Best Supporting Actor in a Comedy

Even so, we couldn't possibly have anticipated the level of his brilliant, manic energy in the role.

Review: Denver Center Theatre Company’s elegantly staged “Romeo & Juliet” leaves a lingering impression

The sword fight that ends with Mercutio’s death has satisfyingly theatrical fury and flash.

Video Feature: 5280 Magazine Fight Club

"Theater can be entertaining, surprising, and even gut-wrenching—but to be successful, all performances have to be believable. Meet Geoffrey Kent, one of the Denver Center Theatre Company’s primary fight directors, who orchestrates the swordplay and gun battles onstage."

Feature: Denver’s Geoffrey Kent, actor and fight director for theater companies

Geoffrey Kent is sitting in a quiet Boulder restaurant making a face as he recounts a fall he took during the Colorado Shakespeare Festival’s production of the ridiculously pleasurable farce “Noises Off.” Don’t fret. It was a planned fall… sort of...

Review: Acting with Abandon in Treasure Island

Weitz and Benaiah Anderson (fine turns as both Israel Hands and Black Dog) provide sparks in the evening's first sword fight set in the Hawkins' inn.

Review: Noises Off is a resounding success

As Garry, Geoffrey Kent is called on to hop up a set of stairs with his shoelaces tied together, fall down the same stairs and tumble over half the furniture, and he does it with such aplomb that the entire audience bursts into applause when he finally comes to rest.

Review: Colorado Shakespeare Festival’s Noises Off is chock-full of laughs

...and certainly because of Geoffrey Kent's hysterical -- and by that I mean I stopped being able to breathe because I was laughing so hard at some of his bits -- Garry Lejune.

Best Performance by an Actor in a Shakespeare Tragedy

Mercutio is one hell of a role, with some of the best speeches anywhere in Shakespeare. All in All, Kent's performance was a tour de force.

Review: Violent delights have violent ends

Geoffrey Kent delivers the play’s best performance as Mercutio – all of the work’s violence, love and outsized emotion are embodied in his intelligent and affecting characterization.

Review: You’ll witness magic in “Rashomon”

The smell of dust flying up during the numerous gorgeously staged Geoffrey Kent swordfights harks back to schoolyard tussles and beyond, to something primal and deadly and murderous in our very core.