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The Rocky Horror Show

(Dr. Frank N. Furter)


“The number one reason to see The Rocky Horror Show is Mill's performance as Frank, a role he was clearly born to play. He commands the stage, does justice to the wigs and fashions he wears, and displays a confident maturity in both his singing and his acting. He stops short of going over the top in conveying Frank's madness, and underscores his characterization with a sweet, unexpected vulnerability that actually draws sympathy.”

– Nancy Grossman,

“Peter Mill leads the wickedly talented cast as a rather delicious Frank-N-Furter. He brings the iconic character to life with sass and bravado.”

– Kobi Kassal, Theatre Talk Boston


“Moonbox has assembled a first-rate cast... But it is Mill who truly makes this show what it is. His Frank is commanding, perverse and funny as hell. When he says, in all sincerity, after causing undue chaos and heartbreak that “It’s not easy having a good time,” it’s freaking hilarious. He owns the stage, prowling around like a lion on the loose. It’s hard – even as he’s doing some very bad things – not to find him attractive. By the time he sings a killer rendition of “I’m Going Home,” you almost wish he wouldn’t.”

– Michele Markarian,


“Our beloved Frank N. Furter, played here by the exceptional Peter Mill. Mill honors Tim Curry’s “sweet transvestite” in all the ways we want him to while making the part a creation all his own. If the eyes are the window to the soul, then Mill’s eyes open us up to a world of divine and ferocious sexuality.”

– Christopher Ehlers, DigBoston


(Mary Sunshine)


“The story in Reagle’s CHICAGO is that the drop dead, show stopping performance belongs to Peter Mill.  Mill is, hands down, the best Mary Sunshine I’ve ever seen.  Most performers in the role concentrate on the falsetto and not much else.  Mill makes the character sparkle in addition to his vocal acrobatics. His Mary Sunshine is charming, not at all the nasty interloper favored by most directors. His character is so welcome that you can’t wait for her to reappear… Talk about larceny. Mill steals every scene he’s in and some he’s not!”

– Beverly Creasey, “Boston Arts Review”


“Peter Mill as newspaper sob sister Mary Sunshine is an unparalleled hoot, all jaw-dropping high notes, fluttery hand gestures and refined swooning. Mill’s flirting with Pessagno’s Flynn is a bit of unscripted fun that could have made for a passing chuckle, but Mill makes it into a bit that nearly deserves its own show.” 

– Jennifer Bubriski, “EDGE Boston”​


“Peter Mill is a standout as Mary Sunshine, not only in richly delivering this reporter’s high notes on “A Little Bit of Good” but also in fully developing this cross-dressing character.”

– Jules Becker, “Bay Windows”




" As Joseph, Peter Mill was incredible. His rendition of “Any Dream Will Do” was genuine and meaningfully sung; while his performance of “Close Every Door” was chilling and powerful. It was easily one of my favorite numbers. He played Joseph with truth and conviction, which really had the audience rooting for him during his many trials and tribulations." 

– Angelica Potter, OnStage Blog


"Peter Mill shines brightly as Joseph. Mill brings a sincerity, warmth, and inspirational understanding of the Biblical Jewish prophet-interpreter of dreams. Besides his fine acting, he unleashes his surprisingly stunning, powerful voice, earning thunderous applause with his plaintive plea in song, “Close Every Door”."

– Sheila Barth, The Chelsea Record

"With wide eyes and an unassuming demeanor, Peter Mill portrays humble, yet forthright Joseph with instant likability.  Peter gives a multi-dimensional, powerful performance as a naïve outsider who is transformed by his destiny.  Peter’s versatile, soothing, vocals master signature numbers Any Dream Will Do and Close Every Door, his tone heart rendering and sympathetic."

– The Sleepless Critic

"Any dream may do but just any old Joseph won’t. Luckily Reagle has the remarkable Peter Mill in the lead. He’s an innocent when the story needs him to be and he transforms himself into a majestic prophet when his gift takes over the plot. Mill’s Joseph is so beatific, he seems lit from within."

– Beverly Creasey, Boston Arts Review

Musical of Musicals



“This turned out to be the Year of the Twentysomethings in Boston theater, as actors and actresses in their early to mid-20s seized the spotlight in one production after another… consider 22-year-old Peter Mill, who had me laughing helplessly from the opening moments of Moonbox Productions’ terrific “The Musical of Musicals (The Musical!).’’ Hands on his hips, then dancing a jig, Mill delivered a spot-on parody of every Curly there ever was in Rodgers & Hammerstein’s ‘Oklahoma!’” 

– Don Aucoin, The Boston Globe

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