We love watching dance inspired by science, but often the science is left to a few lines in the program. Capacitor never makes that mistake.
— SF Weekly
It’s an interactive age, and Capacitor wants to prove it.
— San Francisco Chronicle

Catch this group now.
— New York Magazine Hotlist
ingenious... Within Outer Spaces compared heavenly bodies to human bodies and found them equally amazing
— New York Times

Visually stunning and mindfully confounding, Capacitor juxtaposes the evolution of mankind against the evolution of technology, stretching the human form across space and time. Some call it modern dance, others a religious experience.
— Citysearch
RAD PLANET: Capacitor’s latest: truly groundbreaking...fresh, original food for the mind, as well as the heart.
— San Francisco Bay Guardian

...capturing with uncanny precision the jerky grace of a plant in a time-lapse movie
— Nature
..a reverie on nature’s communion with itself and our interconnectedness to a fragile ecosystem
— The Village Voice

The flower in the work’s title refers to the self-pollinating kind, but the underlying idea is the biological utility of beauty as an attractor. The dancers bump bellies, or they climb and swing like gymnasts on three flowerlike sculptures made of looped steel cylinders, pliant under the application of weight.
— The New Yorker
ATOMIC ENERGY - Maybe it’s something in the San Francisco water supply. Maybe it’s the hot Californian sun. Whatever the reason, American performance group Capacitor are a most unusual bunch... just allow yourself to be entertained - hugely.
— The Scotsman, Edinburgh Fringe Festival

explores the relationship between the leafy canopy above and the world below...enlightening and entertaining
— San Francisco Magazine
...an elegant tangle of athletic modern and aerial dance, film, fashion design, and metalwork. Dancers in costumes that somehow integrate water, ribbon, and light morph into plants and animals with the use of interactive props
— SF Weekly

Dance companies like Troika Ranch and Capacitor, which are pioneering technology as medium and subject through performance, are growing in popularity. And audiences, already accustomed to technology’s influence over nearly every aspect of their lives, seem primed to accept dance’s dramatic transformation from a kinetic, physical medium to something less tangible but rich with new possibilities.
— Wired
..mountains raced by, then the sea, and then the camera dived into a long, narrow rock chasm and into the heart of the earth. All the while, a live man hanging high up on a rope descended until it seemed he was burrowing deeper into the fire at the earth’s core.
— Jennifer Dunning, The New York Times