See it if You want to see a performance that captures a small town Texan woman SPOT ON. Accent and mannerisms. Story is funny, touching and relevant.
Don't see it if You’re homophobic or don’t like one person monologue plays.
See it if Bible-belt mom goes through upheaval after her daughter comes out. Tearful inspiring story of love’s triumph. Wonderful characters.
Don't see it if Preachy and overly sentimental in spots. A plea for open-mindedness and tolerance.
"'The Pink Unicorn' is a treatise on love, religion, and human sexuality, but it is also side-splittingly funny...Landis is fantastic as Trisha. Her strong performance exudes love and forgiveness...It would be easy to make fun of this upstanding Christian woman thrown into circumstances she can’t understand, but neither Landis, nor director Ingrid Sonnichsen ridicule the character...It’s easy to laugh at Trisha Lee and love her at the same time."
"Elise Forier Edie’s 2013 one-woman drama has many comic moments and a few tough truths...Amy Landis channeled Trish’s strengths and fragilities, seamlessly blending with the character as she copes and grows with her fast-changing place in a society she thought she knew...'Unicorn' explores many issues, most satisfyingly the differing mother-daughter relationships...Bonus: Rarely have I seen the ACLU depicted so accurately."
"A funny and endearing account of a battle on the frontlines of the culture wars, one that reveals both the breathtaking hypocrisy of religious rhetoric...Trisha is the kind of character it would be all too easy to caricature or patronize, but both Edie’s script and Amy Landis’s beautifully nuanced performance wisely choose to pull us deeply into her point of view instead. Ingrid Sonnichsen directs with a deft comic touch...A rich and rewarding journey."
"This is a pointed play; or, rather, a very definite point taking the shape of a play, an anecdotal essay written as a one woman show...Trish is no ideal ally, but she is also vulnerable and honest, which is made apparent thanks to Edie’s careful, occasionally blunt prose...At its best, the play feels like a warm escape, but its broad characterization and uncomplicated narrative may hold it back from being the bridge-making unifier it clearly intends to be."