Marc Forget - Awards / Reviews


Best Actor Award, Cannes Indie Shorts Awards for "Goodbye to Yesterday" directed by Chae Talley


Marc is an amazing comedic talent! He can play straight or absurd and turn a performance up or down without losing the layers of subtlety that make his characters come alive. When editing his performances, I could use any of the takes because his character was present, real and hilarious in all of them

Helen Krieger, assistant to black-ish showrunner Kenya Barris and creator of the web series Homeschooled

Marc combines two rare qualities in acting today: intelligence and instinct. He has the ability to make a character unique and true.

Brian Adams, Director & former LA talent agent and literary manager of Rattlesticks in New York

Marc is one of the most honest and thoughtful actors I know. And when reading a new character, Marc will instinctively do the right thing.

Andy Halliday, Playwright and former member of Charles Bush's company

As a director, the best thing I can say about Marc is simply that he can take direction. He always comes in to rehearsal prepared with ideas of his own, but is very flexible and always willing to try new approaches. He's extremely easy to work with.

Sharon Fallon, Director and Producer

I cast Marc whenever I can because as a writer, I'm always grateful for his insight and talent with language. On stage, his presence brightens every other actor's performance. I would highly recommend him to anyone, and I have.

David Zellnik, Playwright and former member of EST's Youngblood

Marc is a remarkably intelligent and insightful actor. He connects instinctively and imaginatively not just to character but to language and can discover things I didn't know were there. He's an exciting actor to watch and to work with.

David Foley, Playwright and member of the Lark Theatre Company's Literary Wing


St. Mike's "Irma Vep" Mysterious and Wacked

St. Mike's hilarious production of "The Mystery of Irma Vep" benefits from two truly virtuosic performances that successfully make the various characters distinct and funny. (...) The myriad characters are played by two men: Marc Forget's Lord Edgar is Hugh Grant at his stuffiest - and dumbest - while his Jane reminds one a little of a more sexual version of Margaret Hamilton's witch in "The Wizard of Oz." And those are only a few of the characters.

Jim Lowe, The Times Argus

Ubu relance sa saison Camus avec Les justes

At the end of the third act, Stepan (Marc Forget), left alone with Dora, rips open his shirt to reveal the scars on his body. It is undoubtedly the most powerful moment of the play. Marc Forget is totally up to the task in his role.
(Translated from the French: “A la fin du troisième acte, Stepan, resté seul avec Dora, déchire sa chemise afin de révéler les cicatrices qui sillonnent son corps. C'est sans doute le moment le plus puissant de la pièce. Marc Forget est totalement à la hauteur de son rôle.”)

Rosette Lamont, France-Amérique