PROMETHEUS BOUND

ATTIS THEATRE PRESENTS PROMETHEUS BOUND IN TAIWAN

ON MARCH 22, 23, 24 AND 30

The performance Prometheus Bound by Aeschylus, directed by Theodoros Terzopoulos, will be presented in Taiwan invited by the 5th International Festival of Arts, the National Chiang Kai-Shek Cultural Center in Taipei and the Kaohsiung Cultural Center. The performance is joined by an international cast of Greek, Turkish and German actors. It is the first time that a Greek theatre performance is presented in Taiwan.
Prometheus Bound will be presented in the National Theatre of Taipei on March 22, 23 and 24, within the frames of the  5th International Festival of Arts, a young and very active festival that hosts international productions, alongside with new performances by Asian artists. This year's edition of the festival includes, besides Attis Theatre, the Volksbühne am Rosa-Luxemburg-Platz, the Tanztheater Wuppertal Pina Bausch and other theaters and artists from France, Latin America and Asia. Prometheus Bound will be presented in Kaohsiung Jhihde Hall Cultural Center on March 30.
Within the frames of the festival, Attis Theater will offer two three-days workshops for Taiwanese professional actors and young directors, while Theodoros Terzopoulos will deliver lectures about his working method and his approach on ancient greek tragedy. 
The performance will be interpreted by Sophia Hill, Meletis Ilias, Antonis Myriagkos, Savvas Stroumpos, Alexandros Tountas, Nikiforos Vlassis, Kerem Karaboga and Maximilian Lowenstein. 

«In the contemporary world the myth of Prometheus has been put at the fringe of History, while History has been put at the fringe of Memory and Memory at the fringe of Time. Time has been frozen and Prometheus moves in it with a blur memory, recyclable material of a desert space. He utters fragments of his experience as a nightmare from the future that defines the present implacably. He speaks about "the end of an end without ending" in a dead landscape. His plead is not heard, since only desert surrounds him. His obsessive speech reflects the short circuit of the body and the meaning. He suffers from the syndrome of the gulf. He converses with the oversights of his loneliness, exiled at the theatre scene. He converses with the fragments of himself on the broken mirror. His rage and his crying for his repeated defeat is everlasting.».

Info: National Chiang Kai-Shek Cultural Center, R.O.C.
21-1, Chung-Shan S. Road,
Chung-Chen District, Taipei City 10048,
Taiwan(R.O.C.)
Tel: +886-2-3393-9727
Fax: +886-2-3393-9720
Website: http://www.ntch.edu.tw