"Sabrina Carter gives the performance of a lifetime as Lilli, her portrayal is fierce yet sincere and utterly hysterical. She completely lets go and you can't help but fall in love with the character. Carter, also tackles the huge score as if it’s a walk in the park".
WESTEND FRAME (Kiss me Kate)
"Sabrina Carter is superb. Fiery, with red hair and a terrific voice, she is the best thing in John Plews’ first fringe staging - full of vitality and invention - A thrilling leading Lady".
REVIEWSGATE (Kiss Me Kate)
"The supporting cast is outstanding as well, including a very cruelly conceived audience plant (Sabrina Carter), that played us all in that uncomfortable “is she, or isn’t she?” way".
CRIKEYSYDNEY.AU.COM (ONE MAN, TWO GUVNORS)
"In a large cast, Sabrina Carter stands out as the prostitute whom Jekyll wants to rescue and Hyde wants to destroy".
THE SCOTSMAN (JEKYLL & HYDE)
"The most moving numbers are performed by Sabrina Carter who plays Lucy, a prostitute drawn to the mysterious Jekyll. It is testament to Carter's formidable skills that her death evokes more emotion than the demise of Pellow himself".
THE BRITISH THEATRE GUIDE (JEKYLL & HYDE)
"Sabrina Carter as Lucy, the street-girl, puts over her cabaret song-and-dance number and her more reflective solos to moving effect. She also acts extremely well, creating a real frisson in the second bedroom scene with Hyde".
WHATS ON STAGE (JEKYLL & HYDE)
"Carter reveals an incredibly emotional and hardworking character who pushes her own limits in an attempt to overcome difficulties beyond her control. Carter’s rendition breaks convention about the celebrity and exposes a great deal of depth and inner conflict".
THE UPCOMING (LIZA, LIZA LIZA!)
"The show took on another dimension when Sabrina Carter appeared as Audrey.
Carntyne-born Carter has worked in the West End and appeared as Nancy in Oliver! in London's West End and alongside Marti Pellow in Jekyll And Hyde. And it showed.
The lady is a class act who not only revealed her tremendous singing voice but genuine acting talent, as revealed in her heavily nuanced New Yorker dimwit Audrey, conveying just the right level of idiocy but not too much so's to eliminate audience sympathy".
GLASGOW EVENING TIMES (LITTLE SHOP OF HORRORS)