"Sex?! Good Lord, Janet, we're married!"
England in the 1970s: a sofa, a piano, a blanket. Gin, Scotch and diet Schweppes. Janet and Derek live a decent English upper class life. The only problem is: they don't live it together anymore. Derek's colleague and best friend John seems to be a lot more interesting to Janet, than her husband. And why not try Johns wife Melinda... after all, it's the 70s for gods sake!
But as things go their natural way of betrayal and deception, suddenly there's a monumental issue that must be immediately solved and that affects the performances of each one of the four.
Sometimes mere seconds can change our way of life forever. For Becca and Howie Corbett, a chain of unfortunate events cost them a harrowing price. Now they must navigate through the perils of grief, hoping their individualistic ways don't cut the ties that bond them together. However, they are not the only ones in mourning and those that sorround the couple also suffer tremendously under additional weights.
Pulitzer Prize winning "Rabbit Hole" by David Lindsay-Abaire takes us into the depths of humanity, showing the mechanisms with which we cope: depression, humor, and always intensely honest.
Who's afraid of
Martha, ageing daughter of the president of the local university, spontaneously invites a newly arrived couple, Nick and Honey, to stop by her house after a welcoming party. Her husband George, a history professor and passionate cynic, is not amused about the visit of the young and successful couple. The troubled relationship between George and Martha, along with excessive consumption of hard liquors, ultimately leads to a war between the two, in which they abuse the guests for their power games.
Edward Albee's world-renowned play "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" pulls you into a very special conflict area. In November 2013 The café & bar zuhause became the living room of George and Martha, in which they acted out the highs and lows of a marriage shaped by discontent, hate, and strangely enough, love.