The Good Landlord at VAULT Festival
There’s a brilliant turn from Phoebe Batteson-Brown’s Clarissa –
who really does know it all – sharply witty and icily efficient, she’s
the kind of compelling, disquieting presence that you just can’t keep
your eyes off- Ought to Be Clowns
Driving the show’s comedy is a great performance by Phoebe
Batteson-Brown. Playing the brilliant role of an estate agent,
there’s a fantastic mix of corporate double-think that plays with being believable and is delivered with deliciously manic touches' Once A Week Theatre
Phoebe Batteson-Brown plays Clarissa so well you find yourself desperate to rise up out of your seat and tell her to piss off- Theatre Weekly
Phoebe Batteson-Brown is delicious as the scheming, vicious Clarissa- Londnr Magazine
Puss in Boots
The actors play several parts with an ease that in some cases is so good my plus one thought they were two different people (Phoebe Batteson-Brown’s transformation from drippy Princess Fififi to Colin’s brother is particularly effective).
                                                                                     A  Flat Full of Chandeliers 

Outstanding performance from Batteson-Brown, who dominates the action- Matthew Partridge for RemoteGoat

Phoebe Batteson-Brown... Bubbly, feisty and pretty forthright, she injects vitality and a dose of energetic conflict into the situation- Peter Brown for ActDrop
                                                 As for the acting, there is not a poor performance, but Phoebe Batteson-Brown (who plays                                                       Jenna) and Sarah Hannah (who plays Marissa) are, for me, worthy of special note- Tristan                                                          White for Remote Goat
                                                                                   ArtsEd MA Acting Showcase 
It takes a while to work out where the scene from Crap Dad by Mark Catley is going, but once the set-up has been established, it’s an absolute joy. A buzz of energy is provided by Phoebe Batteson-Brown as the girl mercilessly teasing Ashden Oke’s boy outside the headmasters office. Utterly convincing in pace and style Batteson-Brown proves an instinctive comedy actor, with a broad range and a good ear for dialogue- Paul Vale for The Stage 
                                                                                       Early Bird, (Feature Film)
There wasn’t a bad performance, but the standout was Phoebe Batteson Brown, who played Sasha. She enveloped her role perfectly; she was creepy at times but also showed great comedic timing (the scene with the blender is one of my favourites of the whole film).'- Sean Narborough for I'm with Geek
'The stand out for me though was Phoebe Batteson-Brown who took on the role of Sasha perfectly, so perfectly in fact that I’d be quite scared to run into her in real life.'- Jamie Hall for Fraking Films


‘There were scenes where the dialogue was injected with energy due to good performances, such as that between Orgon’s daughter Mariane (Phoebe Batteson-Brown) and the feisty servant Dorine (Katherine Rodden)’- Lettie Mckie for Public Reviews

‘Phoebe Batteson-Brown emotes very prettily as dutiful daughter Mariane’

- Honour Bayes for The Stage​

‘The love scene between Phoebe Batteson-Brown and John Rogers is utterly charming and

very well played’- Ailene Waites for Remote Goat​

‘Young lovers Mariane and Valère sympathetically and endearingly played by Phoebe

Batteson-Brown and John Rogers.‘- Onomatopoeia​

‘Phoebe Batteson-Brown as the daughter Mariane, who was equally convincing in both

comic and tragic mode.’- Genni Trickett for Last Minute Theatre Tickets​

‘Other characters were simply not given enough stage time, the hopeless young lovers Mariane (Phoebe Batteson-Brown) and Valere (John Rogers) were both hilarious and adorable during their stubborn and childish arguments, their scenes together showcased fantastic comedic talent and were undoubtedly some of the shows highlights'’- Andrew Crane for What’s Peen Seen.​


                                                                      Freedom, Books, Flowers and the Moon​

'Phoebe Batteson-Brown was wonderfully aloof and comic as the disapproving but silent maid, Ms Schmidt.'- Tom Ward Thomas for Remote Goat

                                                                             The Inappropriateness of Love​

'Another standout performance was Phoebe Batteson-Brown, as the slutty secretary in a dead end job. Her exchanges with Mark Arnold in the beginning were peppy and she also displayed great comedic flare.' Melissa Palleschi for the Hackney Hive 

                                                               '... One aspect of the production which was unpredictable and engaging in its impulsion                                                                    and that was the character of Stephanie, played with gusto by the ballsy Phoebe                                                                             Batteson- Brown. Stephanie, the young, aspirant actress, restless in her dull office job                                                                       and useless in love is an erratic fireball of comedy and personality.'  Laura Noonan for                                                                        Playstosee

  'Phoebe Batteson-Brown’s Stephanie is an enjoyably explosive and unpredictable presence,'- Abigail Webber for The   Stage                                                         

                                                                                       The Love Doctor


'Phoebe Batteson-Brown...who brought a real sharp wit and frivolity to the reading' Tom Ward Thomas for

Remote Goat on 'The Love Doctor' 



​'I would have liked to see more of Phoebe Batteson-Brown (Violante/Kitchen Maid). She drew my

eyes whenever she was on stage and although her parts were small, they gave indications of a much

larger potential.' Mary Tynan for Frost Magazine