All Shook Up at Arvada Center for the Performing Arts
Ulloa wins the hearts of men and women alike with a voice like Elvis.
- John Moore (The Denver Post)
Hunky Eric Ulloa as Chad, has a strong voice and has the hip swivel down pat as he struts and wows the ladies.
- Sonya Ellingboe (The Parker Chronicle)
Ulloa is well suited for the handsome leading man Chad. He handles the goofy bits DiPietro wrote for his character and embodies the movement and spirit of Elvis when necessary.
- Noah Jordan (303 Magazine)
Bye Bye Birdie at North Shore Music Theater
As Conrad Birdie, the tall and cool Eric Ulloa is everything you could want from a cat portraying an Elvis-like character. He has a big clear voice, good rock style and the imaginative hip-swiveling choreography in his number “Honestly Sincere” seems to come from deep inside of him.
- Sally Applegate (Wicked Local)
Eric Ulloa has the physical charisma and the singing and dancing skill to actually make Conrad Birdie come alive
as the dynamic personality that he is supposed to be. His “Honestly Sincere” is the best version I’ve ever seen
and it actually sounds like real rock and roll from the late 50′s and not a typically watered down Broadway version.
- Howie Green (Edge Boston)
Eric Ulloa’s Conrad smartly avoids too many Elvis mannerisms, but seems to tower over his fans.
His “Honestly Sincere” and “One Last Kiss” include all the right moves without going over the top.
- Terry Byrne (Boston Globe)
A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum at Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park/St. Louis Repertory Theater
Hero is given the proper pretty-face-less-brain power naivete’ by Eric Ulloa
- Steve Allen (KFUO-FM)
The empty headed virginal lovers, played by Eric Ulloa and Lynette Knapp, had superb singing voices. Ulloa
was relaxed and easy singing “Love, I Hear.”
- Rick Pender (Sondheim Review)
Mame at Barrington Stage Company
Eric Ulloa as the young man was beautiful to see and hear, singing very sweetly
- Peter Bergman (Edge)
Eric Ulloa skillfuly takes over the role of Patrick as he becomes a marriageable young man, and finds new ways to make “My Best Girl” lodge in the throat
- Ralph Hammann (The Advocate)
Forever Plaid at Riverside Theatre
Ulloa channels Tennessee Ernie Ford in an excellent bass-heavy “Sixteen Tons”
- Bill DeYoung (Indian River Press Journal)
Eric Ulloa as Smudge has some of the best vocal moments of the show!
- Dan Hall (PlanetVero.com)
Follies at Barrington Stage Company
The younger selves are attractively embodied by Eric Ulloa, John Patrick, Nili Bassman and Elise Molinelli
- Ben Brantley (The New York Times)
The foursome of youngsters was exemplary, with the strong sexuality of the young Ben (as portrayed by the tall
and dashing Eric Ulloa, a force to be reckoned with) as a partial explanation for present day troubles.
- Talking Broadway
The younger self is played to near perfection by Eric Ulloa (Young Ben).
- Bob Goepfert (The Record)
Their youthful selves in the show are performed by four talented and similarly versatile actors.
- Herbert Wolff (WAMC NPR)