"with a gorgeous soprano from Gibson's Laurey...Oklahoma! is beautiful to watch, and even more stunning to hear."
- Broadway World
"He is matched well with Ta’Nika Gibson’s Laurey. Her voice harkens back to those classic soprano voices Rodgers and Hammerstein wrote for. If Smith and Gibson set the bar, the rest of the cast meets it: The sound of the ensemble is rich and full-just what you’d anticipate when seeing Oklahoma!"
“The casting is all-round terrific. If you’ve seen the movie, you remember the women in swirling skirts and puffy sleeves, but when we first encounter Ta’Nika Gibson’s very appealing Laurey, she’s quietly down-to-earth and dressed in overalls. Gibson’s lovely soprano is a highlight of this production…”
“New York-based Ta’Nika Gibson leads the all-African American cast with a piercingly clear voice that brings these masterful songs to life.”
Me And My Girl:
Ta’Nika was excited to make her NYC Theatre debut in the ensemble of “Me and my Girl”:
"You wonder what secrets the show might reveal had Gibson (as long-suffering Lorrell) starred instead. Her showstopper, “Ain't No Party,” although performed far on the side of the stage, is full of distinctive sound and fury. This lady is a diva-in-waiting."
- Houston Press
Broadway World - Cast Announcement
KHOU Houston News segment of "Move" from Dreamgirls
"Ta’Nika Gibson, who is possessed of a clear and ringing voice, delivers an impressively poised performance in the title role."
- Boston Globe
"Fueled by the combination of her booming voice and emotive acting (particularly in her first solo), all of Gibson's performances are both powerful and stirring. In this adaptation, Aida is a proud and strong-willed individual, and her character carries more weight than Juliet in the original tale."
- Talkin' Broadway
"Beautiful Ta'Nika Gibson tackles the role of Aida and makes it her own not only with her acting, singing and dancing prowess but with her regal bearing. She displays this powerful presence and is outstanding in all her scenes. Ta'Nika's splendid voice stops the show at the end of Act 1 in "The Gods Love Nubia" which is musically like "The Rose" and again in "Easy As Life'' in Act 2."
- The Theater Mirror