As Bill Snibson in Me and My Girl
"You won't find a funnier musical comedy this season, and that's primarily due to the antics of Christopher Sutton, who, in the role of Bill Snibson, is raucously endearing and keeps the audience in stitches in just about every scene. Kachulis and Sutton are a perfect combination and make magic on the stage together, while Blumenthal's and Sutton's antics in the scene "You Would If You Could" have the audience almost rolling in the aisles with laughter."
Terri Coleman -Lifestyles Entertainment
"A major strength of the show is Christopher Sutton's portrayal as the wise-cracking practical jokester Bill Snibson. Thoroughly engaging with a bit of naughty boy quality, Sutton, who is on stage practically non-stop, does the classic Vaudeville slapstick routines and prat falls with limbering ease."
Jack Felix -Williamsport Sun-Gazette
"Christopher Sutton portrays Bill Snibson, an Englishman from the lower class and heir to an English estate and title. Sutton's dancing and knack for physical humor allow him to dominate each scene, which is essential for the play to work, as the audience must not only find Snibson funny, but also charming and likeable. In this, Sutton triumphs. He is fearless, and not one of his sometimes challenging feats of physical humor misfires - punting a grape into the audience is but one example."
Andy Miller -Town Talk
"A top-notch performance was given by Christopher Sutton as Bill Snibson, the play's protagonist. Sutton has a unique talent, with a strong, pleasant tenor singing voice. He dances well in either a pair or ensemble situation and, most importantly, has a gift for comedic timing and physical gags."
Michelle Rosa Raybeck -The South Berge
"Rubber-limbed Christopher Sutton wrings every laugh out of Bill Snibson, a wisecracking Cockney discovered to be the heir of the late Lord Hareford's estate."
Mark Cofta -The Ledger
"And speaking of locomotion, Christopher Sutton as Bill, the cockney lad from Lambeth who insists on including his girl in on his new found pedigree, has rubber legs, and a bundle of sight gags and hat tricks that make the show hilarious. I particularly liked the way he managed to disappear into his ermine covered red robes while rehearsing for his investiture into nobility, turning his magesterial gown into a cometlike ball of red material that hurtled across the stage."
Daphne Kraft -The Herald News Philadelphia