Skip navigation

“If there’s a single element to this show that makes it a “must see” it is the expertly executed love triangle performed by Coleman Crenshaw, Cinnamon Schultz and Vanessa Severo. […] Coleman Crenshaw is solid in his portrayal of the confused novelist and it helps that he seems to be enjoying himself “immensely”. His charm keeps the cynical sarcasm controlled enough to maintain his likability, yet he’s energetic enough to drive the pace of the piece quite well.” – Paul Bolton (Broadway World) August 2018Blithe Spirit

“Coleman Crenshaw successfully portrays the poor husband in over his head and demonstrates great timing with a sense for his audience.” – Becca Pennington (PerformInk) August 2018Blithe Spirit

“Suave, sophisticated, aloof, mostly disengaged until the twist of fate engulfs him in the love triangle, Crenshaw shows a new level of comedic timing, facial expression, and physical movement.” – Bob Evans (KC Appaulds) August 2018Blithe Spirit

“… Crenshaw’s delivery is so nuanced it almost staggers the imagination.  With incredible ease, he captures Merrick’s innocence, wit, genius, fears, awkwardness, and goodness.  And he does it with a clogged and slobbering speech that still retains flawless diction.  His evolving of Merrick from frightened creature to bold man over the course of the show is a tour de force…” – Christopher Elston (Chris’ Corner) July 2016The Elephant Man

“Coleman Crenshaw shines in his KCAT debut.” – Diana Reese (KC Star) March 2015Crimes of the Heart

“The main cast is assisted by the excellent Coleman Crenshaw as Barnette Lloyd.” – Karen Hauge (KC Metropolis) March 2015Crimes of the Heart

very good in supporting roles are Coleman Crenshaw, as Barnette Lloyd” – Deborah Hirsch (The Pitch) March 2015Crimes of the Heart

“Barnette, played with the right amount of smarminess by Coleman Crenshaw…” – Frank Siraguso (KC InfoZine) March 2015. Crimes of the Heart

“a talented cast…  Coleman Crenshaw is smooth and relaxed as Nick” – Robert Trussell (KC Star) July 2014. Dangerous to Dance With

“Coleman Crenshaw as the Uninvited Guest drew attention merely by his intense stage presence.” – Detailer (KC Stage) July 2014Red Death

“Things pick up considerably after the arrival of Butler and Crenshaw, both of whom bring a welcome sense of timing and purpose to the stage. ” – Robert Trussell (KC Star) May 2014White Sangria

“The nerdy and awkward librarian, John Martin, comes to life via Coleman Crenshaw. Crenshaw takes this opportunity to display his wonderful comedic timing and his mastery of facial reaction. The expressions he produces as Marla teases him sexually are hilarious. He walks the line between shy and excited and makes the audience feel the awkwardness of the situation that surrounds him.” – Bob Evans (Examiner) May 2014. White Sangria

“No secret, Coleman Crenshaw’s character steals the show in his scenes.  He’s very talented with his physical comedy and apt delivery.” – Bob Evans (Examiner) Dec 2012Skillet Tag

“… younger actors who demand our attention: Coleman Crenshaw…” – Robert Trussell (KC Star) Jan 2012. The Seagull

“The show is full of good old-fashioned physical humor and slapstick. The creativity of the cast played out well…” – Kristina Light (KC Parent Magazine) Oct 2011. If You Give a Mouse a Cookie

“Crenshaw delivers an incredibly subtle performance as the seemingly aimless grown son living at home.   Chuck is more honest and emotionally available than the women surrounding him and his shrewd philosophizing makes sense.” – Libby Hansen (KC Metropolis)  Sept 2011Rules for Widows

“Crenshaw delivers a nicely understated performance as Wilding.” – Robert Trussell (KC Star) April 2011. Enchanted April

“Coleman Crenshaw is fascinating to watch.” – WithoutNumbers (KC Stage) March 2011. The Pillowman

“Crenshaw had a spot-on accent and radiated nervous insecurity…” – Libby Hansen (KC Metropolis) Nov  2010. Clifford Odets’ Awake and Sing!

“Coleman Crenshaw paints an affecting portrait of Sam as an innocent bystander whose heartbreak may be the play’s one true moment of unmediated anguish.” – Grace Suh (The Pitch) Nov 2010. Clifford Odets’ Awake and Sing!

%d bloggers like this: