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"Antosy, as Blake, may have the biggest challenge of the three, walking the line between not-very-convincing street thug and tragic “lost child” with a privilege afforded by his entitled past; he not only pulls it off, he offers a heart-rending portrait of a person battling with the army of demons he has set against himself, making the necessary leaps from psychotic delirium to razor-sharp introspection not only harrowing but believable. It’s a towering performance..."

"Michael Antosy often reminded me of Buffalo Bill in "The Silence of the Lambs," especially when he danced around to the radio celebrating his body after shooting up, decked out in a flowing red, floor-length silk robe. Antosy masterfully dominates the stage during Blake's mental breakdown with the radio announcer speaking directly to him as his own private inner devil, pushing him over the edge into a depression from which the addict may never recover."

"Blake (Antosy) is torn between his affection for Goldie — the woman who has cared for him and loved him through a series of fuck-ups — and his attraction to Angel, the woman who challenges him to want more. Antosy has an addict’s twitchiness and a hustler’s cockiness, but he’s also as sensitive as an exposed nerve."

"In his standout performance as a cop who’d rather seek Mortimer’s help writing a play than fighting crime, Michael Antosy leans into the loopiness with the abandon of a seasoned character actor."

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