On Saturdays at 2 PM
At Gymnase Theater
38 Boulevard Bonne Nouvelle – 75010 Paris
Informations and reservations www.theatredugymnase.com or 01 42 46 79 79
Starting August 2014, Company Acte II is pleased to have in residency the Filipino artist Louie Talents.
We are delighted to invite you for the opening exhibition on Friday, September 5th, 2014 at 6:00 PM in PL Pilier-Rouge, 2 rue Fleurus in Brest-France.
The Artwork which consist of letters between the children of Petit-Paris in Brest-France and Manobo children in the village of Kisayab-Philippines will finally be revealed to the public.
The exhibit will be on Pilier-Rouge under the program “La Roulotte” for a period of one month and will be accompanied by photographs taken by Morgane Quiguer during her stay in the Philippines with the Manobo tribe.
Compagnie Acte II is pleased to announce that starting October 4, 2014,on scheduled Saturdays at 2 p.m., The Jungle Book will be played in the magnificent hall of the Gymnase Theatre, in Paris-France.
Join Mowgli, Baloo, Bagheera, Kaa, Sher Khan, the monkeys and the wolves for 1 hour of adventure in the middle of the Indian jungle!
Single Price – 16 euros
Adults with children – 10 euros
Information and reservations: www.theatredugymnase.com
In february 2014, in partnership with association Les P’tits Cracks in Paris-France, Company Acte II started the 2nd part of the Meupia Art Project.
Several Theater Actors from Company Acte II went to Trousseau Hospital to visit children who are fighting against cancer. Loreleï Daize, Sandra Eysseric, Trung-Tien Lê, Marina Monmirel, Morgane Quiguer and Camille Vallin exchanged and shared with those children about the Manobo children who are living at the other end of the world, watched and directed by Louie Talents, Filipino artist.
As well as the children from Brest before, the theater actors and actresses offering the children to draw, write, or paste what the intend to say or show the Manobo children.
In April 2014, Morgane and Louie went to Kisayab in The Philippines to present the drawings to the Manobo children who were very touched by those messages and decided to reply to the P’tits Cracks.