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"... the entire cast (alongside dialect coach Amanda Stephens Lee) must be praised for their accents; never is a line performed in a native Australian accent, allowing the show to maintain its professionalism and believability."

The Rolling Stone

The accent work was particularly strong (perhaps the best I've heard), with credit to Voice and Dialect Coach Amanda Stephens-Lee

The Cripple of Inishmaan - Artsreview

The delineation of characters is aided and abetted by the individuation of skilful accents. (Voice & Dialect Coach: Amanda Stephens Lee)

The Angry Brigade - Reviews by Judith

"...and vocal coach Amanda Stephens-Lee, brings London of the 1660s to vivid life."  "voice and dialect coach Amanda Stephens-Lee has coached the cast into uniformly excellent and sustained southern Irish voice"

Nell Gwynne & The Cripple of Inishmaan - Diana Simmons, Stagenoise

Mention must also be made of the integral contribution of voice and dialect coach Amanda Stephens-Lee, who has succeeded in ensuring everyone sounds the part. The accents here are faultless.

The Welsh accent is a notoriously tricky one to maintain but dialect coach Amanda Stephens-Lee has equipped the cast to handle it.

Bird - Jason Blake, Audrey Journal

"Dialect coach Amanda Stephens-Lee has helped the characters find their truth in faithful American accents"

You Got Older - Cassie Tongue, Time Out Magazine

"Stephens-Lee is excellent as the brittle Ellen."
"Amanda Stephens Lee is on the money as Jamie's sharp-tongued barmaid mum, Sandra."

Jason Blake, Sydney Morning Herald

"And what Stephens-Lee can do with an eyebrow, or a slight curl of her upper lip, many actors can’t do with their whole body, or a soliloquy"

Lloyd Bradford Syke, Syke on Stage

Ms Lee relishes the opportunity of the role, the quick one-line zingers and the humanity of the woman is given a delicious, fully fleshed drawing.

Beautiful Thing - Kevin Jackson KJ Theatre Blog

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