DuLaney….handles every comic moment perfectly, adding to the words with well timed pauses and wonderful expressions. His dramatic moments are also well done, and it’s in these moments that we see the truth of the character, and we care about these people. Also, DuLaney has a real skill in making Shakespeare’s language accessible to the modern ear. – Matt Falduto, iowatheatreblog

Patrick Dulaney excels in his role as her counterpart, Benedick. He is, by turns, cocky, charming and clownish. – Colleen Davis, Little Village Magazine”

As Mr.Zero in The Adding Machine:

Patrick Du Laney’s highly emotional portrayal feels very much like a Chicago guy, a man you might find eating an Italian beef on his way to watch the Sox. I’ve not seen this newcomer before; this is one heck of a Chicago debut. – Chris Jones, “Brilliant Adding Machine puts a new stamp on a standout musical” – Chicago Tribune

Patrick Du Laney is an excellent Mr. Zero, despite seeming almost too young and vital for the role. Though his voice is not showcased until the middle of the show, it is strong and soulful. – Adelaide Lee, TheatreMania

It is unmistakably Patrick Du Laney‘s show, even if (or especially if) he doesn’t speak or sing for about the first 10 minutes. As Mr. Zero, he is a ten. …He effortlessly changes it into an uproarious command of the stage when years of resentment and rage come thundering out of him. He is truly a titan. – Ian Rigg “Hypocrites pieces add up to ine magnificient, zero-game ‘Machine’” – Chicagoland Musical Theatre

As Eddie Carbone in A View from the Bridge:

Played with soul and intelligence by Patrick DuLaney, – Michelle Payne, Iowa TheatreBlog

Every once in a great while I see a piece of theatre that reminds me why I wanted to be in theatre to begin with. The opening night performance of Arthur Miller’s A View From the Bridge at Riverside Theatre was just such a show — electric, inspiring, and devastating. ….and the cast delivers the nuances so skillfully that I think it would dampen the experience to give anything else away. And, I cannot stress this enough: You should experience this play for yourselves. – Sarah Jarmon – “Missing ‘A View From the Bridge’ at Riverside Theatre will haunt you” – Little Village Mag, Iowa City

As THE ensemble in Around the World in 80 Days:

This night belonged to man of many disguises, Patrick Du Laney and he deserves a standing ovation for giving each of this over-the-top and memorable characters such variety and hilarity. – Michael Mulhern – BWW Reviews: Creede Repertory Theatre’s AROUND THE WORLD IN 80 DAYS at the Arvada Center- a Fun Adventure, with Some Turbulence – Broadway

As Alex More in Buyer and Cellar

Du Laney is delightful as he gives us both sides of the conversations, essentially arguing with himself….Du Laney and his director, Christopher Okiishi have created an intelligent and engrossing performance of this play – Gerry Roe – Iowa Theatre Blog

As Tartuffe in Tartuffe:

These days, there’s no actor in town I look forward to seeing more than Patrick Du Laney….Du Laney doesn’t show up until over an hour in, but when his false-priest Tartuffe oozes onstage in his vestments and stringy Weird Al wig, it elevates the entire production. – Alan Scherstuhl – Kansas City Pitch

As Bottom in A Midsummer Night’s Dream:

Patrick DuLaney, who played Nick Bottom, overacted his part perfectly,…. His excruciatingly long death scene as Pyramus had the audience rolling in laughter for a good 60 seconds as he writhed and groaned in his final agonies. DuLaney’s talent, though, shined through more than just the slapstick humor, most notably in the rare moment of semi-sincerity after Bottom wakes from his “dream” contemplating the indescribable. – Emily Heninger, River Cities’ Reader

As Marc in Art:

Dulaney does an excellent job portraying this contradictory character particularly using his face to take the language further. In fact, Dulaney’s face is a canvas upon which he can create any expression, each more thought provoking or humorous than the last. – Matt Falduto, Iowa Theatre Blog

As Jud Fry in Oklahoma!

The darkness arrives with Du Laney. Director Dennis Hennessy forces us to feel along with his villain, and he and Du Laney build “Lonely Room,” Fry’s anguished soliloquy, into something swelling and scary. As both a number and a psychological profile, it’s as unsettling here as it must have been back in 1943. – Alan Scherstuhl “It’s OK!” Kansas City Pitch