Two Trains Running
Rutland Herald
By Jim Lowe

Wolf, a witty and feisty Cary Hite, runs the numbers and nearly gets into a deadly altercation with Sterling, but has the most entertaining relations with women.

Two Trains Running
The Chester Telegraph
By Bob Behr

Cary Hite’s Wolf is restrained and controlled. Though conventional observers would call Wolf a shady character, in the world of Two Trains Running he’s a steadying presence, an anchor – and Hite does a fine job making him human, not just a slick stereotype.

Two Trains Running
By Alex Brown

Cary Hite gives Wolf a cool ease. But even leaning back in a chair with his hip-length leather jacket hanging open, he shows the pressure Wolf feels as his eyes scan the room beneath the cap slouched over his eyes.

Hell & High Water, or Lessons for When the Sky Falls
LA VOZ HISPANA: Theatre Review by Angél Premier Solís
Translated from Spanish by Anita Velez-Mitchell

Cary Hite plays the amateur photographer who captures the drama hoping to
find fame with his photos of the unexpected tragedy. His analysis of the character was

Edward II
Written by Jon Sobel

Cary Hite displayed notable range, appropriately chewing the scenery as the terrifying assassin and also as the cowed Bishop of Coventry.

Reviewed by Ilana Novick

Otto (Cary Hite), does not speak, but the movements of his eyes, and tightening of his mouth in anger as he wields his gun suggest a reservoir of hidden emotion.

Side Effects May Vary October 11, 2006.
By Nancy Ellen Shore

Cary Hite, a talented actor with an adorable smile, makes the conflicted Brandon believable.

The Quiet Model review
Josephine Cashman

The Quiet Model is a play very loosely based on historical events that surround John Everett Millais's painting Ophelia. Millais (Cary Hite) finds himself haunted by the ghost of the mysterious model (Marguerite French), who sat for him. She follows him while Millais coyly and furtively refuses to reveal her identity. His obsession with the painting causes a furor among London society and drives a wedge between his friend Dante and his laudanum-addicted wife, Elizabeth (Megan Ferguson), who may or may not have been the inspiration for the painting. Certainly all of London believes that she is.

With Millais on the edge of madness, and his own marriage foundering, the truth comes out between Millais and Elizabeth. Actors Hite and Ferguson do a lovely job with this sad, private, and emotionally intimate scene. Millais saw Elizabeth's sister Christine commit suicide, and did nothing to stop it. Instead, he captured the moment on canvas, and has been haunted ever since: "I found her and I never even tried." Millais defends himself to both Elizabeth and the ghost.

Good Boys
Houston Chronicle

As Thomas' son Corin, Cary Hite has his big moments in the later scenes, and he handles them well.