Mondays for Future

– Humankind vs. Climate Change –

The Smiths live in the surreal, distant future, under constant control. How can they find happiness in a world where even the smallest mistake can banish them to unlivable areas due to climate change?

A mermaid, a polar bear and a dog are tossing and turning in the sea on a garbage raft. What will be the fate of those fleeing wars caused by climate change?

Cucumbers wrapped in nylon are the seed cause of family disputes. In what everyday situations do we react to our global warming activities?

And how do the thousands and thousands of factors, results, and consequences of the climate crisis weave through all of this?

And of course, how do the Java mouse-deer come here?

We are not only suffering the most drastic climate change in human history, but we are also causing it. This phenomenon plays a particularly important role in the 21st century, with as yet unforeseen consequences.

This performance explores the facts, conclusions, opinions, beliefs, assumptions and questions related to this topic.

What real knowledge do we have about the climate crisis? How well informed is humanity about a change in nature, according to the current state of science, will significantly change our daily lives within a decade or two? What can we do to avoid disasters on a social and individual level? If we know we can do something, why don’t we do it?

The performance explores the facts, conclusions, opinions, beliefs, assumptions, and questions related to the phenomenon using drama, comedy, and absurd theater elements.


Performers: Ádám Boncz, Máté Czakó, Fanni Lakos, Esztella Levko

Music: Ádám Munkácsi
Dramaturgy: Sári O. Horváth & Mátyás Marofka
Authors: Sári O. Horváth & Mátyás Marofka – also Ádám Boncz, Máté Czakó, Fanni Lakos, Esztella Levko

Space: Zsuzsa Szőke 
Costume design and props: Aletta Lokodi, Kata Zubor
Light design, technician: Mátyás Major
Production manager: Brigitta Kovács, Gitta Nyolczas 

Director: Mátyás Marofka


Currently there are no upcoming performances.



Photographer: Aliz Győri

Supported by

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