Sometimes people write nice things about my work. Like this!

Manic Pixie Prostitute:

  • “It’s a smart, knowing critique of the adolescent wish-fulfillment element of the Manic Pixie Dream Girl archetype that impishly posits the urge for a life-altering blast of precious, girlish quirkiness as a new form of non-sexual fetish. It’s especially inspired in how it condenses the life cycle of a Manic Pixie Dream Girl/Artsy Depressive relationship into a matter of minutes.” - Nathan Rabin, The A.V. Club
  • “Well, this is just right.” - Joss Whedon

Pig: A Restaurant:

  • “If you’re a food nerd, you probably want to see this.” - Raphael Brion, Eater
  • “Pig is a razor-sharp take on the city’s current foodie fadishness.” - Jamie Feldmar, Gothamist
  • “Written with wit and bite…directed with style…and performed superbly.” - Hy Bender, HyReviews
  • “A must-see.” - Alyssa Shelasky, Grub Street
  • “The restaurant world is already so full of absurdity and self-parody that you wouldn’t think a comedy show about it could improve on reality. But oh my god, Pig: A Restaurant kills it. The sexually voracious be-hatted critic, the precisely-calculated bad-boy chef, the vacuously hostessing model-slash, the cooking show contestant nearing meat psychosis - everything about it is totally, completely based in reality, and that’s what makes it so ridiculously, spectacularly amazing.” - Helen Rosner, Saveur 
  • “In the span of about 30 minutes, Pig: A Restaurant slices and dices through the pretentiousness of the food scene.” -Christine Ziemba, LAist
  • “The show flies along at a clip and for anyone with passing knowledge of the food world (at the opening night party, Thomas Keller is turned away because he’s “not on the list”) you’re bound to appreciate the knowing, wicked humor of these very talented restaurant industry vets.” -Adam Roberts, The Amateur Gourmet
  • “Deftly skewers the pretensions of the food industry.” - Jed Lipinski, New York Times

Vag Magazine:

  • “Through the final episode, Vag was an addictively funny satire of third-wave feminism — one of the rare comedies, ever, to find truly funny material in menstruation. … One of the top 10 serialized favorites of 2010.” - Liz Shannon Miller, GigaOM
  • “The mark of bad social commentary is when the comic feels the need for a figurative wink (or in the case of hilarious stand-up comedian Sarah Palin, a literal wink) to the camera. But there’s no desperation or “See what I did there?” in Vag Magazine, a six-part series that details the launch of an exaggeratedly feminist rag. The women on the editorial staff fight about what makes for a compellingVag story, while demonstrating wobbly political beliefs and an understanding of feminism mostly as a fashion statement. The staff’s idiosyncrasies get magnified by Meghan, the one Vag-er who keeps her head. While everyone else is off complaining about how the Victorian-inspired cover shoot wasn’t “steampunk enough,” Meghan asks follow-up questions that turn these caricatures into tragically funny characters.” - Steve Heisler, AV Club
  • “An excellent new web series…Get excited about this one.” - Adam Frucci,
  • “A new Web comedy series plays Etsy-loving, patriarchy-hating third-wavers for laughs – and it works! We feminists have a reputation for being humorless killjoys with an inability to laugh at ourselves. Let me state for the record, however, that I laughed – and hard – when I saw the previews for a new Web comedy series that pokes fun at third-wave feminist hipsters like myself.” - Tracy Clark-Flory,
  • “Vag Magazine made me think about feminism even as it parodies some aspects of it–and that makes it smart and funny.” - Kathleen Richter, Ms. Magazine
  • “The series definitely delivers in the LOL department. Many of the plotlines and comedic tools are patently ridiculous, and they are endearing and authentic.” - Grace Chu,
  • “Love it.” - Jessica Wakeman,

The Bachelor: Romance, Roses, and Romance:

  • “On a recent evening the Chelsea basement theater of the Upright Citizens Brigade was packed, with people and tension. Six women paced the stage, fists clenched, eyes watering, on the brink of tears, or possibly murder. There might not have been anything funny about that the scene if they hadn’t all been wearing evening gowns. And if they weren’t all clamoring for the attention of a dense but eligible hunk. And if, of course, there wasn’t a reality-television show in which all of these things actually happen.” - Megan Angelo, New York Times
  • “In The Bachelor: Romance, Roses and Romance (so much romance), now running at The UCB Theatre in New York, the cast has 30-minutes to capture the ridiculousness, a task writers Leila Cohan-Miccio and Caitlin Bitzegaio (nee Tegart) are more than up to. The duo, best known for their popular web series Vag Magazine, has a knack for the comedic female archetype. … The show is perfectly cast with some of UCB’s up-and-comers who could easily be mistaken for actual contestants. … The entire show is deftly directed by Beth Appel.” - Glennis McMurray, The GLOC
  • “Hilarious…All of the girls — from Britt (Kate Riley), who had already been on a billion other seasons of the franchise, to Mary Anne (Jocelyn DeBoer), who can’t get along with other woman (not even her own daughter) — are fantastic exaggerations of traits any Bachelor fan will recognize, and the bachelor character, played by Justin Tyler, had just the right mixture of blow-hard sentiment and genuine desire to make a connection to be believable, yet funny.” - Rebecca Martin, Wetpaint