Upcoming Shows & Events
Ludmila Pavlichenko has left everything behind to become a sniper in the Red Army rifle division, a place where women are not welcomed, the fight against fascists. She proves herself into an unforgiving training program that pushes Ludmila to her physical, emotional and mental limits. Will she be able to succeed and find her allies or will she be lost to fighting alone in a war among men?
An original play by Kristina Pakhomova, inspired by the true story of the legendary Soviet Union sniper, Ludmila Pavlichenko- known and feared by her enemies as “Lady Death”.
KrisP. Production‘s historical drama Lady Death is a much-needed catharsis in this turbulent political climate. While this play is not about the anti-government protests per se, it reflects a lot of relevant themes such as the fight for freedom, and the morality of one’s actions. (Read full review)
— The Actor's Review
Thought-provoking and introspective throughout, with captivating performances from both Kristina Pakhomova and Alexander Zorn, Discord of Discourse makes us think about our own communicative habits and question how much we truly understand about one another. (Read full review)
Discord of Discourse
Love across barriers.
Billed as a love story across different universes, the play follows two would-be lovers, a linguistic anthropologist and a quantum physicist, as they attempt to build a relationship. But will two people whose lives have their foundations in very different worlds — art and science — be able to summon mutual empathy and understanding enough to make it work?
Written and directed by Khairul Kamsani.
Diana Halikova. Relocated with her husband to Asia as an expat’s wife, the promise of a better life. But what has it got her? No friends, no job. In the dark room of her mind — Family. Choice. Identity. Struggle.
Written, directed, produced and performed by Kristina Pakhomova.
“...thought-provoking performance that encourages audiences to question their views and to open their eyes to begin to understand other people more, looking further than the surface...”, (Read full review)
— Rhian Widdowson for hkELD