Media reflections

Successful dance scenes. Dance scenes with choreography by Renee Nõmmik and Tiina Ollesk have been successful. They are spectacular, but at the same time give the audience the opportunity to reflect for a moment and to catch up with the sentences of Juudit. Juudit movement is both resolute and graceful. For the first time in a dance scene, the audience meets Olovernes and his men. Their vigorous war dance makes a start in their specificity, and gives an unmistakable signal that they are harsh men.

Hanna Marrandu, 20.06.2019, Päevaleht

The performance with its two highly technical skilled dancers, each one representing branches of modern contemporary dance, are given space as soloists with their respective characters. The differences of dance background gives me a reason to think of their relationship (in the drama) in another context.

Benedikte Esperi, 30.11.2018, Swedish Contemporary Performance Artist, Choreographer and Artistic director

Ballets like Swan Lake are famous for a grand finale of never ending pirouettes performed by a spinning soloist. Generations puts an athletic twist on that concept, with a determined dancer seemingly obligated to repeat an endless number of back walkovers (I lost count after 35) until she is finally released by the support of another partner. The final poses of represent a fitting array of familial relationships, with a one couple intimately embracing, a trio sprawled comfortably across each other on the floor, and one stone-faced couple sitting tensely on the sofa, neither touching or interacting with each other. Generations and families come in all different shapes and sizes and this performance captures that essence brilliantly.

Auburn Scallon, 10.10.2018,