You can speak higher but not clearer. You can understand if you want. La Zaranda finally performed 'Now all is night' on Teatro de la Merced. This was an incisive, vindictive text that Eusebio Calonge had written as a company tradition. They did not leave a puppet without a head in the "Zaranda Way" because this work was at first glance social, but it had an extraordinary charge of depth and defense of theater and culture, as well as against injustice, mediocrity and bureaucracy. La Merced did not get filled and the public didn't applaud. Are there any concerns? We'll see.
Enrique Bustos, Gaspar Campuzano, Francisco Sanchez and Gaspar Campuzano were probably more of them than ever before, even in beggar's clothes. On stage they expressed their sadness, their despair at injustice and mediocrity and, perhaps most importantly, their anger towards those who treat them poorly. All this is verbalized even with multiple parentheses. They speak directly to the audience without the sieve of their character. It is the actor who visits the stalls and looks into the eyes of each spectator.
There is also a tribute to Shakespeare and King Lear. The coronation as King of the Sewers is the culmination. The reality is finally revealed to three disinherited: "We will rule over our lice, our hunger, and our cold>>>." This ending is due to a rat biting a beggar while she was looking through a dumpster. This is followed by the rage he has and the delusions it causes. This phrase sums up all the metaphors that enrich every minute this show: "Rage will make us fail greater."
More Zaranda. The black chamber contains the basic elements that surround any beggar and help to create each scene. A shopping cart can be used as an airport seat, a sewer manhole, or as a pulpit. It is important to emphasize the scene with the ties, in addition to the costumes. One of the characters pulls out a carousel with this type of clothing so they can pick from dozens to request alms. They are choosing them based upon their design, which coincidentally, is what Zaranda has labeled herself with: boring, unintelligible, pre-baroque and post-baroque. The tie design that really defines them is what they left in inkwell.