top of page



Pixel Theatre's Wendy House

"This vivacious ensemble of five Melbourne-based actors offer commendable performances..."
"The intriguing dynamic between Sebastian Bertoli’s Luke and David Unwin’s Will, who explore a relationship strained by constant terror, grief and loss of hope, is refreshing..."   

  - Heckler

"It is uncomfortable because the situation, the acting, and even the venue are intense and uncompromising..."
"The acting is excellent, with all the players strong and incredibly focused..."   

  - Linda Edwards, Adelaide Theatre Guide 


Mockingbird Theatre's The Temperamentals

"Bertoli is affecting as the reluctant poster-boy of the movement."   

  - Tim Byrne, Time Out Melbourne

"Bertoli is exceptional as the unassuming Jannings, with the ability to maintain striking presence and poignant subtlety at once."   

  - Ross Larkin, Theatre Press

"Sebastian Bertoli had the pivotal role of Dale Jennings who he played with strong focus and requisite 1950's masculinity."   

  - Ian Nott, Theatre People

"Sebastian Bertoli (Dale Jannings) brings great empathy to the slightly thick sacrificial lamb ex cop..."   

  - Coral Drouyn, Stage Whispers

"Jai Luke and Sebastian Bertoli in particular fight it out to steal every scene they appear in...the physical subtleties of Bertoli’s performance bring confidence and a striking masculinity to the role of Dale Jennings."   

  - Benjamin Riley, Star Observer


Out Cast Theatre's Here & After

"Handsome, sincere and silver-tongued".   

  - Rebecca Harkins-Cross, The Age

"It was fun to watch the two actors bring the characters to life. Impeccable accents from both parties: a well rehearsed American twang from Bertoli..."
The piece "felt fresh in the hands of these two outstanding gentlemen."   

  - Angus Cameron, Theatre People


Evolving Arts Collective's US Drag

An "energetic performance", "so kind he makes Mother Teresa look like Ebenezer Scrooge".  

  - Jo Ledingham, Vancouver Courier


Enemies Of The Stage's Einstein's Gift

"Bertoli played Haber to the T as the ambitious man obsessed with becoming more than he could be."   

  - Ed Farolan, Review Vancouver

bottom of page