Photo: Mike Ritter
Posters for Israeli Stage 

1. The Strawberry Girl
A German woman and her son Ludwig live in Poland, where her husband works at a “factory.” Their lives change after she meets a Jewish girl who grows strawberries, as big as a man’s fist. The play deals with the confrontation of blissful ignorance and a tragic personal intimacy.  

2. Price Tag
A modern tragedy inspired by the biblical story of Eli the High Priest of Shiloh and his corrupted sons. Price Tag follows the story of Hopni, a radical right winger who is in jail for executing a terrorist attack, and his father, Eli, a Senior Member of the Israeli Parliament. 

3. Make My Heart Flutter 
Love and its crushing disappointments are at the center of Hanoch Levin’s Make My Heart Flutter, a romantic comedy without the romance. Full of laughter and irony, the play touchingly portrays our desires, and our potentially missing out on life, without even knowing it.

4. Happy Ending
“To be or not to be. That is not the question. The question is how to be.” A renowned stage diva is determined to cling on to life. She arrives at a clinic expecting treatment, but nothing can prepare her for the other patients in the ward. Their startling experiences give her an unexpected, life-changing insight…

5. Games in the Back Yard
In the summer of 1988, a horrifying rape was perpetrated on Kibbutz Shomrat in northern Israel. This shocking true story serves as the foundation for one of the best known and most successful Israeli plays ever written. Emotionally charged, dramatic and chilling, it will leave you questioning your judgment.

6. Never Ever Ever
Yoni runs away from school, from home, from himself. In this moving one-man play, Ben Yishai provides the audience an experience of what it’s like feeling like an outsider, feeling different, being differently-abled, yet, at the same time whole.

7. Ulysses on Bottles
With surprising humor and powerful insight, Ulysses on Bottles tells the story of two unlikely companions who meet in prison: an Israeli-Arab literature teacher nicknamed Ulysses and a successful Israeli-Jewish attorney who takes on his case pro bono. Combined, the perspectives of the two men explore the different reactions to the Middle East Conflict: the collisions of the personal and the political, morality and ambition. Evron wrestles with people living in separate realities where a life of privilege is pitted against a life of scarcity, and the story raises profound questions about absolute morality and personal freedom.