The Price of Thomas Scott

"Excellent period costumes
New York Theatre Guide

"A handsomely designed staging"
Off Off Online

"A beautifully rendered production....The hats are magnificent"
NYC Skyline

“Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes are both period-accurate and attractive"
Theater Scene

Impeccably-finished well-fitted costumes and lavishly-decorated millinery (costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski) all serve to transport us to the specific time and place in which the play is set"
DC Metro Theater Arts

”Costume designer Hunter Kaczorowski gets to fill the stage with audacious hats that complement his conservative English frocks" Theatermania

How to Succeed in Business

"Bright and expertly paired costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski"

"The women’s pastel dresses and men’s serious business attire recall the 1950s-’60s era as interpreted by Costume Designer Hunter Kaczorowski"
The Lehigh Valley Press

"Costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski are spot-on for the period. The dress in “Paris Original,” in particular, is deliciously tacky."
The Morning Caller


Sister Mary Ignatius and The Actor's Nightmare

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes, particularly in the first play, are brilliant realizations of characters playing characters."
The Berkshire Edge

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes work humorously"
The Westfield News

The Petrified Forest

"Wilson Chin’s run-down diner set is superb, amplified by the subtle lighting designs of Daniel J. Kotlowitz and the purposely Depression drab garb by costumer Hunter Kaczorowski. Overall, this is one of the best physical productions at Berkshire Theatre Group in a while."
The Westfield News

"Costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski express the period through the stylishness of the Chisholms to the Depression work clothing and the criminals in tough guy finery. It is just the right mix to set the time, place and mixed economics of the period."

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes are very appropriate for the time and the people and consequently add many layers of reality to the play."
The Berksire Edge


A Doll's House

"Hunter Kaczorowski created truly elegant and appropriate period costumes"
The Rutland Herald

"The magnificent costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski are scrupulous renditions of Victorian attire"
Seven Days, Vermont

Lost Lake

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes are spot on"
Westfield News

"The costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski are the perfect frames for Hogan and Veronica"
The Berkshire Edge

Last of the Red Hot Lovers

"Hunter Kaczorowski's costume design captures the characters, down to Barney's ongoing struggle to hatch out of conservative suits. It's a tribute to Kaczorowski's choice, Mason's lovable portrayal and Simon's ingenious structure that Barney's third-act sports coat got an appreciative laugh from Thursday's audience.  Comedy has to appear effortless to be successful, and disguising the precision necessary to land one laugh — let alone an evening full of them — takes a lot of craft. This production is a master class in helping audiences surrender to amusement."
Seven Days, Vermont

"Northern Stage’s physical production was nothing less than spectacular. Jordan Janota’s rendering of Barney’s mother’s apartment felt just like the ‘60s, as did Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes."
Times Argus

Yours Unfaithfully

"A fine team of designers"
The New York Times

"Hunter Kaczorowski, whose vintage costumes—especially those worn by the ladies—are a knockout!"
New York Theater Guide

"Hardly the least of the Yours Unfaithfully selling points are Hunter Kaczorowski’s outstanding costumes. In the first act, Anne makes big deal over a frock Diana is wearing. Diana says she picked it up in Paris only days before, and the piece of eye-catching apparel looks true to Diana’s claim.  Kaczorowski also remembers there was a time when men wore brown suits, and he acts on that. Dr. Kirby wears a brown spiffy pin-striped suit in act two, and Stephen sports a snazzy solid brown suit in act three. Then there are the period ties Kaczorowski had found. Where did he locate such marvelous examples of the era’s weird geometric patterns?  Let’s just say that the Mint’s Yours Unfaithfully is well dressed in every possible department. "
The Huffington Post

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s thirties period clothing is lovely both for the men and the women."

"The Mint is in top form here — the beautiful set of a country house living room and garden is crafted by Carolyn Mraz, and smart period costumes are by Hunter Kaczorowski."
Gay City News

Cat on a Hot Tin Roof

"Jason Sherwood has designed a handsome bedroom that morphs into other locations and Hunter Kaczorowski's costumes — especially some brilliantly colored one for the ladies –are quite striking and apt —- for a wealthy delta family. "

Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes, particularly the women’s dresses, are great.
Westfield News

The Fix

"[Christine Sherrill] brings intimidating composure and a conservative sense of style to the role, thanks in part to the tight, plain Political Wife dresses by costume designer Hunter Kaczorowski."
The Washington Post

"Costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski give each character a clear visual presence with Sherrill and Zampelli especially dressed to give off their character’s deep, conflicted inner being" 
DC Metro Theater Arts

