The bicycle shed. A bulletin board filled with slightly aggressive references to the proper use of the compost container. Parties in the yard and the annual calls for joint working days. Here we meet Christian, who is keen to welcoming new residents, but also just to mark how this community tackles trash on the back stairs. In the basement Kenneth the head of the co op’s board falls short against a persistent rat and the jolly Pied Piper. And in the courtyard is the co op’s problems brought to it’s breaking point between two children families.

SHARE is in short about the challenge of life in a co op. About how we try to create space for each other while we basically prefer to have it entirely in our own way.

2014 Aarhus Teater. Author: Caroline Cecilie Malling Director: Kasper Sejersen, Set Designer: Karin Gille. Sound and light design: Kim Glud. Stage manager: Louise Münzberger. Actors: Ulrik Waarli Grimstad, Shelly Levy, Anders Aamodt, Anders Manley, Julie Buch-Hansen, Jens Alexander Kepny Kristensen, David Elnebo Polmer.

Share reviews

 ★★★★★★ “The show is inspired by reality, and give neighbour disputes a caricatured and comical input. The humour meeting severity. The floors playing together in the show, creating a symphony of entertainment. The setup is no lack of stars, as it runs at a high gear. I give the six anyway. ” 

 ★★★★ “On stage the many power struggles of eight actors who with great skill, timing and empathy avoid from falling into a social realism pit or straying out in the Danish folk comedy’s blind alleys.” 

★★★★ “Sejersen staging is in the  spread between grotesque uptempo and almost grueling slowness, where especially the confrontation between a couple and a man from another couple is allowed to be embarrassing-fun in the endless navel-gazing turn of guilt and responsibility. Cadence is increasing steadily throughout the play to end in the final showdown, which takes the form of a clown number before the final disaster occurs.” Teater1, Anne Liisberg.

★★★★★ “Overall, the performance is both completed and unpretentious. It does not purport to be more than it is, and yet we both see ourselves and the artistic purpose of the performance. And “Share” turns out to be quite entertaining theater experience”