It is impossible to imagine anyone but Toal playing Ingrid
— (Cockfight) - The Globe And Mail
Caroline Toal offers an especially stellar performance
— (Selfie) - Sesaya
Caroline Toal as Una is equally superb [as Randy Hughson] and profoundly disturbing in her portrayal.
— (Blackbird) - The Hamilton Spectator
Caroline Toal’s portrayal of Claire is hauntingly fantastic.
— (Little One) - Norfolk News

Steel City Gangster


“Amos Crawley as the journalist Davey and Caroline Toal as Perri and Starkman’s ward and resident prostitute share some humorous moments together. Their chemistry and comedic timing are evident and refreshing.” - Dart Critics

Spider’s Web


“Caroline Toal has a teenage bounce about her as wide-eyed Pippa, around whom much of the play's mystery revolves.” - The Hamilton Spectator

“Caroline Toal makes a believable pre-teen who is both overly trusting and overly fearful.” - The Stage Door  



Best of Stage 2018 - Tapeworthy

Caroline Toal offers an especially stellar performance” – Sesaya

Lily (Caroline Toal) talks a mile a minute and appears to have her feelings at least three times that fast. Toal has the most authentically teenage vibe.” – Moony on Theatre

The acting of the three is strong with Caroline Toal as Lily giving a brave, standout performance.” – The Slotkin Letter



10 Best Shows of 2018 - The Hamilton Spectator

“Caroline Toal matches [Randy Hughson] brilliantly as Una, finding in this tortured, angry firebrand a now grown woman who still seems a child.” – The Hamilton Spectator

“Caroline Toal as Una is equally superb [as Randy Hughson] and profoundly disturbing in her portrayal. Toal in one particular monologue almost speaks as the child she was, yet with adult content” – View Magazine

Blackbird interview with lead actress Caroline Toal – The Hamilton Spectator

CHCH Morning Live interview with Randy Hughson and Caroline Toal

Interview: “Through my work, I try to capture the idea that people are intensely complicated. With all of my characters, I strive to show the ‘good’ and the ‘bad’. I really like showing the ‘bad’. – James Strecker Reviews the Arts



“Caroline Toal’s Jenet outwardly seems fragile but Toal shows that Jenet has inner strengths of which she is unaware.” – Stage Door

“With Western, Gorman has produced one of the most powerful Canadian plays this decade.” – Stage Door

“a uniformly strong cast — Mairi Babb, Sam Kalileh, Brendan Murray and Caroline Toal — who act as a fluid unit without sacrificing the stark individuality of their characters.” –Mooney on Theatre  

Stag & Doe


“Hanson and Toal are great as future husband and wife, boasting great chemistry and impeccable timing and delivery.” – The Wellington Advertiser

“Caroline Toal as Bonnie, is both very funny and quite wretched as she struggles with her decisions, trying to make the best of and to rationalize all things.” – The Orangeville Citizen

“Toal and Hanson as the soon-to-be-wedded expertly portray the stressful wranginess in planning a party when everything costs twice than budgeted.” – The Orangeville Banner

Theatre Orangeville production welcomes Orangeville Actors home – The Orangeville Citizen

Little One                    


”Caroline Toal’s portrayal of Claire is hauntingly fantastic. She slithers through a range of human emotions (or their absence) with impressive fluidity; her vacant, uncomprehending expressions and stilted movements as young Claire contrast sharply with her moments of coherence and classic sibling behaviour as she ages.”  – Norfolk News

Hana's Suitcase        


“When Toal’s Hana drops her suitcase and walks offstage to her death with wide eyes and a calm, unafraid, even slightly curious expression… It’s heartbreaking, but quite stunning” – The Toronto Star

“Caroline Toal and Noah Spitzer put in lovely performances bringing these two children of the Holocaust to life and making the bond between the two of them a memory to cherish” – Montreal Times

“Toal captures Cecile’s incipient coquetry nicely” – NNN – Now Magazine

Les Liaisons Dangereuses     


“I think I was most taken with Caroline Toal’s turn as an unsuspecting fiancée! She’s so giddy and it’s contagious. She was responsible for my first and most satisfying belly laugh. Having been offered some flowers she’s allergic to, she clutches them enthusiastically and exclaims: “I still love to hold them.” I doesn’t read like much, but trust me, it’s beautiful and hilarious.” – Mooney on Theatre

For A Good Time, Call Kathy Blanchard      


“Luckily, Caroline Toal’s Scout proves to be a charming, loose-limbed and relaxed guide to events; through her and like her, we experience the shock of prejudice, bafflement at the law’s inadequacies and, by the end, the accumulation of some worldly wisdom.” – The Toronto Star

“Caroline Toal brings out all the enthusiasm and excitement of a girl imbued with an overwhelmingly positive view of the world.” – Stage Door

Playing his daughter, Scout, Toal matches Atticus (Jeff Miller) scene for scene as an inquisitive youngster whose curiosity launches her into the next stage of life.” –

“Caroline Toal(Scout), Tal Shulman (Dill), and Noah Spitzer (Jem) not only work well together and with the ensemble cast, they embody their respective characters very well. As an audience, we forget they are not children in real life.”- Hye’s Musings 

To KIll A Mockingbird  


It is impossible to imagine anyone but Toal playing Ingrid: She fits the troubled teenager’s impossible description perfectly.” – The Globe And Mail

“Intense and thrilling, Sandler seems to have a keen ear on how men behave badly with each other all in the name of brotherhood, while a girl (in a stunning turn by Caroline Toal) steps into the ring to throw in a curve in these mens relationship with each other.” – Tapeworthy: Best of Stage 2014

“Caroline Toal is terrific as Ingrid, a young woman so in need of validation and adventure, she shifts alliances on a dime, triggering conflict.” – Burke Campbell



“My favourite Character was Bell, Mackenzie’s youngest daughter, played by Caroline Toal. Feisty and ever curious, Bell was the hope in the play. She was the one who wanted to take over her father’s political fight. I wanted to know what happened to her. Did she lead the Canadian suffragettes movement? Or did she marry a politician and secretly lead a revolution? “- Mooney on Theatre




“From the pretty student who nervously enters the bar to meet a guy from an internet dating site (we’ve all been there) to the brave 16-year-old who declares she came to the bar to “fight for her future right to drink” and “make stupid decisions as a result.” The girl’s certainly got spirit! The actors here truly inhabit their characters, with no-one playing it just for laughs and instead letting the honesty of what could be an absurd situation play itself out.” –Spindle Magazine

 NNNNN. “Engagingly fresh…at times the indomitable cast is practically in the lap of the audience who respond with rapt attention” – NOW Magazine

We Are The Bomb