you know that we know and we know that you know that we stand before you because of questions and not answers. We believe you come to the theatre for the same reasons we do: here, we do not have to pretend to know answers; only questions matter here. You know that we know and we know that you know that the meaning of these questions is only in that they be asked again and again and the way in which they are asked.
You probably come to watch us break beneath these questions and fail at answers again and again. You probably want to know how far we are ready to go with these questions and what our reasons for entering this game are and how we are about to play it. There are two ways: to submerge you in darkness and fascinate with skill and imagery (to seduce you into the illusion of answers); or to play the game with the real.
The game is neither new nor original. It’s a game in which it is important for you to know what we know and for us to know what you know. It is a game full of tricks and deceptions. The first rule of the game is: never forget we’re playing: you play the viewer and we play the actors. If there’s no game, there’s nothing real, and if there’s nothing real – nothing is. This is a game in which we mustn’t allow the question to trick us with its answer – because you know that we know and we know that you know there is no answer.