we’re back!

Endangered Productions is restaging its Nordic Noir Program in 2021.

We are thrilled to reprise the one-act Norwegian play plus musical delights from Grieg's Peer Gynt. Five performances will take place in Sydney in March.  Relax and enjoy the performance in a Covid-safe cabaret setting.

We hope you can join us! Tickets on sale below.


 

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Only 5 performances - in March 2021!

Thursday 25 (7 pm)

Friday 26 (7 pm)

Saturday 27 (2pm, 7pm)

Sunday 28 (2 pm).


Australian House

150 - 152 Elizabeth St, Sydney.


Entry $30

Seniors $25

Concession $20

+ Optional $10 Refreshments Coupon for 2 drinks on the night (bubbles, wine, beer, non-alcoholic).

* Purchased tickets are FREE (or almost) when redeemed on the night with a $25 “Dine and Discover NSW“ voucher.

We will contact you when the voucher scheme starts.

Tickets available

COVID compliant cabaret setting.

"Peer Gynt music to tempt the senses."

"The play's dialogue zings like high-stakes music."


About the performance

First half: Much-loved excerpts from our upcoming Peer Gynt.

• In the Hall of the Mountain King.
• Solveig's Song.
• Arabian Dance.
• Morning Music.
• Peer Gynt and the Herd Girls.

Second half: Virus - A Fugue, the play's world premiere.

This one-act play by well-known Norwegian playwright Fredrik Brattberg and translated by May-Brit Akerholt, builds using the principles of musical composition. Short sentences and absurd situations are repeated with different variants as the play progresses - like the contrapuntal interweaving of parts in a fugue. As the story unfolds, the characters also experience a 'psychiatric fugue' - a "loss of identity often coupled with flight from one's usual environment".

The result is a humorous and eventually disturbing text that reflects our COVID times and develops in surprising ways.

The play was commissioned by the Czech and Slovak drama journal, Svet a divadlo, Jakub Škorpil, Editor.


 

Playwright

About the playwright

Fredrik Brattberg (born 30 October 1978) is both an author and composer. He is the third most produced living Norwegian playwright. His plays have been translated into almost twenty languages and staged in China, New York, Iceland, Denmark, France, Indonesia, Czech Republic, England and Norway. He won the Ibsen Award in 2012.


 

We gratefully acknowledge the support of

Create NSW

Metropolitan Local Aboriginal Land Council.