“Beautiful” at North Shore Music Theatre


“Jean McCormick is delightfully funny as King’s overprotective mother Genie Klein, not allowing the character to fall into a stereotypical Jewish mother character.”

“Nunsense” at Artistree Music Theater Festival

From The Vermont Standard:

“Jean McCormick was totally engaging as Sister Mary Regina, Mother Superior. Her song “Turn Up The Spotlight” shows her to be a strikingly versatile singer with a beautiful voice and impeccable timing, not to mention a great comedic flair. At the end of the first act she discovers a contraband substance left in a paper bag by one of the high school students and gets hilariously high. Her uninhibited, zany performance is masterfully funny.”

“Mamma Mia” at Northern Stage

From The Vermont Standard:

“Donna’s friends, Tanya and Rosie, played by Susan Haefner and Jean McCormick, respectively, were fun and funny, sang up a storm and danced with style and pizazz.”

From Valley News:

“Susan Haefner and Jean McCormick as, respectively, Donna’s friends Tanya and Rosie, are delightful.


“Eric Bunge as one of Donna’s long-lost lovers, Bill, and Jean McCormick as Rosie, Donna’s other bandmate, have supporting roles… Their number together in Act 2, Take A Chance on Me, is one of the best in the show.”

“Mary Poppins” at Alabama Shakespeare Festival


“Mr. Shmittou and Ms. McCormick, in roles that have been developed from the original, create convincing characters — conflicted by their call to duty as parents while staying true to the social norms expected of them — and emerge as fully realized and sympathetic individuals.”

“Oklahoma!” at The Tent Theatre


“Jean McCormick makes Aunt Eller a feisty, no-nonsense referee for the feuding cowboy and farmer factions…”

“Suds, The Musical” at The Hippodrome Theatre (Music Director)


“Suds is truly all about the singing, and the singing easily transcends disbelief of the plot.  Suds is two acts of wonderful three- and four-part harmonies under the direction of Jean McCormick, who has guided the cast to vocal perfection.”


Musical director Jean McCormick brings together the four voices in splendid harmony for all those “doo-wahs” and a glowing rendition of “Chapel of Love.”

Holiday Concert at The Community Club of Garden City and Hempstead

From The Garden City News:

“Turning to musical theater, Jean sang ‘Adelaide’s Lament’ from Guys and Dolls and Ado Annie’s ‘I Can’t Say No’ from Oklahoma. Her sparkling personality was effervescent, her comedic timing perfect.”

“I Love My Wife” at Opening Doors Theater Company


“The terrific octet of performers fit the comic style and familiar character types like a latex glove, with …  and Jean McCormick as the tightly wound Monica, who can get a little trashy in Alvin’s musical fantasies. … the cast sounds great singing appropriately as everyday people, with tight harmonies sounding crisp and clear.”

“Fade Out, Fade In” at Opening Doors Theater Company


“There are fun performances all throughout the cast, including, Jean McCormick as a sex-obsessed Viennese psychiatrist.”


“… it was a nice twist to have his Austrian psychiatrist played by a woman, Jean McCormick. Opening Doors fulfilled its mission by a first rate concert staging.”

 “Goldilocks” at Opening Doors Theater Company


“Jean McCormick and Billy Sharpe sharply trade verbal jabs and sing with gusto.”

“The Johnny” at the International Fringe Festival 


“Veterans Joel Abels and Jean McCormick make the most of their material and do fine work. All in all, it is a talented cast that is fun to watch.”

“A Little of What You Fancy: An Authentic British Music Hall” at Theater Ten Ten


“Jean McCormick, an engaging singer and comedienne, does a “trouser” number as a randy soldier, “Jolly Good Luck to the Girl That Loves a Soldier”—it’s a lot of fun.”


“The cast was strong; they all had moments to shine. Jean McCormick and Christina Harrop possessed winning sopranos in their numbers.”

From The New York Sun: “Jean McCormick steps out in an army uniform in the tradition of Vesta Tilley (music hall’s premier drag king) for “Jolly Good Luck to the Girl Who Loves a Soldier…Unless he or she has a dirty mind or listens very closely (guilty on both counts), the listener will perceive only quaint old songs, winningly performed by a game and knowledgeable cast.”

“Pippin” at Plaza Playhouse, Long Island, New York

From Newsday:

“…we surrender immediately to the talented Jean McCormick, the most compelling performer here, with her natural presence and fine voice.”