“…Thomas Jefferson (a dapper William Diggle)…is one of a number of savvy performances…” – Washington Post, Peter Marks

“…William Diggle charms as Jefferson, the reluctant author of the declaration.” – The Washington Examiner, Jolene Munch Cardoza

“…As Thomas Jefferson, William Diggle conveys dignity as well as anguish and frustration…” – Talking Broadway, Susan Berlin


“Diggle carried the bulk of the dialogue telling the story, many times speaking directly to the audience… His performance showed… creative brilliance, deep emotion, and intimate knowledge, defining the craft of acting.” – Kilgore News Herald, Marni Murray


“William Diggle, in the role of Curly, is ideal. He brings to the character a magnetism that attracts his audience powerfully. His lines are delivered with fervor and authenticity to the point where reality and fiction are blurred. If that doesn’t get you, his rich, velvety singing voice will. I daresay I found myself swooning.” – Barnstable Patriot, Kathleen Szmit

“From the moment his rich, clear voice is heard offstage singing ‘Oh, What a Beautiful Mornin’,’ William Diggle personifies Curly, the cocky young cowboy who is feeling his oats. The charismatic actor has a leading man’s looks and charm, and his expressive face shows a wide range of emotions.” – Cape Cod Times, Johanna Crosby

White Christmas

“Kudos to Diggle, whose portrayal of Wallace is the mortar that holds the production together. He’s fascinating to watch, even when engaged in common stage business like changing his jacket or riding a train. Diggle is an actor’s actor with a wide range, a gift for comic timing and a singing voice that’s as smooth as hot chocolate on a chilly December night.” – Sunday News, James Buescher

Call of the Wild

“The story, while enlivened by a strong performance by William Diggle as Spitz, the alpha sled dog that Buck must eventually challenge, nevertheless is unrelenting in its grim nature.” –, Steven McKinght

The Glass Menagerie

“Diggle’s breezy ‘caller’ — all the more heartbreaking because he’s no real brute — becomes the inadvertent destroyer of illusions.” – Houston Press, D.L. Groover and Lee Williams

Hello Dolly!

“William Diggle and Danny Boman, as Cornelius and Barnaby, are dynamic and funny. This duo, looking for love and a kiss, kept the show faithful and the audience in stitches during ‘Put on your Sunday Clothes’ and ‘Dancing’.” – Arizona Weekly Magazine, Nicholas Connell

“William Diggle and Matthew Napoli make a visually amusing comedy team – Diggle stands a full head taller than Napoli – as Vandergrift’s put-upon employees, Cornelius and Barnaby, and have their slapstick timing down pat.” – The Quad-City Times, David Burke

A Street Car Named Desire

“William Diggle played the part of Harold ‘Mitch’ Mitchell spot on. Diggle convinced the audience that he was a working-class man dopey enough to fall for a bankrupt aristocrat strung out on alcohol but strong, or perhaps prejudiced, enough to eventually walk away.” – The Daily Cougar, Monica Granger

Southern Cross Roads

“The last of the cast, and quite possibly two of the most memorable characters were show stealers William Diggle as William Samuels and Leah Raulerson, Matilta Samuels, kept the audiences eyes with their comic interludes.” – The Warren Sentinel, Meghan Moeslein

“The road takes a few gentle turns, and I won’t give anything away except to say that when Mr. Samuels comes back without his wife, his performance of ‘Little Brown Jug’ is worth a whole pocketful of spare change.” –, Maggie Lawrence

“William Diggle’s metamorphosis from dour banker to the band’s gleeful soul mate is one of the highlights.” – The Northern Virginia Daily, John Horan Jr.

Butter and Egg Man

“William Gard Diggle turns in an animated portrayal of the blowhard, manipulative producer Joe Lehman. Diggle delivers one of the funniest scenes with his animated depiction of the wacky play he’s producing.” – Cape Cod Times, Johanna Crosby