“Kat Sullivan kneels. She wears loose pants, no shirt, and has a line painted up and down her center from front to back (a seam). In a single spot of light, she ripples up, following a pulse which travels up her spine, into her arms and then up her neck, then she collapses. It's a single movement which could look like prayer if it was not so abstracted and cold. More than anything it looks like she is inflated with air for a moment, then deflated. Then she inflates again. This is relentless and unchanging. (Pulse. Pulse. Pulse.) The lights fade, then come up again; [Megan] Bridge, in another spot and similarly (un)dressed, with the same seam, joins her, and (though not in unison, or even on the same rhythm) they continue together.”

 - from the review And Yet We’re Still Here, covering <fidget>’s SP3, published on thINKingDANCE

They took turns waving their bodies in a pattern at first gently, then gaining in strength like seaweed in a stormy ocean or an electronic device becoming fully charged.

 - from the review Dancing in digital and analog, covering <fidget>’s SP3, published on Broad Street Review

“A central dramatic duet with Bridge and Kat Sullivan, in shadowy spotlights, bare-chested with a black line painted down the center of their bodies.  Price’s soundscape floats a sonic concussive wave that seems to bolt through their whole being. Their accelerating undulations getting more violent as they extend their torsos bodies back as if in a ritualized trance.  Dropping down to the floor they conclude the sequence each bowing their bodies skyward in a yogic arc. ”

 - from the review fidget’s quantum dance leaps with SP3, covering <fidget>’s SP3, published on The Dance Journal

“Much of the other work in this closing evening was very busy, for my taste, with too many people doing too much movement, too fast and hard, for too long. Thus, Kat J. Sullivan’s work, second in the program, offered a welcome calm and meditative performance quality unmatched by the evening’s other work.* Sullivan’s spare rigor in Reign, performed sensitively by Meredith Stapleton and the choreographer, gave the audience room to enter and inhabit the mysterious world of these partly naked, partly overdressed royals.”

 - from the review Writing Together about the Come Together Festival, covering Kat J. Sullivan’s Reign, published on thINKingDANCE

“Sullivan’s movement visuals intrigue, even as they get more cryptic and just when you think there might be a clue to the meaning, the lights go out.”

 - from the review COME TOGETHER FESTIVAL: Dance Review, Part 2, covering Kat J. Sullivan’s Reign, published on Phindie