smart and intriguing
— NY Times

Read the full NY Times SELKIE review here.

Whenever I think of Krista Knight, radical optimism comes to mind; she brings vibrancy in full force to both her art and life. There’s a sense of playfulness to the way she approaches and even dissects the darkest of subject matters. This is evident in her newest play, Selkie, which has to do with a dysfunctional relationship and women who become entrapped by men…We see the tragedy of this toxic relationship clearly, but with a refreshingly high-energy rhythm, and a fearless embrace of humor. Selkie is an entertaining play even as it gives you pause and makes you go, “Oh shit!”
— Exeunt NYC

Read the full Exeunt Nyc SELKIE review here.

Selkie is a work that manages to be both funny and thought-provoking. It comments on domestic abuse, exploitation, and dumb Americans who muck around with the both the ecosystem and the local economy in foreign beach towns. Krista Knight’s dialogue and plotting are smart and finely tuned. If you’re lucky, you might see the show on a night when she’s in attendance in a seal costume, encouraging lobby selfies with beach balls. Either way, Selkie should not be missed.
— The Reviews Hub

Read the full The Reviews Hub SELKIE review here.

playwright Krista Knight’s charming Selkie where mirth merges with darkness...Ms. Knight has a great command of the couple-on-the-run genre and her dialogue is punchy
— Theater Scene

Read the full Theater Scene SELKIE review here.

a disturbingly-engaging story of lust, co-dependence and just a hint of feminism.
— Opplaud

Read the full Opplaud SELKIE review here.

Loud, Reptilian and Incredibly Entertaining...Knight and Brinegar have really tapped into the power of these myths.
— Theater in the Now

Read the full Theater in the Now HISSIFIT review here.

HISSIFIT is a modern twist on an ancient story: the tale of Medusa and her Gorgon sisters...It’s the version that will make you feel like an underage kid in-the-know, someplace special, where something big is about to go down, earning bragging rights for years to come. Because, man, you were there. You saw it with your own two eyes. And it was SICK AF!
— Opplaud

Read the full Opplaud HISSIFIT review here

People who like this sort of thing will like this sort of thing.
— The New York Times

Read the full Nytimes PRIMAL PLAY review here

New Georges’ production of Primal Play is a unique one, one that stands out in one’s memory as its subject matter and clever staging make it an experience that is peerless amongst one’s theatrical experiences.
— Theatre Is Easy

Read the full Theatre is Easy PRIMAL PLAY review here

When writing the script, Knight, along with composer Dave Malloy, wanted to take into account exactly what the actors themselves felt about high school, growing up and the pressures that today’s teenagers encounter. It is this thoughtful consideration of the real, lived experiences of teenagers that makes “Don’t Stop Me” so successful.
— Daily Cal

Read the full Daily Cal DON'T STOP ME review here.

In the show, students at a high school dance-a-thon find themselves pitted against a demonic DJ who transports them to memorable dance crazes throughout history. Eras range from a medieval times to the Wild West to a 1920s speakeasy. Meanwhile, the dance contestants must face their desires and weaknesses. Only one couple wins – and comes out alive.
— San Francisco Examiner

Read the full SF Examiner DON'T STOP ME review here

If you love science, if you remember the Nintendo Entertainment System and associated chic, or if you have a tragic sense of life, you should come to the small barroom stage of the Parkside Lounge to see a small character fight for a great big cause...Congratulations to the makers of The Nanoman for making geeky knowledge very entertaining. The acting is joyous. Not as awkward as Little Shop of Horrors and with an ego smaller than Hedwig and the Angry Inch, the very tiny nano-hero breaks new ground.
— nytheater now

Read the full Nytheater Now NANOMAN review here

This protracted, multi-act monologue is given no context whatsoever, beyond light costuming, and a few clues in the script. It began the play, and filled the air whilst sets were being changed. At first, you have no idea what is going on. It feels like a beat poem sans jazz backing. The actor, Ben Beckley, says some bizarre things about dancing, soda-streams and household appliances. He keeps talking about a birthday dance he has prepared for someone he loves. Levels of WTF rise beyond all reason. Then gradually you realize who the man before you is, and what he represents. And suddenly his bizarre aggression, and occasional bombasticism make sense, and he becomes beautiful.

Read the full onstage blog BEHIND THE WALL review here

Playwright Krista Knight, director Jess Chayes, and the Assembly theater ensemble have complete faith in every aspect of their wacked-out concept—their comedy stems from the organic merger of the bizarre elements on stage, not self-conscious jokes about the anachronism of it all.
— The Village Voice

Read the full Village Voice CLEMENTINE AND THE CYBER DUCKS review here

Walden Theatre has captured that spirit of pathos all too well in their current production of Krista Knight’s Phantom Band. Sort of the result of what you’d get if you crossed The Breakfast Club with The Twilight Zone, a talented cast brings this heartfelt and at times heartbreaking story to life.
— Arts - Louisville

Read the full Arts - Louisville PHANTOM BAND review here