“As her fated lover, Tony, Gilad Paz’s… divine tenor voice emerges, especially in a particularly stirring “Maria”… His connection with [Soprano Stefanie] Izzo is very real, and so, unlike other productions (including the movie), we care about these two star-crossed lovers very much. Their “Tonight” duet left audience members in tears. Even better, their version of “One Hand, One Heart,” a song usually forgotten amongst the Bernstein-Sondheim repertoire, became absolutely thrilling. No longer is it a song that you just want to fast-forward through; here, you want it to last forever.

– Broadway World


“Tom [Rakewell]’s death scene was very effective and seemed genuine, a rare feat on stage. Throughout, Paz was quite the leading man, giving Tom a kaleidoscope of feelings and character quirks throughout each tableau.”

– Briggler in Tune


The reformed leader of the Jets is played here by Gilad Paz, a classically trained tenor with a silken, powerful voice… has no problem whatsoever hitting a high B-flat [in] “Maria”. Surely Paz shines when it comes to classical music.

– Tampa Bay Times



Gilad Paz bravely portrayed his role as The Dance Master after suffering an injury to his ankle moments into the first act and kept the audience in stitches in spite of his trauma.”

– In My Own Words Blog


“Gilad Paz had presence of voice and command of the stage fitting for the rabbi hero [in The Dybbuk]. He made strong dramatic choices for the constraints of the staging especially leading up to the exorcism [scene].”

– Briggler in Tune


Gilad Paz as Tony [was] singing wonderfully and acting well.

– Talkin’ Broadway


“Tenor Gilad Paz made an excellent conciliatory Mayor Upfold.”

-Voce di meche Blog


“Gilad Paz as Tony [was] outstanding.”

-The Juneau Empire


“Amusing at the coronation scene of “Albert the Good”… [was] Paz’s filibustering Upfold.”

– Q on Stage Blog


“As the Count, Gilad Paz used his timbre very stylishly and with great feeling whether he was being imperious or amorous; his pompous mugging drew its share of laughs.”

– Musical Criticism Blog


“Gilad Paz’s time on stage as Rosina Tastymouth, the evil witch of our story, is excellent, and we commend him for not shaving his manly beard before going on stage.”

– Drama Queens Blog


“As one of the comedians [in Ariadne auf Naxos], Gilad Paz did his routines in fun vaudeville style.”

– Tampa Bay Times


“Tenor Gilad Paz was suitably prickly as Tybalt, the count’s nephew and hot-headed enforcer.”

– Tampa Bay Times


“The role of henchman Hob [in The Poisoned Kiss] was played with enthusiasm by tenor Gilad Paz.”

– Parterre