Substantial richness and substance...
“Singing the role of the beleaguered Delaney was baritone Brandon J. Gibson, a singer possessing an instrument of substantial richness and substance.”
"In Moving Up in the World, Gibson’s beautifully resonant bass-baritone and natural stage presence brought life to an elevator operator in the building dealing with the downsides of life, yet with the ever presence of hope."
-The Knoxville Mercury
Isaac Hayes-like baritone...
"The plant is not merely good-looking it boasts in Brandon Gibson a voice that is anything but weedy. Gibson, invisible though he is, commands the stage with a richly comedic Issac Hayes-like baritone."
Most profound sound...
"...Joe Aiken is played by Brandon Gibson. [...] Gibson has a most profound sound and his "Old Black Joe" will compare favorably with any previous singers. It brings the second act overture to a heartfelt conclusion."
-The Kentucky Standard
“King Melchior, robustly sung by Brandon Gibson, confidently sings that the child-king they are going to visit doesn’t need the gold anyway because he is going to build his kingdom with love.”
-Knox TN Today
"Some of the evening's most arresting moments come from the splendid-looking Brandon Gibson, who, as Christmas Present, gives a powerful performance of cocky mellifluousness."
"Brandon Gibson's rich baritone voice rose above the chirping birds on a warm summer morning."
-The Knoxville News Sentinel
“Brandon J. Gibson was a fantastic Beauford Delaney. His voice perfectly captures a creative and passionate man who’s also haunted by circumstances outside of his control. Since that voice carries the show throughout, it’s all the better that it comes from such a skilled actor.”
-The Daily Beacon
Brandon J. Gibson as "Beauford Delaney"
-Shadowlight (Marble City Opera)
Brandon J. Gibson as "Booker T. Washington"
-Ragtime (The WordPlayers)
Brandon J. Gibson as "The Mysterious Man/Narrator"
-Into the Woods (Caritas Players)