"Cam directed, Mountain Language by Harold Pinter and after extensive research (he loves Pinter), 
    good collaboration with student designers, and close work with the actors, he created a very successful
    edgy production that was particularly effective in tone and style."

     Sharon Andrews
    WFU Associate Professor of Theatre
    Major Advisor

    "Cam was recently awarded a Summer Research Fellowship and I was thrilled to hear about the fruits 
    of his labors following his summer’s focus on one of his favorite playwrights, Harold Pinter.  
    Cam’s subsequent directing project, Mountain Languagewas challenging, thoughtful, clear, and lovely."

    Brook Davis
    WFU Associate Professor of Theatre 
    Faculty Mentor 
    "During his workpreparing the role of the Nasty Interesting Man, Cam talked with me repeatedly 
    and provided extensive research for the cast about the role of the Lord of the Underworld;
    he took an extremely active role in shaping his character.  He moved outside of his comfort zone physically
    and was a joy to direct because of his willingness to explore and expand his thoughts.  He brings this
    hard work and enthusiasm to all projects in the theatre that he tackles."
     Brook Davis, Director
    "On the day of her wedding to Orpheus, A Nasty Interesting Man (Cam M. Roberts) lures her
    to his 'expensive, high-rise apartment' with the promise of a letter that her father has written to her
    from the underworld.  Eurydice soon finds that the man is more nasty than interesting, and when she
    refuses his advances, he pushes her down the stairs to her death."
    "Uncle John, played by Cam Roberts, was particularly memorable for me due to the convincing
    physicality of Mr. Roberts. Again, a great difference in age between the actor and character,
    but I was immediately struck by his physical attributes and was convinced of his characterization, in part,
    because he was able to look the age of Uncle John."
    Shelly Elman, Kennedy Center American College Theatre Festival
    "As for the Joad family and Preacher Casy, talent and hard work made their performances endearing.
    One found themselves completely enthralled with bighearted “Ma” (junior, Mackenzie Finnegan), 
    tough but kind-hearted Tom Joad (junior, Jim French) and wise, old Casy (second year Divinity grad student,
    Guy Aiken); one sympathized with troubled Uncle John (junior, Cam Roberts) and poor Rose of Sharon  
    (sophomore, Danielle Thorsen), who lost her much anticipated baby."
    "... there is some much needed comic relief provided by some well-written characters and some
    great performances.  Sophomore Cam Roberts plays Norman, the aloof, introverted bookworm who
    is incredibly endearing and lovable yet frighteningly wrapped up in his own existential crisis.
    Roberts does an excellent job of mastering the complexities of Norman, and is able to go from
    having the entire audience laughing in the opening scenes to commanding their attention in his
    thought-provoking anti-war activities. His deadpan way of speaking punctuates the quick, playful nature
    of the dialogue between Mike and Cootie."
    "The actors and dancers in Sonnets — Aejay Mitchell, Jenny Malarkey, Guy Aiken, Andy Belt, Christopher D’Auria,
    Mackenzie Finnegan, Dean D. Guerra, Victoria Hill, Paige Klesing, Louis Frazier, Andrew Newton,
    Anita Ostrovsky, Aleshia Price, Stephany Rayburn, Cam Roberts, Rebecca Speas, Morgan Stombras,
    Lizzy Thomas and Kathryn Tully — did a phenomenal job.  One would expect nothing less from
    a Wake Forest Theatre production."