"...[the Chandler family finds] presentable and photogenic girl from a good family that costume designer Hunter Kaczorowski dresses in a sarcastic characterization of a 1950s Stepford Wife. Kaczorowski dresses Violet, the elegant Christine Sherrill, in smart, conservative suits and dresses that take advantage of Sherrill’s sleek build and emphasizes the character’s sophistication and focused determination."
Washington Life Magazine

"[Sherrill] is aided by Hunter Kaczorowski's gorgeous mod-sixties costumes, which has her looking every bit the stately Washington wife."
Broadway World

"Set perhaps in the 60’s or the modern day, both Schaeffer and Costume Designer Hunter Kaczorowski toe the delicate line of blending these time periods to keep the audience mentally unbalanced as to when this story takes place. With classic Jackie-O inspired outfits for Violet and crisp pressed suits among the males in every role, it is difficult to say whether the show has a definitive time-scape. This, however, is not a detracting factor, showing that the musical can speak to multiple generations and that the underlying tensions of political corruption from then are still prominent and realistic to the modern day politician and political scene."
Theatre Bloom

Design For Living

"A stylish revival"
The Wall Street Journal

"Nicely turned out with chic touches of period style in both the sets and costumes"

"[Venturi] looks great in all of the clothing designed for her by the talented Hunter Kaczorowski"
The Berkshire Edge

"The costumes by Hunter Kaczorowski work to excellent effect to set the moods of each shift in the life of the three main characters"
Berkshire Fine Arts

"Throughout, Hunter Kaczorowski's wardrobe choices are spot-on."
Talkin' Broadway

"Kaczorowski has created a rather scintillating array of costumes that significantly assist in anchoring the play in the 1930’s"
The Examiner

A Streetcar Named Desire

"Hunter Kaczorowski provides faithful period costumes"
Exeunt Magazine

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costuming is excellent; especially the array of faded ball gowns and negligees he’s provided Blanche."
The Connecticut Bulletin

"Hunter Kaczorowski has contributed a selection of costumes that capture Stanley's working class masculinity and Stella's thrift (including a snood!), while providing a wardrobe full of colorful and creative dresses, wraps and furs for Blanche"
The Examiner

"...and [Blanche's] costumes (Hunter Kaczorowski) are amazing—particularly the robe of Della Robbia blue in which she departs her sister’s home."
The New Haven Review

Sunday in the Park with George 

"Immaculate and elaborate"
New Haven Theater Jerk

"All in all, the show is a spectacular, from the care with which the costumes (Hunter Kaczorowski) match the figures in Seurat’s painting, to the use of compositional space in arranging the figures, to the effects of color and light (Oliver Watson, Lighting Design) able to suggest the Neo-Impressionist’s approach, to—in Act Two, set in the Eighties—hanging TVs and subtly illuminated canvases, to say nothing of one helluva blue suit."
The New Haven Review

The Human Comedy

 “Hunter Kaczorowski’s costumes are exceptional.”
The New York Times

Gorgeous, period-perfect costumes  designed by Hunter Kaczorowski”
Queens Gazette

Ermyntrude & Esmeralda

"Transformed into a play by Hunter Kaczorowski at the Yale Cabaret, E & E entertains—and might even make you blush!  Engagingly enlightening!"
 The New Haven Review

"The puppetry adds an extra layer of nuance and insight into the character’s imaginations, directed with a precise amount of humor and economy. Masterful."
 The Yale Daily News

Children of Eden

“Hunter Kaczorowski's costumes are suitably biblical… [his] puppetry work is delightfully simple and chooses wit over complexity; my only complaint is that there was not enough of it.”
Theatre Is Easy

“Hunter Kaczorowski, responsible for the many costumes and puppets, cleverly begins his color palette with white and works his way to bright and colorful fabrics by the end of the evening.”

“Highlights include a shadow-puppet naming-of-the-animals sequence and a clever gathering-of-the-animals-at-the-ark ballet” 

90 Ways to Wake from Drowning

"I followed almost all of it with my heart in my mouth"
The New York Times

"With the world premiere of 90 ways to Wake from drowning, Sarah A.O. Rosner and her ensemble, The A.O. Movement Collective, have taken an important, assertive step into the spotlight of contemporary dance...keep an eye on this choreographer and this collective" 
Infinite Body

"Hunter Kaczorowski’s costume of a black mini dress with strategic splashes of lace makes gorgeous use of Ms. Sheldon’s lanky build."
Dance Enthusaist

Duncan, Part One

“For 'Duncan, Part One, or the Boy with a Bird in his Heart,'  the compelling Hunter Kaczorowski  produced a potent vignette around the early life story of the painter Duncan Grant, whose color sense and artistic sensibility helped illuminate this doll-house-size depiction” 
The Wall Street Journal

“Wonderful puppets by Hunter Kaczorowski”
Curtain Up