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OUR PRODUCTIONS

Productions

The Unbounded Project

2022

"I can't pull you out of the pit, 
but I'll sit with you in it, 
until you're ready to climb out" -Interview #4

   “The Unbounded Project”, presented in April 2022, is a dynamic verbatim production that brings the real stories and experiences of those living with mental illness to the stage.  Our international collective arrived in Canada in March and began conducting interviews with seven people who were willing to share their journeys with mental illness. With a stirring blend of movement, dance and theatre the collective took the audience on a journey packed with humanity, humour and heart. 

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In Conflict 2016

Original stage adaptation by Douglas C Wager
“In Conflict: Iraq War Veterans Speak Out on Duty, Loss, and the Fight to Survive” by Yvonne Latty.
Directed by Hannah-Rae Sabyan 

   “In Conflict”, presented in December 2016, is a production that tackles the real stories of American soldiers who are attempting to rejoin a society that does not understand them. Through movement and the support of a chorus, the cast of “In Conflict” slip into the voices of the soldiers, becoming conduits for their experiences. The show speaks about PTSD, the lack of support for soldiers, and their feelings towards the war and their country.

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Pills and Mangoes

2018

Written and Directed by Hannah-Rae Sabyan 

Pills and Mangoes, based on true experiences, is a production that centres around the experience and impact mental illness has within an intimate relationship. Part of the Hart House Theatre Festival in 2018, Pills and Mangoes was awarded the "Immersive Worlds" Award for it's dynamic shrinking set design and for it's intimate and personal representation of mental illness on stage. 

"Sabyan’s play skillfully portrays the way mental illness manifests in traces of daily life; specifically, the irritability, the frustration, and the selfishness that can emerge when people find themselves in a situation that seems intractable. Pills and Mangoes, however, is not without its hope. The play ends with a poignant scene where Ben and Lucy share a mango as they make amends—it’s an ode to perseverance, in whatever form that may take." (The Strand Review, ELEANOR LAZAROVA)
 

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