But the course of the performance proves this to be the perfect tone-setter; dark and vicious yet fun and playful, The Crossing Place...
Museum tourist train "Romantika" was established in 1996 in order to make offer in passenger service for tourists and railway fans attractive and romantic journeys in preserved and restored train sets from the thirties of the last century. Departure station is Belgrade and if it is necessary some other station in Serbia, and daily trips are organized towards towns where the fairs, grape harvest, festivals, carnivals, sport events are held.
Vtoriyat floor has a bedroom, a small living room, kids room, bathroom and toilet.
On the ground floor there is a relaxation center You can enjoy your vacation by relaxing massages offered by the holiday village.
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Three men (Michael Blundell-Lithco, Ciaran John and Chris Mawson) emerge nearly naked from the trash, a picture that recalls life’s crawl from the primordial...
The Crossing Place – Romantika has an absurdly joyous opening, which is unexpected considering that the show is marketed as a study of loneliness, anxiety and desire.
Following in the avant-gardist’s footsteps this is a highly stylised and visual piece, where the physical routines are structured around the words of Swedish poet Tomas Tranströmer. Desolate and bare, with heaped rubbish bags rising starkly into a tower, the scene for Romantika’s play is like something out of a Samuel Beckett play.
There were some interesting moments of physical theatre, but I still have no idea quite what they were there for.
Overall I found this piece to be self indulgent, I found myself looking at my watch more than once.
A great start to this play left me hoping for more, but it really didn't go anywhere.
The dialogue was often inaudible and seemed to bear no relationship to the physical theatre.