“But director Chris McElroen gets plenty right, including a wily, bell-ringing Herald (Eric Walton)... .”
-New York Press

“[Y]ou begin to long for the interruptions from Eric Walton’s commanding Herald, who, as narrator, manages to restore some much needed decorum to what should not only be visceral but intellectual proceedings.”
-The Village Voice


"The play is acted by a seasoned, tight ensemble cast. [D]inner is served by a silent, stoic Waiter (played with terrifying grace by the very scary Eric Walton)..."
-Dan's Paper

"[E]ach actor delivers an absolutely riveting and dazzling the enigmatic waiter, Eric Walton is unrelievedly horrific."
-The South Hampton Press

The Laramie Project

“Most remarkably, Eric Walton morphs into skinhead, juror, minister, detective.”
-The New York Times

“As the revolving voice of authority, Eric Walton manages to infuse many of the same types of characters with separate identities. As Father Schmit, he conveys the spirit of the priest without falling into cliché and powerfully yet quietly argues for compassion and correctness.”
-Tri City News

Reading Hebron

“But it is Eric Walton’s weeping Baruch Goldstein that quietly moves the soul and troubles our minds.”
-Show Business

The Criminals

“Ottfried [is] played with unnerving grace by Eric Walton. His acting is infused with terse comedy and he has a commanding physical presence on stage.”
-Show Business

“The evening is hosted by M.C. Eric Walton who plays a burlesque magician and, as it turns out, offers the audience some of the most entertaining moments of the night. I couldn’t help thinking: why doesn’t this guy have his own show?”


“Also on hand is the airplane’s smarmy captain (Eric Walton).”
-New York Post

"Like most captains, Eric Walton makes only a brief cameo."
-The New York Times

Serious Poker

“A devilishly cool Eric Walton as a professional gambler…”

“Eric Walton's cold, ruthless Martin was fascinating to watch.”
-Off-Off Broadway Review

“Director Kevin Kittle has harnessed the play’s urban-myth punch and shaped the dialogue into a taut sequence of power reversals, with considerable help from his actors, especially Eric Walton who plays Norris with appealing reticence and precision.”
-Show Business

“In a stunning series of conversations, Walton and Liccardo were riveting as they played mind and power games with each other with malicious glee.”
-Off-Off Broadway Review

The House of Yes

“Serving as both set designer and Marty (some very nice acting moments) Walton proves he’s a double threat.”
-In Theater

Life During Wartime

“Eric Walton was despicably brilliant as the morally bankrupt Heinrich, his every move suave, charming and threatening all at once.”
-Off-Off Broadway Review