“Watching ElectroPuss is like watching adult-themed Saturday morning cartoons. A show for those with short attention spans, it pulls you through a frantic, funny program of super-heroes and villains…What's far more enjoyable is watching Electric Land's progressive meltdown, character by character.”

Anna Simon,

Portland Mercury


“A Nightmare setting akin to Batman’s Gotham City comes to life in comic-book fashion.”

Holly Johnson,

The Oregonian

The Flu Season

"Theatre Vertigo launches its season with a polished, if not entirely flawless, production of contemporary playwright Will Eno’s knotty little piece “The Flu Season.”

Richard Wattenberg,

The Oregonian

Us VS Them

“I was continually drawn in by the relationships among the characters rather than the words themselves, which is clearly something that director (and actor) Michelle Seaton has fostered. Each actor not only connects and listens to his or her scene partners, but also maintains the same level of engagement in the creative scene changes. As the lights go down on the minimalist set, actors moving their props and set pieces stay in character, noticing and reacting to each other and the changes being made to the space."

Bess Rowan,



Love and Other Information

“Cleverly staged in a minimalist theater-in-the-round style, it's a fast-paced collection of dozens of short scenes—some lasting mere seconds—and a panoply of nameless characters, played by a cast of 12. Each scene offers entirely new context and characters…... Under the direction of Michelle Seaton, Theatre Vertigo delivers. This is a remarkable, exciting performance—one that is surely no starfish reproduction of previous iterations.”

Katie Pelletier,

The Portland Mercury


Weeping Women

“Stylishly directed by Michelle Seaton and Stef Sertich, and backed by a storytelling device ripe with explosive potential.”

Erik Henricksen

Portland Mercury


Six Characters In Search of An Author

“Seaton has balanced both worlds, both sets of actors, quite neatly, creating a symmetry that strengthens the story.”

Holly Johnson

The Oregonian