TWINS Performance this weekend – 2 for 1 offer

Just had a quick look around the set for this performance and it looks really exciting. I don’t want to give too much away but its not a standard stage performance with rows of seats, its spread all over the huge space in the Furnace room at A Foundation with installations at various points. I think its going to be great fun as well as thought-provoking as it looks at the fascinating subject of identical twins. Several sets of twins from various countries are there now rehearsing.

And now there is a two for one ticket offer. That’s only £7 (£5) for two tickets. You can book online via or phone and quote ‘double’.

TWINS – how do I know I am me… by Angie Hiesl Produktion

From the Bluecoat but taking place at A Foundation

Fri 3rd & Sat 4th July 2009


Twins – How Do I Know I Am Me?
Friday 3 July 20.00
Saturday 4 July 15.00 & 21.00
£7, £5 concessions (special offer 2 for 1 at present)
Tickets can bought through the Bluecoat on 0151 702 5324 or

The Bluecoat presents the first major UK presentation of this performance project by Angie Hiesl Produktion. Twins addresses the fascinating phenomenon of twin appearances, interweaving performances and installations with the unique architecture of A Foundation.

TWINS is a truly exciting performance project and will be the first major UK presentation of the renowned collaboration between director, choreographer, and performance artist Angie Hiesl and visual artist Roland Kaiser. Based in Cologne and working as Angie Hiesl Produktion, the duo’s work inhabits the rich territory between performance and visual art, presented like gallery exhibitions interspersed with compelling performed minuets.

Working with pairs of identical twins from Liverpool and its German twin city, Cologne, Angie Hiesl and Roland Kaiser create a breath-taking site-specific work that resonates with themes of genetics, identity and human cloning.

Angie Hiesl Produktion has won numerous theatre and art prizes since the early 80s and has shown work internationally, yet remains relatively unknown in the UK – until now…