Warrior Class, TheatreWorks, Fall 2013

Robert Sicular exudes hard-gained self-confidence and fast-on-his-feet gamesmanship.
— Robert Hurwitt, SF Chronicle
Robert Sicular as . . . Nathan, mines every last nuance of the script.
— Jean Schiffman, SF Examiner
Robert Sicular is terrific as Nathan Berkshire. He’s warm and outgoing, turning on the charm in a way that comes off as empathetic and genuine, but there’s always that undercurrent of calculation.
— Sam Hurwitt, KQED
Robert Sicular in the role of Nathan Berkshire gives a fantastic performance that lends authenticity and makes the story of bizarre political motivations, believable. 
— Darshana Varia Nadkarni’s theatre blog

Wallenstein, Hero/Traitor Rep, Shakespeare Theatre Company, Spring 2013

Robert Sicular stood out in both productions as someone with the vocal chops to carry and shape classical theatre language and an energized physicality, balancing style with believability. As Octavio Palladini, the soldier loyal to the empire, Sicular brings both dignity and sharp acuity to the role.
— Susan Galbraith, DC Theatre Scene
As Wallenstein’s deceitful and power-hungry former ally Octavio Palladini, a statuesque Robert Sicular is satisfyingly devious.
— Gwendolyn Purdom, Washingtonian Magazine

Coriolanus, Hero/Traitor Rep, Shakespeare Theatre Company, Spring 2013

Robert Sicular plays Caius’s friend, Menenius Agrippa—though “fair weather” most assuredly applies in this case. Sicular gives the senator the depth necessary to reveal the character’s complex range of emotions without sacrificing any of the character’s humor.
— Robert Michael Oliver, MD Theatre Guide Wallenstein, STC Spring, 2013
Menenius (Robert Sicular) — a sort of Joe Biden of antiquity — is . . . wonderful . . .
— Peter Marks, The Washington Post
Robert Sicular’s Menenius Agrippa, Coriolanus’s friend to the last, is a strong cornerstone to the proceedings and deeply at home with the language.
— Kate Wingfield, Metro Weekly

Taming of The Shrew , Denver Center Theatre Company, Winter 2012

Robert Sicular is hilariously endearing as Kate’s father, Baptista.
— David Marlowe, Marlowe’s Musings

Heartbreak House, Denver Center Theatre Company, Spring 2012

Robert Sicular as Boss Mangan offers a near over the top performance that is completely appropriate for the character and had the audience roaring with laughter.
— Michael Mulhern, Broadway World

Superior Donuts, Denver Center Theatre Company, Spring 2011

Robert Sicular…gives one of the finest and most believable portrayals in the whole show.
— Joshua Novak, 303 Magazine

Dracula, Center Rep, Fall 2010

Robert Sicular as Professor Van Helsing delivers in high dramatic and persuasive form
— Charles Jarrett, Charles Jarrett for All Events
Robert Sicular plays Professor Van Helsing, a character created to be hilarious. But Sicular never lets on that he is anything but serious about his suitcase full of wolfsbane and the large wooden crosses he provides to fellow vampire busters
— Pat Craig, Mercury News

Mariela in the Desert, Denver Center Theatre Company, Spring 2010

Sicular paints José with colorful, broad brushstrokes of gusto, machismo, and petulance.
— Bob Bows, ColoradoDrama.com

The Weir, San Jose Repertory, Spring 2010

Robert Sicular was spectacular - alone worth seeing the show.
— Clinton Stark, Stark Silver Creek
Robert Sicular...rivets
— Karen D'Souza, San Jose Mercury News
Robert Sicular as Jack tells a ghost story grandly, in legendary Irish style, with dramatic pauses and persistent sound effects, delighting in the telling and with an evident glee in his ability to captivate his audience.
— Jaime Robles, Repeat Performances
Each of the cast’s performances were strong and quite believable. Robert Sicular’s volatile Jack was the most interesting of the bunch. You could see the loneliness in his eyes and the depth he brought to the character was phenomenal.
— Broadway Critic

The Seafarer, Marin Theatre Company, Winter 2008

And what an invention Mr. Lockhart is. Played by Sicular with a sad, world-weary cruelty that is as heartbreaking as it is frightening.
— David Templeton, Bohemian
Sicular is devilishly good with his keenly focused gazes and his seen-it-all worldliness. His is not a sly devil – more like a drunk one who makes no bones about why he’s there and who he’s after.
— Chad Jones, Theater Dogs

Bus Stop, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, 2006

As Dr. Lyman, Robert Sicular beautifully becomes a man for whom time is running out.
— Peter Filichia, Theater Mania
As Dr. Gerald Lyman, Robert Sicular is disturbing and provocative. Inge’s self portrait in a former university professor, only wants to escape, both physically and mentally.
— Adina Kletter, Inside Bay Area
Robert Sicular’s performance as Dr. Lyman is a pleasure to watch.
— Bill Varble, Mail Tribune

Twelfth Night, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, 2005

Sicular was born to play Sir Toby.
— Bill Varble, Mail Tribune

Henry VI, Part 1, Oregon Shakespeare Festival, 2004

Sicular creates an upstanding and admirable man who quietly watches the heritage of the respected Henry the V crumble in ruins, knowing there is little he can do to stop it.
— TCM Reviews

Twelfth Night, Lake Tahoe Shakespeare Festival, Summer 2002

Robert Sicular . . . is worth the price of admission
— Jeff Hudson, Sacramento News & Review