“At the risk of using the well-trodden phrase “she might be the new [insert director’s name here]“, I can’t help but see her in the tradition of independent filmmakers who put themselves front and center in their own work and create a kind of “brand“ for their work – such as Lena Dunham or Joe Swanberg. Between The Last Virgin in L.A. and A Good Dinner Party, Rubin produced a handful of other short films, a music video, and a mini-web series for Comedy Central, adapting her inimitable sensibilities to various formats. Given her unique style and persistent work ethic, I sincerely believe that her big break is overdue and we’ll be hearing a lot more from her in the years to come”.- Short of The Week


“Bottom line, Rubin’s the Real Deal and you should expect big and hilarious things from her future, starting as soon as you press play.” -Film School Rejects


“The first episode, Day Job, depicts the realities of post-collegiate employment, and the second, Friends, deals with social humiliation. In both, Rubin applies her particular brand of humor, which is a delightful mixture of fatalism and optimism, hope and fatigue, over-concern and just being over it. She’s as whip-smart as she is hilarious, insightful as she is objective, and as an actress, a character, distinct in ways our most cerebral comedians are. R.I.P. is being produced through Super Deluxe, which is an entertainment company dedicated to “amplifying creative voices that live just outside the mainstream.” Rubin certainly fits that description, but there’s also a universality tucked into her work that hints she could cross over at any second. Get to know her now before she’s everywhere.” –Film School Rejects


“It’s a bad anxiety dream, played for laughs, which continues Rubin’s series of sharp-witted comedies preoccupied with sex, or more accurately sexual restraint.” –NoBudge