PRaise for Fade:

Whether playing crestfallen or exhilarated, frenetic with anxiety or exploding in fury, Dow manages at each moment to take the feeling precisely up to its edge — and stop there.
— Michael Feingold, The Village Voice
Dow and Martinez are terrific, his long, slow burn a foil to her staccato chatter and mixed-message body language.
— Jeremy Gerard, Deadline
Ms. Dow, who has the trickier role, is intentionally more grating, though she and Mr. Martinez achieve an enjoyable rapport.
— Alexis Soloski, New York Times
Both Annie Dow and Eddie Martinez give fine performances here....Their exchanges have a rapid-fire staccato reminiscent of Rosalind Russell and Cary Grant in “His Gal Friday.”
— Jane Dentinger, NY Theatre Guide
Dow is eerily authentic as the high-strung writer suffering from self-inflicted stress. She holds her tension in her shoulders and regularly cuts Abel off when she has something to say. The disdain she has for her new job occasionally escapes in the form of a harsh Chicago vowel, which she clings to as if it were a buoy, keeping her from drowning in the ocean of artificiality that is Los Angeles.
— Zachary Stewart, Theatermania
Nice, shaded work.
— - David Cote, TimeOut New York
Dow’s never-ending jitters are great fun to watch.
— David Finkle, Huffington Post

Praise for Song For the Disappeared:

Photo Credit: Michael Goldstein.

Photo Credit: Michael Goldstein.

Ms. Dow [...] is touching as the pathetically desperate-to-please Mila.
— Michael Sommers, New York Times
Dow is terrific!
— Simon Saltzman, CurtainUp
Ms. Dow imbues Mila with a complexity and mystery behind her “trophy-wife’ exterior.
— Sarah Vander Schaaff, Broadway World
Ms. Dow’s Mila is hilarious, with her rapid-fire chatter and her mangled idioms.
— Bob Brown, The Princeton Packet
The clearly isolated member of the family is Leo’s new wife, Mila, played by Annie Dow. Specifically her accent and speech pattern, referenced as a Mexican “hick” by the daughters, performs every deep and complicated layer of the assumed bimbo arm candy. Her ability to create humor in a dark environment and embody the darkness happening behind the scenes of this character is impressive in a difficult text.
— Rachel Beecher, DC Metro Theater Arts

Praise for Motherfreakinghood:

Annie Dow is quite funny!
— Zachary Stewart, Theatermania
Annie Dow and Jimmy Brewer. Photo Credit: Jeremy Daniel Photography

Annie Dow and Jimmy Brewer. Photo Credit: Jeremy Daniel Photography

 

Praise for Much Ado ABout Nothing:

Photo Credit: Teresa Wood.

Photo Credit: Teresa Wood.

Claudio (Joseph Midyett) and Hero (Annie Dow) [...] earn their due praise in the second act.”
— Peter Freeman, DC Outlook

interviews:

  • "In Fade, Two Latinos Cross Paths at a Hollywood Studio" Radio Interview [ WNYC, 2/24/17]

  • "Season 1, Episode 5: Mourning" Podcast [Elemental, 3/12/17]

  • "Escenario: cuántos tipos de latinos hay en EE.UU." [ESPAÑOL] On-Camera Interview [NY1 Noticias, 3/6/17]
     
  • "Fade: Historia de Dos Latinos En los Estados Unidos" [ESPAÑOL] On-Camera interview [Telemundo, 3/1/17]
     
  • "A Un Paso de Broadway" [ESPAÑOL] Interview [El Norte, 2/24/17]
  • "Spend a Two-Show Day with Annie Dow at the Cherry Lane Theatre" Photo Essay [Playbill 2/20/17]

  • "A Conversation With Annie Dow & Eddie Martinez" Interview [Stage & Candor 2/14/17]

  • "Introduce Yourself(ie): 10 Questions with Fade Leading Lady, Annie Dow" Interview [Broadway Box 1/23/17]

  • "7 Reasons To Take A Class With Dustin Hoffman" Interview, [Backstage 10/15/15]

Cast announcements and Other press: