As an actor, Pam has appeared in leading roles in plays and musicals
in NYC and regionally including: Sam Shepard’s A Lie Of The Mind,
Blood Brothers, Women of Manhattan by John Patrick Shanley,
Shaw's Major Barbara, Leader of the Pack, The Last Flapper, Jacques
Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris and The Immigrant.

Pam recently completed shooting for American Bomber, a film by Eric
Trenkamp, and has appeared in major television shows and films. She
produces and directs plays in New York City and in New York's
Hudson Valley. Pam is Artistic Director of BEAT THEATER, a music
and theater production company in New York's Hudson Valley.

Pam studied acting with NYC acting coaches Michael Howard, Terry
Schreiber, Ernie Martin and Louise Lasser.

Pam coaches actors and as Artistic Director for Beat Theater , her
vision is clear - "Take your time. Don't push for a result. Create your
character's history - how is she like you? How is he different? Don't
try. Don't worry about pacing. What we're most concerned with is
creating a living, breathing true person on that stage."

Pam is a member of Actors' Equity Association and the Screen Actors
Guild - AFTRA.
Theatrical Reviews
"Miss Tate, who comes on as the Ellie of the 80's, is a far more stageworthy presence than the tentative Miss
Greenwich was in the Broadway version." - New York Times

"The 80s' Ellie is portrayed by Pam Tate, who dazzles the audience with her singing talent." - Bridgeport Evening

"...exciting to watch and listen to...Pam Tate, who plays the Ellie of the '80s. Ms Tate involved the audience very
effectively in 'Da Doo Ron Ron,' and transforms Ellie into a very sophisticated but nice lady in 'Maybe I Know.'" -
Westport News

"Pam Tate, as the 80 Ellie, has the audience with her..." - Post/Telegram

"Pam Tate is utterly believable and very commanding as the mature Ellie." - Fairpress

"At one point...Pam Tate as Rhonda Louise, stomps on her ex-boyfriend Jerry's sneakers with such vengeance that it
seems certain his memory will be erased forever. The experiences ring true." - Poughkeepsie Journal

"Pam Tate deserves special mention as she both directs and appears as Rhonda Louise. One of Rhonda Louise's traits is
being a good listener...This gives Tate an excellent opportunity to use her director's eye from inside the action as well as
out. She handles both nicely." - Times Herald Record

"There is more nuance in the defeated slump of Tate's shoulders than is supplied in all of Shanley's script." -
Woodstock Times

"Tate, as partner to a memory, conveys not merely a complex event of a person in Lorraine but, somehow, this actor
subsumes Shepard to embody an entire world’s transition from the glory days of America’s Southwest through the
suburbanizing sprinkle of trailer parks across the desert crossroads. Her Lorraine is a storm of failed perceptions
steeped in ignorance so total, most call it insanity. In the final act, Tate writhes in loss on Jake’s childhood bed as if it
is a last vestige of protection from turning to face the long-cocooned crisis of her own being... a beastly portrait...
intricate, robust..." -

"Tate is obviously a superb performer." - Daily Freeman

"With a great deal of feeling, Ms. Tate in 'I Loved' bemoans 'You burned me with your lies.' Effusive, yes, and
unrestrained. By contrast, when she engages in the more reflective mood of  'No Love, You're Not Alone,' her voice
sings with qualities of warmth and tenderness." - Times Herald Record

"Extraordinary, Pam Tate infuses this striking and moving script with life." - Poughkeepsie Journal

"As Sandy...there is something so bitingly real in her exchanges...especially about her shot through with
brilliance. Tate grows throughout the evening until her strength and her loss and alloyed into a shimmering thing." -
Woodstock Times

"As Barbara and Sandy, Arlene Dollard and Pam Tate convincingly expresses the emotional battering their idyllic life
together endures as the disease disrupts and tests their love..." - Times Herald Record

"Tate establishes her mental condition and place in opening moments...her subsequent performance is sheer verismo -
convincing, riveting and profoundly moving." - Daily Freeman

"Pam Tate, as Zelda, moves through the complex material with ease and fluidity. Tate makes those unseen, viable and
tangible. Tate's frank and demanding eye contact made many of the viewers ill at ease, much like the mentally ill do.
Tate is an accomplished actress who uses body language and repetition of movement. These do not seem like cheap
theatrics, which superficially portray instability. They ring true." - Times Herald Record

"Pam Tate, a veteran actress of stage, film and TV, did an outstanding job of recreating Zelda. Pam Tate was able to
paint pictures and touch off our emotions with her words. She engaged the audience and maintained her monologue
(no easy task) with strong concentration."  - Art Times

"Pam Tate, as Margaret, is the standout performer of the production. Margaret remarks early in the play, "You can
follow the game better from the bench." Even though the character may be largely a nonparticipant, Tate energizes the
scenes in which she appears, many times just through facial both her husband and King." Times Herald Record

“Tate is quietly stupendous as this woman of heretofore unfathomed depth.” – Daily Freeman

"Pam Tate plays Ima Perry with a sweet and tender touch...sensitive and compassionate; her mothering instincts are
solid." - WVOS Radio Review

"As Ima, Pam Tate is quite convincing in her role as a cautious Texan whose early sympathy and tolerance for her hard
working tenants develops over the decades into genuine concern and affection." - Times Herald Record

June 2013 - Pam plays the mother of  AMERICAN
BOMBER - in the award-winning feature film
directed by Eric Trenkamp

June 2012 - Pam plays five kooky characters in A. R.
Gurney's LATER LIFE for Theatresounds in Kingston, NY.

Jan. 27-Feb. 5, 2012 - Pam starre in CRAZY MARY by A.R,
Gurney at Unison in New Paltz, NY, produced by Beat
Theater, directed by Sean Marrinan and co-starring
Marianne Matthews.
Pam Tate and Bruce Pileggi reading A PICASSO