Rebecca Louise Miller

Writer - Performer - Can of beans

Coming Soon: One Day Home, a comedic short film written by Rebecca Louise Miller, directed by Drew Denny, produced by Susan Brennan. Click here to learn more!

Reviews and press for One Day Home

Herbert Paine, Broadway World

“…a touching and sensitively executed allegory about hope. What may, at first glance, appear to be a short comedic film about "mattress shopping" is instead an exhortation to spring back from life's disappointments and to move forward.”

“Miller reveals great depth and reach in her performance.”

David Appleford, Valley Stage and Screen

“the meet-cute in mattress store heaven is a fun thirteen minute short made all the more pleasing because of a likable turn from its leading lady.”

Interview with Carol Kahn at the Sedona Film Festival


Interviews with Jonathan Lipp at the Big Apple Film Festival

Reviews and press for Capacity

David Templeton, North Bay Bohemian

5/5 stars

"A speculative story of stunning emotional power."

"A lovely, captivating exploration... Albert and Mileva's complicated romance asks whether intense genius and intense love can long exist in the same relationship, or the same person."

"Miller's lyrical storytelling... is clear-eyed and beautifully crafted. Capacity casts a spell that may forever alter how we feel about Albert Einstein.

Full review here.


Alexa Chipman, Imagination Lane Reviews

"Capacity is a study in wonder- its beauty of creation and destruction."

"Playwright Rebecca Louise Miller finds the right balance between technical mathematics and down to earth dialog, giving a flavor of science without the play becoming a lecture on physics."

"A rare opportunity to wrestle with the question of what freedom truly means. Journey through an evening of intellectual stimulation and tragic love."

Read the full review here.

Reviews and Press for Fault Lines

New York City

Provocative, powerful, personal. A tale that focuses with deft precision... could be this generation’s Crimes of the Heart... Miller is a standout with such a subtle delivery that when she has a cathartic moment it is heart wrenching. A new gem of a show... there is no doubt that Miller has a very strong piece on her hands. Be sure to keep an eye on Rebecca Louise Miller.
— Michael Roderick,
This is not your typical survivors-in-recovery story; Miller’s approach is wondrously grown up... The great thing about Fault Lines is that, while it’s rooted in an event that happened two decades in the past, it is always about the present, and how each moment leads to a next moment that must be lived, dealt with, decided... Miller herself appears as Jessica in a smart, restrained performance. Fault Lines is Miller’s first play; she is definitely a talent to keep an eye on.
— Martin Denton,
Miller’s dialogue is sensitive, even poetic, and she fully imagines the situation.
— Gwen Orel, Backstage
Skillful storytelling and realistic, witty, and pointed dialogue... the vivid personalities of the characters and sparkling dialogue never let the seriousness of the story sink to the maudlin... cascades towards a satisfying, thought-provoking finish.
— Jon Sobel,
Passionate, plausible and devastating... Fault Lines is a fascinating experience. Miller’s script is both insightful and respectful of an issue that could feel indulgent in the wrong hands... Miller is a playwright to watch.
— Molly Marinik,
A taut 80 minute Off-Off Broadway experience.
— Diana Barth, The Epoch Times


A thoughtful, moving meditation on loss, horror, and the different ways good people find to cope. 4 out of 4 Stars
— Centerstage Chicago
Fault Lines examines both the depth and length of childhood pain and the fact that sometimes there is no definitive solution to easing our suffering. No matter the length of life, there is never enough time and there is no longer such a thing as private grief as we witness lives lived for the camera. I highly recommend this play. When going, be prepared to ponder some hard questions about life in a world getting ever smaller. The subject matter may be difficult for those under 17, but it would lead to a conversation of depth and meaning.
— Chicago TheaterBeat

Edinburgh, Scotland

Hauntingly beautiful script... I surrendered myself to their stories.... I left behind not a theatre, but an intimate, compassionate encounter with three real characters.
— Kyung Oh, Three Weeks
Triumphant, thought-provoking.
— AE: All Edinburgh
... many exchanges which crackle to life in this strong play by Rebecca Louise Miller, a new Scottish talent of note.
— The Scotsman


Click for full article from the   North Bay Bohemian.

Click for full article from the North Bay Bohemian.