Jesus Hopped The “A” Train – by Stephen Adly Guirgis, directed by Al Germani
 West Coast Premier, 2004 – Lynx Performance Theatre, San Diego

“Jeremiah Maestas is marvelous –pitiful, passionate, volatile – as Angel, a tough but basically good young man who suffers for his one act of righteous indignation. Maestas’ emotions turn on a dime, and he’s a powerful onstage force.”
                    -Pat Launer, San Diego Theatrescene

“Jeremiah Maestas, DeAnna Driscoll and Mark Broadnax create such bone-crushing emotion, you think you’re seeing Chicago’s old Steppenwolf company, or have landed deep in actor Philip Seymour Hoffman’s downtown New York.”
                    -Anne Marie Welsh, San Diego Union Tribune

Macbeth – by William Shakespeare, directed by Kirsten Brandt 
2004 – The Sledgehammer Theatre, San Diego

“Jeremiah Maestas, last seen in Love! Valour! Compassion!, demonstrates that he can handle not only modern drama, but the multiple roles of Malcolm, a murderer and a witch, with relative ease. His diction fell trippingly from his tongue in an effort that seemed far more natural than others in the cast…”
                    -Cuauhtemoc Q. Kish, Gay & Lesbian Times

Love! Valour! Compassion! – by Terrance McNally, directed by Tim Irving and Sean Murray 
2003 – Diversionary Theatre, San Diego

“The veteran viewer of Love! Valour! Compassion! knows that many times the role of the young dancer named Ramon is played by a young man with such a gorgeous body that one forgets his performance. Until now I never realized how funny, dear and deep the character is. Newcomer Jeremiah M. Maestas’ rendering of Ramon’s “I love myself when…” speech is a paean to youth and sensuality. Maestas holds his own in a cast filled with seasoned pros…”
                    -Charlene Baldridge, Turbula - San Diego Theatre Critic

One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest – by Dale Wasserman, directed by Dimitar Marinoff
2002 – Poway Performing Arts Company, San Diego

“Jeremiah M. Maestas as Billy Bibbett, a 30-year-old still tied to his mother’s apron strings, and  Dave Rivas as Martini, who hides in a psychotic world, are superb by saying more with physical gestures than words.”    
                    -Pat Kumpan, Pomerado Newspaper Group 

The Elephant Man – by Bernard Pomerance, directed by Jane Farnol
2005 – TheatreWorks, New Milford, Connecticut

“Jeremiah Maestas (Merrick) performs masterfully. His speech, his movement and disposition are all in alignment.”
                      -Joanne Greco Rochman, The Sunday Republican

“A ‘find’ is Jeremiah Maestas who offers an absorbing performance as John Merrick.”
                    -Fran Sikorski, Artswhirl

As John Merrick in THE ELEPHANT MAN - TheatreWorks New Milford, 2005

As John Merrick in THE ELEPHANT MAN - TheatreWorks New Milford, 2005

The Shape of Things – by Neil LaBute, directed by Sonnie Osborne and Bill Hughes
2005 – TheatreWorks, New Milford, Connecticut

“Jeremiah Maestas, who plays Adam and recently appeared at TheatreWorks in ‘The Elephant Man’, channels his energies into a steady continuous flow of personified restraint. In a word, he is ‘terrific’.”
                      -Joanne Greco Rochman, The Sunday Republican

Compleat Female Stage Beauty – by Jeffery Hatcher, directed by Jane Farnol
2006 – TheatreWorks, New Milford, Connecticut

“Jeremiah Maestas is remarkable in the role of Kynaston, a defiantly effeminate young man who is dedicated to his craft and proud of his acting skills When his livelihood is stripped away and he is badly beaten by hired thugs, he radiates such fear, despair, and bitterness that you want to weep for him.”
                      -Julie Stern, The Newtown Bee

“As various incarnations of Edward Kynaston, Jeremiah M. Maestas is masterful in his use of vocal inflection and mannerisms to move gracefully from female to male and back again. He excels at the comedic aspects of the role, but his real triumph is in conveying Kynaston’s vulnerability and confusion as the world around him transforms to his detriment.”
                    -Abigail Leab Martin, Housatonic Living
                

The Minervae - by Steve Bost, directed by Stephen Kaliski
2012 - On the Square Productions, Athens Square Park, Astoria, New York

"The exceptional Jeremiah Maestas supervises all the gods, goddesses, and humans as the Machiavellian sun god Apollo, investing him with crackling humor and, well, apollonian sharpness throughout."
                    -Mitch Montgomery, backstage.com

As Apollo in THE MINERVAE, Athens Square Park Astoria, NY 2012

As Apollo in THE MINERVAE, Athens Square Park Astoria, NY 2012