Photo by DJ Corey Photography

Photo by DJ Corey Photography

A Misanthrope, Avant Bard Theatre

“Chloe Mikala takes what is probably the least developed character and imbues her with a humor that twinkles.” — MD Theatre Guide

“Mikala provides a smart and grounded portrayal of a young lady…” — DC Theatre Scene

“…delightfully nerdy…” — Broadway World

“Mikala, who supplies a light and witty turn as the amused, syntax-fixated Eliante.” — Washington Post

*World Premiere


The Burn, The Hub Theatre

“…the bullies themselves aren't one-dimensional characters…Chloe Mikala's assured performance as Tara digs the deepest. She's in constant survival mode, ensuring that she can't be perceived as anything other than in control of her own life." — Broadway World

"Mikala is outstanding in this difficult role." — DC Metro Theatre Arts

“…the power of a united clique seems particularly formidable as Mikala’s character preens in the impregnable glory of her ‘likes.’” — Washington Post

Photo by DJ Corey Photography

Photo by DJ Corey Photography


Photo by C. Stanley Photography

Photo by C. Stanley Photography

Sing To Me Now, Rorschach Theatre

“Mikala is captivating as the dry-well of inspiration, struggling to fulfill the creative needs of mankind. She is strong, stubborn, and determined but has an underlying pain that she consistently tries to ignore…Magee and Mikala have many moving scenes…Mikala carries her anguish in her body and the disappointment she feels when her mother, yet again, cannot be the support she needs is heart-wrenching to watch.” — DC Metro Threatre Arts

“Mikala brings us a muse who is strong yet vulnerable, determined but drained.” — Broadway World

“Mikala’s Callie has the sharp-tongued swagger of a boss lady and the weariness of a survivor hiding heartbreak.” —Washington City Paper

“…with Chloe Mikala as a fine troubled heroine…” — The Washington Post

“Chloe Mikala masterfully embodies the jaded muse of epic poetry, all hard edges gained from working too hard for too little recognition.” — DC Theatre Scene


To Tell My Story: A Hamlet Fanfic, The Welders

"Chloe Mikala, deftly handling a complicated frenemy role...And the stakes feel as real as they do because Ottati, Taurchini, and Mikala aren’t caricaturing and satirizing the teens they’re inhabiting, but instead endow these girls with intelligence, wit, confusion, and a desperate kind of hope." — DC Metro Theatre Arts

“Avidly read by the play’s endearing narrator, a girl named Horatio (the charismatic Chloe Mikala)…” — The Washington Post

"Mikala and Ottati’s snappy rapport and inch-perfect comic timing help Petri’s script hum along..." — DC Theatre Scene

"…Chloe Mikala as Horatio are both excellent, displaying both range and stamina as they’re on stage for essentially the entire 95 minutes or so of the show." — Brightest Young Things

*World Premiere

Photo by Teresa Castracane Photography

Photo by Teresa Castracane Photography


Photo by Britt Olsen-Ecker

Photo by Britt Olsen-Ecker

Lear, Single Carrot Theatre

“Mikala’s Cordelia is masterful at manipulation and has very sharp teeth.” — DC Metro Theatre Arts

"Chloe Mikala, as Cordelia, is a nightmarish creation all her own when it comes to delivering the dichotomy of Cordelia’s split personality. Deftly switching between the plastic serenity of cheer and kindness and the deeply disturbing rage and fury that is churning at the center of the character’s core, Mikala displays a tremendous amount of versatility, driving home her character’s intentions without having to rely on exasperating gestures of blast of volume to portray her anger, frustration, and ire. The scene where she verbally emasculates Edmund (Tim German) is brutal and stands your spine on its edge from her sheer force of will when spitting out the words." — Theatre Bloom


The Well of Horniness, Iron Crow Theatre

"And I live! live for Chloe Mikala.  All of them work the comic timing, but girl has got a gift.  From her Groucho doctor to her pirated puppet show, she always, always leaves you wanting more." — The Bad Oracle 

“Pay special attention to Chloe Mikala, who portrays a myriad of characters. Her comical facial expressions, voices, and physical comedy added an element of absurdity that exploded out of each of her lines, fueling the play’s comedic excess.” — City Paper

“Supporting player Chloe Mikala and Scollan, especially, recognize that Well requires bouncing from vaudevillian physical comedy to campy excess at a steady slip, and the entire cast has a field day hitting clichés feminine character types only to erupt into something else.” — Bmore Art

Photo by Tyler Lyons Photography

Photo by Tyler Lyons Photography


Photo by Lock & Company

Photo by Lock & Company

45 Plays for 45 Presidents, NextStop Theatre Company

"All five actors are skilled in such physical acting, leaping from broad song-and-dance scenes to quiet moments where a downcast eye or a slow gesture adds breadth to the story." — MD Theatre Guide

“The five actresses who make up this production are a veritable cornucopia of talent. Able to change characters at a moment’s notice, they form one of the most satisfyingly cohesive ensembles in recent memory, with each performer getting a wealth of material with which to play…Chloe Mikala presents a debonair James K. Polk and delivers hysterical one-liners throughout her quest to discover just what exactly Millard Fillmore actually did.” — DC Metro Theatre Arts