^Goldfarb, Michael. "Man in the Moon: Dancing Bears". The Guardian. October 30, 1990. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "The actors - Christopher Chappell as Bear and Greg Anderson as 'F' - trained at the Lee Strasberg Institute and they suffer, bellow and sweat vigorously."
^Drake, Sylvie. "Stage Notes: New Simon Play on CTG Slate". The Los Angeles Times. August 14, 1975. Accessed via Proquest on April 25, 2015. "Ten scholarships for a full year's training at the Lee Strasberg Institute, plus working observerships at the Actors Studio Inc. have been awarded as a result of joint Strasberg-Plaza de la Raza auditions. Winners of the scholarships are Alma Beltran, Margarita Galvan, Olga Gonzalez, Rafael Lopez, Yolanda Marquez, Pedro Martinez, Sal Martinez, Julio Medina, Antonio Rolon and Candi Sosa."
^Fonseca, Nicholas. "Ben Curtis". Entertainment Weekly. August 24, 2001. Retrieved April 30, 2015.
^Mahoney, John C. "'Say Goodnight, Gracie' Off Target". The Los Angeles Times. July 28, 1982. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "Kelly Curtis is Ginny, sadly resigned to not being smart but smartly settled for honest responses. [...] All participants have been associated with the Lee Strasberg Theater [sic] Institute."
^Hill, Michael E. "Kong, Terminator, and the Beast". The Washington Post. November 6, 1988. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "After two years at Washington College, she moved to New York. 'Actually, I followed a boyfriend there.' She took classes at the Lee Strasberg Theatre Institute and studied with Nicholas Ray."
^Sullivan, Dan. "Stage Review: The Day Daddy Stayed Home". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved via ProQuest on April 25, 2015. "Two short plays by Oliver Hailey and Steve Tesich presented at the Lee Strasberg Theatre Institute, 6757 Hollywood Blvd. Director Albert Morgenstern. Setting Joe Deneen. Lighting Steve Burton. With Deneen, Leo Knudson, Richard Williams, Gary Gallati, Lou Piceti, Mary O'Connell, Janice Karman and Saundra Dowden."
^Daly, Maggie. "Maggie Daly". The Chicago Tribune. July 22, 1973. Retrieved May 7, 2015.
^Rogers, Charles E. "Different Stages: Johnny Kemp: Not Just Another Star". The New York Amsterdam News. April 19, 1986. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "Before his big CBS break, Johnny spent his last few years writing new material, polishing his acting skills at the Lee Strasberg Institute and fronting various groups."
^Naab, Kathy. "You Asked". The Milwaukee Journal. September 25, 1988. Retrieved April 22, 2015.
^Horwitz, Simi. "Miller's Tale". The Stamford Hour. December 292001. Retrieved April 22, 2015.
^Klein, Alvin. "'Drood' Twist: Understudy Now the Star". The New York Times. December 28, 1986. Retrieved April 30, 2015. "Now Ms. Murphy, who has studied with Stella Adler and at the Lee Strasberg Institute, applies that 'creative dramatic technique' to the 'trouser role' of the Dickensian character Edwin Drood, who, Ms. Murphy explained, 'is an orphan - in Dickens somebody has to be an orphan - but he's cocky and he's out to conquer the world.'"
^Horwitz, Simi. "Jerry Orbach: His 'Law & Order' Role Fits Like a Glove". The Washington Post. February 28, 1993. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "At Northwestern University, Orbach majored in acting, and by the time he got to the Lee Strasberg Theatre Institute in New York, he "wanted to be the next Marlon Brando or Montgomery Clift."
^Willis, John; Hodges, Ben, editors (2009)."Obituaries". Theatre World 2006-2007 - The Most Complete Record of the American Theatre. Milwaukee, WI: Applause Theatre and Cinema Books. p. 415. ISBN978-1-55783-728-8. Retrieved April 30, 2015.
^BOck, Hans-Michael; Bergfelder, Tim, ed. (2009) "Franka Potente". The Concise Cinegraph: An Encyclopedia of German Cinema. New York: Berghahn Books. p. 373. ISBN978-1-57181-655-9. Retrieved April 25, 2015.
^Taylor, Clarke. "Tyrone Power, Jr., The Son May Also Rise". The Los Angeles Times. June 29, 1985. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "Five Years ago, having graduated from Pomomna College and studied for a time at the Lee Strasberg Institute in Los Angeles, he decided to set out on an acting career in New York, rather than remain in Southern California, where he was sure to be surrounded by 'expectations.'"
^Terry, Carol Burton. "TV Line". New York Newsday. December 8, 1985. Retrieved April 30, 2015 via ProQuest. "At age 18, he moved to New York, where he still lives, then attended Temple University as a liberal arts major, focusing on wrestling. But he was still undecided about his career. He moved to Europe and traveled throughout the continent for a year and a half, returning to New York with a desire to act. He attended the Lee Strasberg Institute, financing his theatrical education by modeling for GQ and other publications."
^Arkatov, Janice. "Windsor's 'Star' Label Still Intact". The Los Angeles Times. April 23, 1986. Retrieved April 30, 2015. "Currently, the objects of that vitality include a son (Ricky, 23), tennis ('though lately I haven't been playing so well') and art (she's sold more than 100 of her paintings)--along with civic duties (the Thalians, John Tracy Clinic, Screen Actors Guild) and ongoing studies (Stella Adler, the Lee Strasberg Institute, Harvey Lembeck Workshop and a recent screen writing class at UCLA)."