Seven actors don multiple personalities smoothly, with David Sebren delivering especially memorable moments as an equipment manager obsessed with Commies, spies and aliens from outer space. Those were part of life in 1947, too.

Among the other shape shifters, David Sebren and Ericka Ross stand out. Sebren is doubly villainous as Bobby Fuller, Joey's Little league tormentor, and Ant, the racist locker-room swab who rummages through Joey's gear.

Creative Loafing Review of Jackie & Me

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Among a strong cast, however, the standout performance is David Sebren’s portrayal of Patsy. In “Always Look on the Bright Side of Life,” Mr. Sebren reveals a strong, melodious voice and he displays a charismatic stage presence without overshadowing the other actors. His comedic timing is exceptional, perhaps most obviously displayed during King Arthur’s solo, “I’m All Alone,” during which Mr. Sebren ably expresses Patsy’s reaction
without undermining Mr. Cauthen’s moment.

Theatre Babe Review of Spamalot!

Sebren introduces the character of Macbeth as likeable, almost oafish, and then steadily and purposefully alters his mannerisms, facial expressions and posture to convey the true sense of madness that plagues the Scottish king. It is a beautiful character progression — from good-hearted and meek to bloodthirsty and menacing, Sebren’s performance is compelling.

The web-based creation myth of "Tim," the God-like, mysterious, and almost mythical figure who created YourPlace isn't nearly as fascinating or funny as it is supposed to be, but the character himself, admirably played by David Sebren, is as compassionate, wry, wise, and self-deprecating as any deity could be. review of Your Place... or Mine?

At the center of it all is Wilbur, presented by a variety of clever puppets (created by Abby Felder for this production) early in the show, then brought to life with lovable charm by David Sebren.

Mountain Xpress review of Charlotte's Web

Starting off as progressively larger hand-puppets, the full-grown Wilbur is appealingly presented by experienced Asheville native actor David Sebren, in his first acting job in
his hometown since high school.

Citizen-Times Review of Charlotte's Web

"Wasting electricity uses up our resources," said David Sebren, who plays multiple characters in the skit. "Once a resource is used up. We won't have it anymore. It's non-renewable." Seben cited solar, wind and water power as types of renewable
resources, but cautions, "it's still important not to waste the ones we have." - Conservation is child s play

Monday, students filled the cafeteria at Marrs Magnet Center in Omaha to start their day by listening, laughing and learning along with David Sebren and Jonathon Young, actors from the National Theater for Children, who presented “Mad About Money.”

Omaha World-Herald

Commedia dell’arte expert David Sebren, left, teaches Brevard College WLEE major Ian Baker how to use a battochio, or slapstick, for the Theatre Department’s upcoming production of“The Taming of the Shrew.”

Transylvania Times