http://missoulanews.com/entertainment/still-life-no-with-san-fran-dancers-jenny-stulberg-and/article_7af20c2e-fbd2-11e7-92bb-4f0c8e72d6c2.htm | Macorn, Charley. "Still Life No. 7 w/ San Fran dancers Jenny Stulberg and Lauren Simpson." 18, Jan. 2018.

"Focusing on the same precision, composition and lighting with their movements as still life painters did with their brushes, the duo move together, creating a graceful, kinetic representation of a moment frozen in time." - Charley Macorn

 

http://www.heatherdance.com/2017/06/ | Desaulniers, Heather. "ChoreoFest 2017." Dance Commentary. 12 June. 2017.

"In brightly colored, long-sleeve, high neck unitards, the pair shared an artistic mélange with the viewer, one combining deep creative process and choreographic specificity...Attention to detail was everywhere in the excerpted work, be it in directional facings, the axis of the body, the use of stillness, and of course in the gestures and movements themselves. Such clarity and definition in every second..."  - Heather Desaulniers


https://sfdancematters.com/2017/06/13/june-10th-still-life-no-6-lauren-simpson-and-jenny-stulberg/ | LaVigne, Michelle. "“Still Life No. 6", Lauren Simpson and Jenny Stulberg." Dance Matters. 10 June. 2017.

"The technical precision was stunning and yet there was so much more to see (and hear) about how and what we remember."  - Michelle LaVigne


https://thetripledogdare.wordpress.com/2016/04/11/taken-into-stillness-guest-post-by-michelle-lavigne/ | LaVigne, Michelle. “Taken Into Stillness.” Triple Dog Dare. 11 Apr. 2016. 

“There are countless ways to be an audience – tired, excited, distracted, curious, bored, interested, etc. Regardless of how each of us began the performance, we, the audience for Still Life Dances on Friday night last week, became transfixed together, as if taken into stillness by the performance.”  - Michelle LaVigne


http://www.heatherdance.com/2016/04/still-life-dances.html | Desaulniers, Heather. “Still Life Dances.” Dance Commentary. 2 Apr. 2016. 

“Still Life No. 4 impressed on many fronts, though this amazing (and rare) combination of egalitarianism, realism and openness may have been its crowning glory.”   - Heather Desaulniers


http://dancersgroup.org/2016/04/images-as-inspiration/ | Bauer, Claudia. "Images as Inspiration." Dancers Group. 1 Apr. 2016.

"Inspired by paintings in the de Young Museum’s permanent collection, Simpson and Stulberg use the works’ compositional underpinnings as cues for structure and movement style."  - Claudia Bauer


http://www.sfchronicle.com/entertainment/article/Former-docent-s-love-of-fine-art-inspires-a-7212864.php | Hunt, Mary Ellen. "Former docent's love of fine art inspires a choreographer." SF Chronicle. 28 Mar. 2016. 

“The thing that interested me in Lauren’s response to the art is that she really has to take a large leap in imagination to translate what is still into motion...What they’re doing is truly original."  - Pauline Schwartz, quoted by Mary Ellen Hunt   


http://www.heatherdance.com/search?q=+fact%2Fsf | Desaulniers, Heather. “Jump 2015.” Dance Commentary. 31 Oct. 2015. 

“I came to realize that not only were they [the costumes] a fitting design, but a genius move on Simpson and Stulberg’s part (who together, also did the costumes). Visually, the choreography and the movement claimed the spotlight – the viewer could completely focus on what the body was doing, and not be distracted by anything else. And the movement/physicality was the point of this dance. The costume design showed inventive and outside the box thinking, and truly served the work well.”  - Heather Desaulniers


https://thetripledogdare.wordpress.com/2015/11/19/still-life-in-movement-by-marie-tollon/ | Tollon, Marie. "Still Life In Movement." Triple Dog Dare. 19 Nov. 2015.

"The capacity to straddle between the animate and the inanimate is equally present in Bay Area choreographers Lauren Simpson and Jenny Stulberg’s Still Life Dances...Together, they not only remind the viewer to pay attention to the small, the ephemeral, but also to the renewed possibilities that artists offer to rewrite the language of the body."  Marie Tollon