See it if You like romantic comedies about dating/relationships and cut-throat women who work in the fashion scene.
Don't see it if The monologues go on way too long and should be cut (show runs just under 2 hours , no intermission).
See it if you are interested in watching a group of spoiled millennials suddenly shocked to be faced with real life.
Don't see it if prefer characters that have an understanding of the realities of life, and that its not all just parties and casual sex.
See it if you like female centric dialogue driven shows about young women finding their way in their careers and their relationships.
Don't see it if you want a light evening, promiscuity offends you or you have no interest in millennials and their love lives.
See it if Funny edgy and significant-- despite title. Well acted. Care about the characters-- even if glad some are not your friends
Don't see it if You are offended by raunchy language or conduct.
See it if you're interested in fashion/beauty/magazine life, interested in seeing a primarily female cast and female focused show.
Don't see it if you're looking for a light and fluffy show. There are funny moments, but it deals with heavy themes.
See it if You like good ensemble acting and an engaging script about friendship and betrayal and illness.
Don't see it if You don't like plays that deal with Cancer or risqué sexually dialogue.
See it if you're a millennial (like me!) and want to see yourself reflected onstage. Funny and sweet, but no real substance here.
Don't see it if you're looking for something substantial.
See it if you enjoy a clever, unique voice and snappy, witty dialogue.
Don't see it if you're not interested in a millennial love story.
"Wry and artful...Under Brackett’s spirited and astute direction, McGraw more fully develops her relationships...There is one major misstep in the play, a series of monologues from a callow editorial assistant...These precious homilies stall the action...Elsewhere there’s a tendency to punch up lines past the point of realistic, but as many of those lines are awfully good, it’s forgivable. And McGraw is at her best when she channels her impulse toward absurdism into small, sly flourishes."
"McGraw gives us plenty of material to chew on, but it's difficult to pinpoint how all these characters and ideas jell into a cohesive thesis. There are lots of questions, mercifully few attempts at answers, and a few head-scratching moments when you wonder how this all relates to something titled 'Ultimate Beauty Bible.' Still, even if slightly mismatched, the play is both written and performed vividly enough to compel a deep investment in every clashing color."