Stephanie Lynge


"But it was Stephanie Lynge, in the role of Sophie's mother, Donna, who had the richest role and made the most of it. Clowning it up with two former members of her music group, staying at the inn to attend her daughter's wedding, Lynge delivered a nearly show-stopping rendition of the ABBA anthem, "Dancing Queen.” Even more touching and bittersweet was Lynge's performance of "The Winner Takes It All,” sung to the former lover she is still most smitten with."
                    ~ John Brandenburg, The Oklahomian

"Stephanie Lynge did a stellar job of leading the cast of this Mamma Mia national tour"
                    ~ Christopher Sandlin, EDGE Gulf Coast Regional Editor


"As Amalia, Stephanie Lynge brought high notes to “Vanilla Ice Cream” impressive enough to stand comparisson with those of  Broadway’s original Amalia, Barbara Cook."
                    ~ Markland Taylor, Variety

"Stephanie Lynge, a sweet voice soprano, is an ingenue’s ingenue playing and singing the role of Amalia with an ingenious charm, infectious feistiness without a whiff of guile."
                    ~ Dominic Papatoia, Duluth News Tribune

"Stephanie Lynge gives a winning turn as Amalia.  In a scene where Lynge runs around in her pajamas, franticly hunting for her shoe, she has the firely quality that – one imagines – made broadway audiences fall in love with the young Mary Martin."
                    ~ Mark Wood, The Oregoniana


"I was particularly impressed with Stephanie Lynge (Polly Peachum) in this lively cast of unknowns."
                    ~ Terry Teachout, Wall Street Journal

"Stephanie Lynge plays Polly Peachum, and her rendition of the role is ferocious."


"Stephanie Lynge plays both female leads, Della in “Magi” and Sue in “The Last Leaf” and does so with two extrodinarily fine characterizations.  Further, her characters are so warm, so alive, that it is difficult to imagine that she is NOT exactly whom she proposes to be, despite the fact that we have already seen her in one character before she appears as another entirely different one [in act 2]."
                    ~ Alan Hall,


"Lynge displays a rosy comic spark"
                    ~ Daily Variety