"The majordomo of the play is the delectable Daniel Fenton Anderson, whose substantive body of English and impeccable timing keep everything moving, everything crisp. Remarkable chops." -Christina Waters on Orlando, Good Times Santa Cruz
"Daniel Fenton Anderson's depiction of Uncle Fester is unbeatable--truly flawless." - Tyler Hinton on The Addams Family, Broadway World
"Clear singing voices and committed, enthusiastic acting permeated the theater. With so much to enjoy, I will keep my praise limited to the absolute highlights. The first of which was Daniel Fenton Anderson's performance of “Guv’ment,” which just lit up the theater. Anderson was completely transformed into the weathered, gruff Pap (father of Huckleberry Finn). He spat out the lyrics and jumped his way around the stage; it was a wonder." - Amber Peck on Big River, Utah Theatre Bloggers.
"Another chief asset of the production is Daniel Fenton Anderson as Owen Musser, the play’s chief villain. Anderson plays the stereotypical hostile redneck with aplomb and is having a fine time immersing himself in the role while striking his delicate balance between menace and stupidity." -Blair Howell on The Foreigner, Deseret News.
"Anderson and Robertson were both wonderfully cast and showed great strength in portraying these complex and untraditional characters. Anderson in particular gave a very honest performance as someone suffering with Asperger’s Syndrome and struggling with profound and philosophical questions about his life and the world. " -Tara Nicole Haas on The Box, Utah Theatre Bloggers.
"...It is a production worth seeing, if for no other reason than it is one of Shakespeare’s lesser performed gems, and for the amazing performances of Kathryn Atwood, Roger Dunbar, and Daniel Anderson. They truly are exciting to watch..." - Tony Porter on The Winter's Tale, Utah Theatre Bloggers.
"Anderson showed why Falstaff is one Shakespeare’s most beloved: the character’s roguish demeanor, his foolishness with money, and his attempts at romance were delightful in every scene. Yet Anderson made it clear that the very qualities that make Falstaff so enjoyable to spend time with (whether as a friend or as an audience member) are also the same qualities that make him an unsuitable companion for an heir to the throne." - Russell Warne on Henry IV Part 2, Utah Theatre Bloggers.
"Anderson was well cast as Prospero, the exiled Duke of Milan. He had a commanding presence and imbued Prospero with a caring and cunning that was a real joy to watch." - Tony Porter on The Tempest, Utah Theatre Bloggers.