Russian Nights Theatre and School

"...Have you ever noticed that long before the sunrise, especially in our northern sky, behind the horizon, behind the farthest clouds, there appears a purple stripe, which does not look like evening glow because the sun at this time is still shining in its full brightness? This is a part of morning sunrise for the people from another hemisphere. Then every minute there is a sunrise on the earth, and stand guard at the so a part of its inhabitants can rise to attention next watch. It is not by chance that Providence arranged it this way..." Vladimir Odoevsky, "Russian Nights”

Home Theatre Performances Moscow. Praying for a Cup
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bookValentina Kalistratovna Beletskaya

 

The Wandering Voice

 

Compozitor Publishing House • Saint-Petersburg

 

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Lev Timofeev

 

Moscow. Praying for a Cup

(3 acts, in Russian)

 

Picture of Sonya Timofeeva

 

The first performance of "Moscow. Praying for a Cup" – a play by Lev Timofeev, the famous Russian theorist and writer – took place on 12 February 1992 at the Dostoevsky Memorial Museum in St. Petersburg. It was acclaimed the best performance in the St. Petersburg theatrical season of 1991-1992 and won the St. Petersburg Theater Critics award for detailed research into the spiritual life of Man.

 

 

Moscow. Praying for a Cup

 

In 1993 the performance won the Grand Prix of the Third St. Petersburg Independent Theatre Festival. "Moscow. Praying for a Cup" participated in various international theatre festivals in Russia, Ukraine, Estonia, and Germany and was staged in sixteen Russian cities.

 

Gastspiel im Deutschland

 

 

Performance was created by Valentina Beletskaya, Aleksandr Markov, Grigoriy Kozlov, Mart Kitaev, Tatiana Koshic, Oleg Tagel, Arkadiy Gorelik, Vasiliy Chernyshov, Vladimir Markov.

 

 

Moskow. Praying for a Cup

 

 

“In front of us are three hours of another life – conversations about children, friends, love... At first glance this life does not look different from others. Only through the window, day and night, there is a KGB car on patrol. The performance in three acts shows an afternoon, a night and a morning of a wife and a husband, with their doubts, fears, happiness and dreams… Following Chekov’s tradition the author called his play a comedy.”

 

St. Petersburg Theatre Magazine

 

Duration of the performance - 2 hours 40 minutes.

 

For more information follow please on Russian Nights Society.

 

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