We came across each other during our master’s course in Devising Theatre and Performance at LISPA Berlin, in collaboration with Rose Bruford College London. We are a group of interdisciplinary artists who collaborate without the reliance on particular hierarchies.
We create devised performances using a minimal aesthetic, and an artistic language that is malleable and accommodating to our visiting collaborators.
We want to provoke a theatrical experience that explores how the creation of work can inform, influence, and be affected by the social environment. By using long periods of research and rehearsal, we create theatre that alludes to the rebuilding of a sense of community in contemporary society.
Our first collaborator was a fish from LIDL.
He trained at the “Royal Central School of Speech and Drama”. He also studied music and trained in Linklater’s Voice method “Freeing the Natural Voice”. He’s been working as musician, per- former, videomaker and web-developer. In his spare time, he makes cheese porn, which is particularly tasteless, making him a respectable member of the community.
Previously graduated in Acting and Dramatic Art at the ESAD Asturias, has been working as a performer and director in Spain, Portugal and Germany. She says she’s always cold, but we actually think she just loves the feeling of being hugged, all the time, by clothes.
He is a performer, musician, and director of physical performance. He trained as a Theatre Maker at the University of Kent. After working as an actor for theatre and film in England and touring internationally, he then relocated to Berlin where he easily looses his patience when people try boycotting his party plans by proposing Karaoke nights.
She is a theatre maker, actress and performer based across Berlin and Vienna. She trained at Drama College Vienna and graduated in Theatre, Film, and Media Studies at the University of Vienna. In her work she is interested in using a strong visual language with non-linear forms of narration. She is the original author of the quote: “You can’t make an omelette without breaking some eggs”.