The New York Times

"...The marvelous performances by Julie Fitzpatrick and Joseph Lyle Taylor carry it to another level...Ms. Fitzpatrick, an underappreciated gem of an actress who knows how to give depth to quirky characters, is the skittish Madeline, who lives nervously in a Times Square apartment and seems afraid of just about everything that defines New York. Mr. Taylor plays a fire safety inspector who volunteers to look over her apartment to set her mind at ease. Both characters are delightfully awkward, and watching them find and occasionally grope their way to a mutually supportive moment is achingly enjoyable."  (A Sunrise in Times Square, The New York Times)

“…Julie Fitzpatrick as the central character plays it beautifully.” (Anniversary, The New York Times)

"… whose lovely “Anniversary” concludes the program, and Julie Fitzpatrick, the actress who brings that play to life. … in this delicate play, and Ms. Fitzpatrick’s honest performance helps validate that choice, showing that staying focused on one small point can be a powerful technique. (Anniversary, The New York Times)

"The play doesn’t really hit its stride until the final scene, when Caleb and his new wife, Sasha (Julie Fitzpatrick), communicate almost entirely through messages read by their child, named Wolf. It’s a canny way to portray the alienation of this modern married couple who hardly look at each other as they circle the stage, running errands, missing signals." (Wolves, The New York Times)

“the charmingly quirky Julie Fitzpatrick” (Close Ties,  The New York Times)

“‘Christmas Present,’ which takes place on the day after a one-night stand… is saved by a charming performance by Julie Fitzpatrick.” (Christmas Present, The New York Times)

“By the end of this persuasively sincere one-act, you may well be charmed.” (Co-Op, The New York Times)

“Ms. Young and Ms. Fitzpatrick are both excellent” (Breakfast and Bed, The New York Times)

New York Post

“Fitzpatrick is hilarious as a no-nonsense bedbug exterminator” (The Pillow Book, NY Post)

"As the arch, seductive Sasha, Julie Fitzpatrick lights up the stage in a too-brief appearance — literally, since she plays a vision summoned up by an ex-girlfriend, Julie (Megan Hart). Full of regret and loss, the scene between the two women is one of the show’s best." (Wolves, NY Post)

The New York Sun

“Ms. Reingold has written an odd, enchanting music box of a play, and impeccable performances by Mr. Dannheisser and Ms. Fitzpatrick make it the perfect marathon ending” (A Very Very Short Play, The New York Sun)

San Francisco Chronicle

"...particularly with the magnetic Julie Fitzpatrick as his love interest." ( The Loudest Man on Earth, San Francisco Chronicle)

Backstage

“The actors deliver moving performances … Julie Fitzpatrick is appropriately neurotic and loving as Deb.” (The Pillow Book, Backstage)

“Best is Julie Fitzpatrick’s Sasha, the former lesbian. In her first appearance, she’s a figment of her ex-lover’s imagination, and Fitzpatrick gives the part an intriguing wildness. Then, when we see what she becomes, it drives home how much her ex idealized her to suit her own needs.” (Wolves, Backstage)

"… grounded and glowing performances by Julie Fitzpatrick as Penelope and Jerry Richardson as Penelope’s new love allow it to transcend…" (Anniversary, Backstage)

“Fitzpatrick’s Charlie’s Angels–obsessed Mrs. Mesmer is a delight.” (Graceful Living, Backstage)

TheaterMania

"Equally charming are Julie Fitzpatrick and Jerry Richardson’s turns in Bonds’ piquant play about a woman finding new romance following the death of a lover. Cunningly directed by Linsay Firman, the play and its staccato dialogue are both thought-provoking and moving…" (Anniversary, TheatreMania)

"The revelation, handled with extraordinary grace by Fitzpatrick, is heartbreaking and authentic. " (A Sunrise in Times Square, TheatreMania)

& More

"Mere words are inadequate to describe the compelling Julie Fitzpatrick, who, as Haylee, arguably has the more difficult role. She not only acts -- convincingly -- but also translates Jordan's signing and mime, saying it out loud so the audience understands every word he says, reacts to his words, and signs back to him what she's saying (using American Sign Language). If that doesn't require a gifted actor, nothing does." (The Loudest Man on Earth, MercuryNews.com)

"And Fitzpatrick is bottled wonderfulness as Haylee, who can be sweet and overwhelmingly appealing, but who is always smart and always stands her ground. " (The Loudest Man on Earth, Triviana.com)

“Julie Fitzpatrick gives the standout performance, taking a role that could be played as heartless and imbuing it with empathy.” (The Pillow Book, Flavorpill.com)

“The main reason for this is the three exceptional actors who make this play take off into the stratosphere. Eric Bryan (John), Julie Fitzpatrick (Deb) and Vanessa Wasche (Deborah) crackle with skill and vitality.” (The Pillow Book, New York Theatre Guide.com)

“She, Deb (Julie Fitzpatrick), is a busy, prim lawyer who finds the idea of pregnancy disgusting, but in Ms. Fitzpatrick’s sensitive portrayal she comes across as sympathetic and merely buttoned-up, not icy-hearted.” (The Pillow Book, Blog Critics.org)