Dan has been filming on 'Romans' with Orlando Bloom, Directed by Paul and Ludwig Shammasian.
'The star turn enters last, in this case, London actor Dan Styles in the larger-than-life guise of Toad.' 'Ladies and gentlemen, put your hands together for Mr Toad, the showman. "Poop, poop", goes Toad leading the show, setting its pace and providing much of its vim and laughter.'
"In one poignant scene, Rog (Dan Styles) digs into the origins of his unusual behaviour - abuse by his father - and reflects on the awkward relationship he has with his children."
‘Dawn Richmond-Gordon, in tandem with Dan Styles as her hapless lackey. Their comic double act is the driving force of the second half.'
"The big bad came in the form of Abanazar, played by Dan Styles, a veteran of theatre and film, and he shone through as the cast member with the most acting chops. He lapped up the boos and the hisses, but never missed a cue."
"Dan Styles as Abanazar puts in a polished, solid performance.
“Dan Styles was a particular favourite as the ruthlessly evil Abanazar, and gave a performance so effective that a boy two rows behind me- instead of murmuring ‘boo’ or ‘hiss’, shouted ‘I HATE YOU!’ every time he came onstage. Who’d be a villain, eh?”
"Assistant director Dan Styles plays Mushnik, adding a voice of experience to a young cast"
"Dan Styles is a Vivid Baddy"
"Dan Styles had the balance right. Sporting spooky green make-up, he was a tremendous baddie - exuding a menace without terrifying the young audience."
"Dan Styles cuts an icy, stern figure as Abanazar, the sorcerer”
"I recommend it is one to watch. It keeps you on your toes - it moves along with great energy and you'll be laughing/crying the whole time in equal measures. The use of comedy is clever and some difficult subjects are very well presented. There are no weak links in the cast, great performances all round. A job well done."
The actors all shine as their impressive-looking transvestite alter-egos,
The sincerity of all the performances in The Primrose Hill Ladies Club are highly commendable. Rog (Dan Styles) and Vera are both reserved and considered. The difference lies in the fact that dressed as women these [personality] traits can be expressed more overtly as first impressions, something the uniforms of their respective professions does not allow. This is convincingly portrayed by each of the actors.
"All of the cast are uniformly good and inject plenty of mischief into the play
"Dan Styles is a suitably villainous Abanazar"
"The youngsters are up for it from the first few seconds of Dan Styles' spectacular arrival as Abanazar" "The tireless cast keeps up the momentum" "Dan Styles, as Abanazar, creates an amazing response and he makes the most of it." "The fun radiates for the antics of the impressive cast"
"I have played team sport and the blinkered attitudes, the superficial sarcastic banter and depersonalisation of women are portrayed most accurately. If you are female and have no interest in sport, you will witness group male behaviour at its worst. Although you will see an eyeful of fit young men in the opening dressing room scene.
"...it didn't take me long to be taken in by the intensity of the actors' performances. Definitely worth a visit, if only for much toned testosterone and way more sophistication than your average sports pinup calendar"
‘FOUR STARS' "It is a long time since I have seen and heard such a joyful reaction to an 18th century play. The play is expertly directed, inspiring adept and imaginative performances."
"there's enough wit and vim in the cast to carry this production."
"Dan Styles is a menacing Abanazar"
"Dan Styles is a great villain as Abanazar"
"Dan Styles is a wicked Abanazar"
‘‘The pace, having been cranked up at the beginning, never faltered, with the whole company geared up to panto in the fast lane.' ‘Dan Styles elicited quality boos as the evil Abanazar.'
Dan Styles performed above par as the all round bad guy Abanazar'
‘A powerful and moving performance on Saturday night by the 8 actors in Kate Willoughby Productions' play about Elizabeth Fry', ‘Very powerful', ‘I liked the way they changed their characters in front of us.'