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Visitar TBA
Anterior Anterior
19 - 21 November
Sorour Darabi

Farci.e

12€
Performance
TBA at Lux

19 - 21 November

thursday 19 november 7pm
friday 20 november 9pm
saturday 21 november 4 pm and 9pm

Performance
TBA at Lux
Price 12€
<25 years old: 5€

Floor 0 at Lux Frágil
Length 45min

Age restriction:

M/16

Conception, choreography and performance Sorour Darabi

Light Design Yannick Fouassier

Light operation Jéan-Marc Ségalen

External Eye Mathieu Bouvier

Production Météores

Co-production Festival Montpellier Danse, ICI-CCN Montpellier Occitanie / Pyrénées Méditerranée

With the support of CN D Center national de la danse – Pantin (residence), Honolulu-Nantes and Théâtre de Vanves

The Alkantara Festival is an international performing arts festival in the city of Lisbon.

The Alkantara Festival presents dance, theatre, and performance, as well as experimental formats at the crossroads of different practices in the arts and knowledge production. The programme features artists from different places, who often engage with urgent questions in contemporary society. As of 2020, the Alkantara Festival will be held annually, in November. Each edition of the Alkantara Festival begins a journey with meetings and activities – at Espaço Alkantara – that deepen the relationship with the festival’s artists, their practices and the issues that their projects raise.

More information at alkantara.pt

Access Conditions TBA at Lux

  • Access to Lux Frágil is for over 16 years old
  • It is mandatory to wear a mask inside the building before, during and after the sessions
  • Disinfect hands and adopt proper respiratory hygiene
  • Keep a safe distance of 2 meters and avoid crowding
  • Bring your ticket from home or, if you really have to buy the ticket at Lux Frágil, use contactless payment like debit card or MBway
  • Place disposable masks and gloves in the proper bins
  • At the entrances and exits, follow the recommendations of the TBA and Lux Frágil teams
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In Farsi, there is no distinction between “she” and “he”. In French, everything is either male or female. For choreographer and performer Sorour Darabi, who moved from Iran to France to study dance, the challenge was stark. How can a person who doesn’t identify with a single gender talk about identity in a language that constantly forces a separation between the masculine and the feminine?

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