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Steve Silver

Last — but by no means least — there is Ted’s brother, Daniel Baker (Steve Silver). Vehemently opposed to the Al Andalus project, he sets up a website, MosqueAlert.com, and exercises his full right to free speech. Although Khoury gives everyone in the play his or her say, and all the attendant ambivalence and certainty, he brings his most searing writing to Daniel’s uncensored tirade. And Silver, in the show’s finest performance, delivers it with formidable passion and fearlessness.” – Hedy Weiss, Chicago Sun-Times

“The script itself has its moments, and it certainly articulates the issues with passion and, at times, eloquence.

The best scene, actually, involves the most vocal bigot in the show, a character named Daniel Baker, played with relish by Steve Silver, who takes the microphone and argues against tolerance with enough hate-fueled intensity to end Act 1 with a shudder.” – Chris Jones, Chicago Tribune

No one better demonstrates command of Khoury's script than Steve Silver as gracious hatemonger Daniel Baker. His unwavering poise, unfailing eloquence, and unshakeable conviction make his facile equation of Islam and terrorism frighteningly convincing. Khoury turns Daniel—the play's irredeemable villain—into its most levelheaded character. It's a courageous move, and the play's greatest success.” – Justin Hayford, Chicago Reader

“Khoury employs polemics only once—to devastating effect—closing Act I with a vicious, demagogic, incendiary attack linking all Muslims and Islam to terrorism and world conquest. The falsehoods of the speech, cloaked in patriotism, impeccably delivered by Steve Silver, made me want to shout down the fictional character on stage.” – Jonathan Abarbanel, Windy City Times

“Khoury’s talent for packing deep thought and learning into a night of good entertainment holds true to form. But it is the dexterous cast of this professional world premiere who make his play’s one-for-me/one-for-you dynamic believable and compelling - performances that make a show of standard running time pass in a blink. Steve Silver’s complete sublimation into the character of the charismatic bigot Daniel Baker leaves a welt.” – Roxanne Assaf Lynn, Huffington Post

THE OTHER PLACE at Profiles Theatre

“The human pain of ‘The Other Place’ intensifies when the piece is staged in such a small space. There already are some very potent moments on view here, especially between Mortensen and the superb Steve Silver, who plays her husband, Ian, and who shows us a wholly credible blend of loving support and deep fury at what has befallen the woman he loves.– Chris Jones, Chicago Tribune

“[Steve Silver] is excellent, ideally cast.” – Hedy Weiss, Chicago Sun-Times VICES AND VIRTUES at Profiles Theatre

“Neil LaBute’s paired programs of 11 one-acts, which are organized under the separate titles, ‘Virtues’ and ‘Vices,’ and are receiving highly polished, intensely acted performances at Profiles Theatre. There is ‘Lovely Head,’ the story of a young prostitute (the striking Marilyn Bass) and her frequent ‘client,’ a rather repressed middle-aged man (a powerhouse turn by Steve Silver). Without giving too much away, be warned: There is more here than meets the eye and it’s winningly creepy and ambiguous.” – Hedy Weiss, Chicago Sun-Times

GUYS AND DOLLS at Light Opera Works

“Silver and Larson [Nathan and Adelaide] pair ideally in the zesty spat, ‘Sue Me.’” – Hedy Weiss, Chicago Sun-Times

“Steve Silver as Nathan Detroit is hysterical as the gun-shy groom.” – Mira Temkin, Chicago Tribune

“As [Adelade’s] paramour Nathan Detroit, a role that has been played by both Nathan Lane and Frank Sinatra, Steve Silver is relaxed and totally believable as the beleaguered crap game organizer.” – John Olson, Chicago Theatre Beat

Steve Silver and Sarah Larson, as Nathan’s long-suffering fiancé Adelaide, make a second highly amusing pair.” – Jacob Davis, ChicagoCritic.com

“[Nathan Detroit] is well-handled by Steve Silver.” – Alan Breslof, AroundTheTownChicago.com

“During ‘Sue Me,’ Larson delivers plucky distinctiveness to Silver’s earnest love confession. The comedic pairing is terrific.” – Katy Walsh, TheFourthWalsh.com

A CRIME IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD at City Lit Theatre

“As both Mr. Green and Detective Small, Silver fashions a very real reserve and turns it to make two different ends, the worn-down suspicion of the accuser and the shy, bumbling, at times sinister silence of the accused.” – Ben Kemper, Chicago Theatre Review