Shrine” is a ritualistic work that explores the idea of letting go...There is the sense that spirits — some evil — have seeped onto the stage. Dancers recline with their legs extended and ankles crossed; they shake, as if they’d been overcome by incubuses.Still more unsettling are the brief appearances by Ms. Green, who at one point is tied to the shrine by a garland of flowers. On hands and knees, she quietly weeps. But she is equally ferocious: after using a ladder to climb up the elevator shaft at the back of the stage, Ms. Green consumes a meal of noodles and wine. With a violent sweep, she pushes the tray down the hole.Her blatant rejection of the current state of things is also evident when the dancers, perhaps all versions of the same woman, use a towel to smother one another."-- GIA KOURLAS (The New York Times) http://www.nytimes.com/2013/06/01/arts/dance/natalie-green-at-the-chocolate-factory.html

"instant theatrical magic" -- ROSLYN SULCAS (New York TImes) http://www.nytimes.com/2011/02/05/arts/dance/05green.html

"Green worked wonders in her witty, stylish, and thoughtful exploration of the psyche" -- JEREMY M. BARKER (Culturebot) -- http://www.culturebot.org/2011/02/9402/juliana-f-may-natalie-green-at-dtw/

"Green’s nerves was a beautiful bedlam of fantasy, distraction, and dreams. The irrational was normal; the gravity-defying dancers leapt, spun, and froze in a floating stagescape." -- DAVID ST. LASCAUX (The Brooklyn Rail)  http://www.brooklynrail.org/2011/03/dance/lost-in-space