• Diana Sheehan Sings:The Jerome Kern Songbook

    "elegant, passionate and funny"-The Dallas Morning News

    "Sheehan has the audience eating out of the palm of her hand by the end of the first song, and she doesn't let go until the lights go down"


    "A revelation, a perfect mix of famous tunes and the utterly obscure delivered with such wit and sophistication you wish she could have gone on all night." -Lawson Taitte, Dallas Morning News

    "Mesmerizing! An extraordinary and passionate celebration of Lorenz Hart" -The Column

    "She makes you feel like you are truly hearing the words for the first time" -Fort Worth Star-Telegram


    "The performer’s taste is flawless." -Lawson Taitte, Dallas Morning News

    "Perfect selection of songs that illustrate the double-edged sword of a midlife crisis." -Liz Johnstone, D Magazine

    "As skilled an interpreter of lyrics as Betty Buckley or veteran New York club chanteuse Andrea Marcovicci."
    -Elaine Liner, Dallas Observer

    "A delicious, scintillating, seemingly effortless stage enchantment." -Alexandra Bonifield, TheaterJones


    Simply sensational. Lawson Taitte, Dallas Morning News

  • Sheehan is breathtaking. She's funny in traditional and tragic ways; she can exhibit subtle tones and also play an expansive range; and she sings a difficult and demanding role with remarkable clarity, emotion and vocal skill. It is now the performance of the year. Mark Lowry, TheaterJones

  • Sheehan, a recent transplant from New York, is nothing short of a gift to Dallas theaters. If she weren't here to play Little Edie, it's hard to imagine who would have. It takes an actress of a certain age and emotional grit to get into a character this complicated—Christine Ebersole won her Tony for it at age 54—and Sheehan's in a class by herself in a performance that is broad where it has to be, subtle where it needs to be and heartbreaking throughout. Elaine Liner, Dallas Observer

  • Grey Gardens is Diana Sheehan’s show. She plays both Edith the party-planner in the first act, and then turns around to play the grown-up daughter Edie. It’s a Herculean role — she’s onstage practically the entire time. And if Sheehan is a tad overdone at times, she is an unstoppable force with a rich voice that suggests operetta from the ’30s. Jerome Weeks, KERA

  • Diana Sheehan is breathtaking Dallas Examiner

  • Sheehan has a gift for musical self-parody reminiscent of Carol Burnett and Madeline Kahn Oakland Tribune

  • She is sensational! St.Petersburg Times

  • Our own retro-diva The Boston Phoenix

  • Diana Sheehan gives a tour de force performance The Boston Globe