Tilly Grimes’s period clothing for the women, in particular, reminds us of how crucial costume is in defining character in comedy...
(The) two-tiered set resembles comic strip panels... (it is) matched by Tilly Grimes’ splendid cartoon costumes.
...Anna, is portrayed by Mary Testa, who has been transformed by the costume designer, Tilly Grimes, into a rose-tinted flotilla of ribbons and crinolines, moving around with the imperturbability of a battleship. (“Why are you dressed like a lamp in a whorehouse?” wonders her husband, surveying one of her gowns.
...Conjure(ing) visions of dueling aristocrats and dying swans ... Tilly Grimes’ ostentatious costume plot is no less grand...”