X, Sideshow Theatre Company, Running now through Oct. 27th

Price is fascinating to watch as the timid scientist forced unexpectedly into a leadership position. Her struggle to keep her sanity while also keeping her crew together (and alive) anchors the play.
— Jerald Pierce, Chicago Tribune
The cast, led by the excellent Sarah Price, as Gilda, the mission’s second-in-command officer, is very good. Seen in the Goodman’s “The Wolves” and Steep Theatre’s “Earthquakes in London,” Ms. Price is great at portraying a woman who’s slowly unraveling before our eyes.
— Colin Douglas, Picture This Post

With Love And A Major Organ, Boise Contemporary Theater, Winter 2018.

Sarah Price’s portrayal of Mona’s child, who in this production was female in the first all-female cast of the show (with the permission of Julia Lederer). Sarah showed so much edge in this character, from a numb woman unable to wake her entire body in the morning, to a character so filled with life due to another’s heart… Each actress on the stage had a clear bond not only with each other but with their own selves. I applaud them for this.
— Jessa Moore, Broadway World

The Wolves, Goodman Theatre, Spring 2018.

★★★★... The ensemble cast is uniformly excellent... The girls come and go from childhood with its casual cruelties, as teenagers do, with Taylor Blim (who plays #2) especially adept at that navigation, as is Sarah Price (the geeky #11)...
— Chris Jones, Chicago Tribune
This Goodman production, directed with just the right balance of physicality, subtle nuance, and quirky humor by Vanessa Stalling, stars an exceptional ensemble of all-local performers... Perhaps the driest, funniest line of all comes from the studious No. 11 (Sarah Price), who, upon revealing that both of her parents are therapists, quickly but sincerely deadpans, “I don’t want to talk about it.”
— Steve Oxman, Chicago Sun-Times
Guided by director Vanessa Stalling, a brilliant fit given both her movement-based aesthetic and interest in telling the stories of women in new and intriguing ways, each member of the ensemble is singularly gifted. Some are cresting toward a point in their careers where stages like the Goodman will become regular realities. Others will be worth seeking out wherever they perform. Not a single one is underused or written off.
— Kevin Greene, NewCity Stage
Sarah Price plays the clever worrier #11, who’s relatable character brings dynamic through wry humor.
— Mary Crylen, Chicago Stage Standard

Harvey, Court Theatre, Spring 2017.

Sarah Price as niece Myrtle Maw Simmons and Karen Janes Woditsch as his sister Veta Louise drive the production whimsy as they try to figure out what to do with Elwood.
— Ellyzabeth Adler, Picture This Post
Sarah Price brings a welcome jolt of youthful impatience to the role, and with it a keen sense of mordant comedy.
— Lawrence B. Johnson, Chicago on the Aisle

Earthquakes in London, Steep Theatre Co., Winter 2017.

There is much compelling staging and acting on display here, from Price’s force and latently vulnerable Jasmine to Cindy Marker’s cold, wound-tight Sarah.
— Chris Jones, Chicago Tribune
“Teenage wild child Jasmine, Robert’s youngest, is played with uninhibited savvy and skill by Sarah Price.”
— Colin Douglas, Chicago Theatre Review
And as the sisters at the center of the story, Marker, Carapetyan, and Price have certainly found a way to bestow a great deal of humanity onto their characters... As Jasmine, Price finds a new balance between attitude and vulnerability.
— Rachel Weinberg, PerformInk

You On The Moors Now, The Hypocrites, Fall 2016.

Drawn from the works of Jane Austen, Louisa May Alcott and the Brontë sisters, “Moors” features a regular smorgasbord of young, diverse talent hand-plucked from some of the most lauded shows of the last year including Maurice Demus (“Sucker Punch”), Sarah Price (“Mai Dang Lao”), Brittnay Love Smith (“The Secretaries”), Deanna Myers (“The King of the Yees”), Emjoy Gavino (“Love and Information”) and Japhet Balaban (“Never the Sinner”), just to name a few.
— Kevin Greene, NewCity Stage
In providing respectfully irreverent new angles on these not-so-little women—complete with an unexpected, gleefully anachronistic but thoroughly satisfying epilogue—and rendering them via a fiercely talented, charming and casually diverse ensemble, Moors scores.
— Kris Vire, TimeOut Chicago

Mai Dang Lao, Sideshow Theatre Company, Spring 2016.

Sarah Price is mesmerizing as Sophie – chockfull of authority and vulnerability...
— Lauren Garcia, Third Coast Review
... fully as tight as Steppenwolf’s cleaning crew, Sideshow’s believable ensemble—Price, Fletcher, Frederick, Tyler Meredith, Andrew Goetten, and Jim Poole (as the voice-over caller)–work well together (even when they’re not meant to). Price is especially affecting as an innocent dreamer who’s meant for more.
— Lawrence Bommer, Stage and Cinema
Enacted with astonishing authenticity of place and person by every member of the cast.
— Irene Hsiao, Newcity Stage
Under director Marti Lyons, this Sideshow Theatre ensemble brings Jacobi’s riveting tale to life without pulling any punches or muting his message. Sarah Price, in particular, plumbs the depths of her hapless character and moves us in the process.
— Jack Helbig, Chicago Reader

Monstrous Regiment, Lifeline Theatre, Summer 2014.

Nominated for Best Production, Non-Equity Jeff Awards, 2015

Sarah Price’s Polly is as plucky as she needs to be—and yet her main virtue isn’t heroism or even likability, but the way she invites us into her adventure.
— Tony Adler, Chicago Reader
If there has been a more accomplished comedic ensemble on a Chicago stage this year, I’ve not seen it.
— Kerry Reid, Chicago Tribune - Best of 2014

The Sweeter Option, Strawdog Theatre Co., Spring 2015.

Sarah Price as Joy has the most range: she brings some well-needed levity to early scenes, but also delivers some gut-punches near the end.
— Jackie Davis, Theatre by Numbers

Solstice, A Red Orchid Theatre, Winter 2014. 

And then there’s the enigmatic Sita (Sarah Price), alternately contemplative and gesticulating, like a wild cross between Scout in “To Kill a Mockingbird” and Max from “Where the Wild Things Are.”
— Zach Freeman, Newcity Stage

Northanger Abbey, Remy Bumppo Theatre Co., Fall 2013.

As Catherine Morland, Sarah Price has the perfect balance of wit, superlative-prone enthusiasm and rubbery physicality to win our affection with ease…
— Suzanne Scanlon, Time Out Chicago
In the lead, the effervescent Sarah Price (Catherine) continually delights in her unabashed reactions. Whether dramatically
reading from her novel or swooning over a guy, the adorable Price is comedy perfection.
— Katy Walsh, Chicago Theater Beat
There are many reasons to catch Remy Bumppo Theater’s sparkling production of “Northanger Abbey… But the main one is to discover Sarah Price, a young actress with relatively few credits but enormous skill, charm and high theatrical intelligence. Not only does Price seize hold of the show’s marathon central role… But she makes it entirely impossible to take your eyes off her. … And her ability to suggest her character’s irresistible mix of fresh-faced naivete, imagination, and a wisdom well beyond her years, is uncanny.
— Hedy Weiss, Chicago Sun-Times