Incident at our lady of perpetual help. Directed by drew kahl. Chenango river theatre.

Broome Arts Mirror: “The action is told through the memory of 19-year-old Linda O’Shea, well played by Annie Winneg… Winneg, Mike Boland, Traci Crouch, Heidi Weeks and Lisa Naso give winning performances. Not only are they solid comic actors, but they bring a sense of naturalism to their roles.”

The Fool’s Lear. Directed by h. Clark kee. irt theater.

Theater Is Easy: “McKay’s Gloucester commands the stage with a moving voice, and though she is only seen for a few short moments at the beginning and end of the story, Winneg is a brilliant Cordelia, honest and full of conviction. The rest of the cast falls short of these masters at work.”

Lavender After Dark Media: "The entire cast performs well, with several standouts… As Gloucester, Robert G. McKay gives a sympathetic performance, as does Annie Winneg as Cordelia."

Theater Scene: “Robert McKay’s Gloucester has a folksy dignity, and Annie Winneg is an appealing Cordelia.”

All's Well That Ends Well. Directed by Paul Moser. Oberlin Summer Theatre Festival.

Norwalk Reflector: "Helena represents a class lower than that of the high-ranking Bertram, who refuses to marry a woman beneath his status. But Helena, as beautifully embodied by Annie Winneg, is a woman harboring wit, a positive attitude, an assertive, shrewd demeanor that never comes across as arrogant or a beggar woman. This subtle Helena, played winningly with great nuance by Winneg, knows what she wants and is determined to get it...even if it means resorting to trickery and medicine to cure the king of France (a nostalgic and later commanding Matthew Wright) from a severe ailment. When obstacles stand in Helena’s way of winning the respect and love of Bertram, Winneg doesn’t make her resort to self pity, although she does imbue Helena with modesty and vulnerability at appropriate times."

Come Back, Little Sheba. Directed by Paul Moser. Oberlin Summer Theatre Festival. "Annie Winneg as Marie brought a realistic portrayal of young love, and the fickle moments that teeter on destroying what is really good. Her honesty of who she was, lent itself to be a formidable assault on the veneer of Doc."

Rave and Pan: "They are supported by a strong cast, particularly Annie Winneg as the opportunistically carnal Marie and Colin Wulff as the buff Turk."

Boy Gets Girl. Directed by Zachary Weinberg. Oberlin’s little theater.

The Oberlin Review: "Theresa’s emotional struggle, brilliantly acted by Winneg, drives the play forward and keeps the audience engaged throughout the duration of this full-length, two-act drama. A few twists and turns along the way slightly diverge from the otherwise straightforward narrative of the horror of being the victim of a stalker, but the real treat for the audience is Winneg’s performance."

Eurydice. Directed by Lindsay Eagle. Boston Center for the Arts.

The New England Theatre Geek: "Winneg’s intelligent, strong, and curious Eurydice feels this emptiness from her life and follows the “Nasty Interesting Man” (played by Adam Lauver) to his apartment...  Annie Winneg moves through the different stages of Eurydice’s life and death as a new person at each stage; from searching for identity, to searching for memory, to searching for forgetfulness, Winneg demonstrates the affects of love and loss."

My Theatre: "The leading lady herself is thoroughly charming... Annie Winneg brings a light quirkiness to the tragic heroine, the effect being an endearing and relatable protagonist." "Nominated Best Actress in a Play - Small/Fringe"