is also an established versatile actress. Ross had the audience in stitches. I laughed like a loon as she mimicked a crazed Kate Bush warbling Wuthering Heights… [while] her depth of delivery in My Brother Lived In San Francisco brought a genuine tear to my eye. An irrefutable and inspiring talent.’

Don’t Ask the Lady…! (cabaret)
UK Theatre Network     

‘Julie Ross is utterly compelling as Joanne.’

UK Theatre Network

‘… there was more than one supporting performance worthy of mention here too: most notably among them, Julie Ross as Buttercup Grogan, Molly’s society rival’s ‘hidden’ working class mother.’

The Unsinkable Molly Brown

‘Julie Ross gave a wonderfully drunken rendition of “Ladies Who Lunch” during which I almost believed the glass of water in her hand contained neat gin instead. (Perhaps it did!)’

Sondheim By Sondheim       

‘For me, Julie Ross’s Phyllis was near definitive: resigned, but resenting her ‘bargain with life’, her every expression, every inflection spoke volumes. And her “Could I Leave You” was impeccably crafted.’ 


‘The fourth member of the quartet is Julie Ross, an actress who combines the comic timing of Joan Rivers with the looks of Bernadette Peters.’


‘…yet it is Julie Ross as Phyllis … who dominate[s] the production. Ross’s brittle assumed rigidity, her tremendous poise and restraint inhabit the role with fearsome precision…’


‘Julie Ross is thoroughly absorbing as Phyllis …’ 

The Stage

‘Julie Ross plays the Italian mamma to perfection…’

My Big Gay Italian Wedding
UK Theatre Network

‘The mother’s grief, wonderfully portrayed by Julie Ross…’ 

Sleeping With Straight Men
Pink Wire

‘Older Belle (Julie Ross) narrates the life of Young Belle and she is played with a Norma Desmond hauteur both touching and funny. Ross has her Ethel Merman moments and her onstage meeting with Young Belle adds a much needed poignancy to the lunacy.’

Little Me
Musical Theatre Review

‘Ross as the interfering mother Grace rounds off the cast nicely as what could be a one-note character is revealed as much more complex. She shows Grace floundering in a situation that she just cannot understand but desperately wants to, clinging onto her son as the one possibly good thing left in her life.’

A Day in the Death of Joe Egg
Everything Theatre

‘…Odette [is] beautifully played by…Julie Ross, the emphasis is on pure comedy tinged with personal tragedy.’

Southern Baptist Sissies
Boyz Magazine

‘[Julie] is a terrific performer. Cool, relaxed, never belting just acting out Hart’s poetry and making the most of it. She is a brilliant actress and works in the way all the best actresses do making the words seem like they are being rendered for the very first time.’

Any Old Place With You (cabaret)
Aline Waites – writer/reviewer

‘Julie was brilliant and heartbreaking as a woman’s reaction to her visit to “the end of all things”.’   

Body Politic
Aline Waites – writer/reviewer  

‘Julie Ross imbues Florence’s friend Dorothy with a dotty innocence which adds to the laughter.’


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