Awards and Accolades

2014 New Hampshire Theatre Awards

The Merry Wives of Windsor by Advice to the Players of Sandwich, NH

Production finalist for Best Comedy/Drama

2013 New Hampshire Theatre Awards

The Complete History of America (Abridged) by Papermill Theatre Company at Jean's Playhouse in Lincoln, NH

Production finalist for Best Comedy/Drama and Gary finalist for Best Actor

2011 Ivey Awards (Twin Cities)

Street Scene by Girl Friday Productions of Minneapolis, MN

Winner for Best Director (Craig Johnson)

2007 Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival

Cat's-Paw by Saint Michael's College in Colchester, VT

Winner for Outstanding Acting Ensemble and Gary nominated for an Irene Ryan Acting Award

Reviews

“…and in an interesting bit of double-casting Gary DuBreuil convinces as both the diabolical Borachio and the insightful Friar. In DuBreuil’s case the difference between servant and priest is crystal clear.”
Andrew White, Broadway World, on Much Ado About Nothing with NextStop Theatre Company of the Washington, DC area

 

“The acting in this show is superb. Even the smaller parts were expertly played, such as Gary DuBreuil’s incredibly engaging Borachio.”
RK Pendergrass, DC Theatre Scene, on Much Ado About Nothing with NextStop Theatre Company of the Washington, DC area

 

“…there‚Äôs real pathos in a moment that reveals the disconsolate noblewoman leaning against her father (Gary DuBreuil) as he tries to comfort her.”
Celia Wren, The Washington Post, on The Maid's Tragedy with Brave Spirits Theatre of the Washington, DC area

 

“Calianax, Aspatia’s father and keeper of the fort at Rhodes, fills [the role of cynical clown], and Gary DuBreuil masters the part.”
Eric Minton, Shakespeareances.com, on The Maid's Tragedy with Brave Spirits Theatre of the Washington, DC area

 

“DuBreuil plays both roles [Touchstone and Silvius] very distinctly with both his body and face.”
Joshua Engel, Theatre Bloom, on As You Like It with Annapolis Shakespeare Company of Annapolis, MD

 

“DuBreuil really offers the comic relief in this character [Touchstone] that is fraught with naughty language and lewd innuendos and it works for a good laugh.”
Danielle Angeline, DC Metro Theater Arts, on As You Like It with Annapolis Shakespeare Company of Annapolis, MD