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SIFA 2017 says farewell
In classical physics, we deal with the observable world. In Germinal , four performers deal with their observable world — the confines of a stage. Their hypothesis is as follows: individuals in a closed universe can produce a series of events that meet a criteria of coherence. The experiments begin. They test lighting faders. They play with projections of English surtitles on panels and use them to display their unspoken thoughts. At one point, Beatriz digs a hole in the stage floor with a pickaxe and discovers a microphone underneath. She is frank and assured in her mannerisms, waving the microphone as she silently gestures the other members to come over. Halory is the tallest, and is also the closest the group has to a leader.
The trajectory of his 4 editions has taken audiences through an alternating focus on international or Singapore artists. In the fourth edition of the festival, the spotlight blazes on Singapore artists and ordinary Singaporeans who take the international platform with their ideas and their performances. SIFA is a biennale of Singapore expressions with 16 commissions focusing on Singapore artists including two Singapore collaborations with international artists, master film-maker Lav Diaz from Philippines and the National Theater Of Korea. Together, they will generate over 90 unique events led by Singapore-based artists and residents of Singapore. SIFA is set to enchant audiences from Singapore and around the region. The full programme line-up is an exciting spectrum of genres including for the very first time, a focus on film making as performance and a focus on adapting Singapore novels to the live stage. Unlike previous years, The O.
In a world where Brexit is reality and Trump the president of the United States of America, how could things get any worse? Amidst all this, Leslie Chen Adrian Pang is undergoing his own tragedy as his once happy life rapidly unravels before his very eyes. In the wake of her death, Leslie is unable to inherit ownership of their family home in Dorset, due to his Singapore citizenship, and with no available options, he returns to Singapore with his adopted daughter Maxine Selma Alkaff in tow, moving back in with his blood family, only to find that he has become a stranger in his own home, hostility from all sides. Her script reads realistically, the conversations between characters a natural exchange, with a healthy dose of both friendly banter and contentious disagreements. Similar to Frances, perhaps in a role that was perfectly on the nose for him this year, Shrey Bhargava plays what could have simply been a typical Bangladeshi construction worker. But beyond the accent, he brings out a new dimension to his character as he portrays not a stereotype but a man with hopes and dreams, shattering the industry standard of foreigners played solely for laughs. Later on, a bale of tile-patterned cloth first seen hanging from the ceiling at the start of the play reappears at the end, as characters spread it out to become a giant makeshift teepee, transforming from an ominous set piece to one of comfort and shelter to represent the shift in mood from threatening to hopeful. Dragonflies will be performed primarily in English at the Victoria Theatre from 24th — 26th August.