By Dan Goff / 4-29-2019
"But just as the creators of the show were not presumably concerned with pleasing the story’s long-dead, original author, so did the members of FYP seem much more invested in entertaining their audiences at the SAB. Once again, they have succeeded, creating a show that’s “damned confusing,” as the Chairman complained at one point, but that’s also undeniably fun."
By Kate Granruth / 8-27-2018
"Also, FYP's mission is to foster friendship and bonding experiences between first-years who share a similar set of interests and passions, and so the need to build friendship and community within a cast is as important a part of the FYP experience as putting on a show."
By Thomas Roades / 12-05-2017
"It was simply impossible to watch FYP’s production and not have a good time –– the cast’s love for the show and for performing was too infectious."
Jackie Leary / 3-01-2018
FYP thrives in production of 'Anything Goes', despite limited space, funding.
“It’s [the SAB is] really just a concrete box,” Clawson said. “I always love tech week. There’s always a moment where you realized that we’ve turned a concrete box into a theater. It’s kind of incredible.”
Jackie Siegel / 4-10-2017
“One of the best parts about preparing for the show are certainly being able to goof around and make jokes with everyone in the pit during rehearsals and with the organization at large during outside activities and social gatherings,” Davis said. “We bond through the shared stress of tech and show weeks and help each other solve a variety of problems and conflicts that come with that.”
Thomas Roades / 12-06-2015
"All of these wonderful individual performances, supported by a good ensemble, came together to show the audience the meaningful story of a life shaped by all the small things that one rarely stops to consider. Although it was clear from the start that Shepard’s life had taken a turn for the worse, going backwards through time to the hopeful beginnings of his career allowed the show to end on an uplifting, somehow nostalgic note, leaving the audience satisfied. The message was pensive and poignant — should people simply merrily roll along, or should they stop and ask, 'How did we get to be here?'"