The Little Prince

Like the story of the Little Prince, which we have scrupulously respected, an aviator will descend from the sky to find himself, after having crossed the clouds, in a thousand, thousand places all over the inhabited earth and in the middle of the desert. He will meet our Little Prince walking on a sphere, flying with straps, and looking for his sheep.

The characters do not speak. They communicate through the most noble and difficult art in the world: dance, gesture, movement, grace. A narrator is also present, sometimes speaking and sometimes singing, in order to distill the few indispensable verbal truths integral to the work.

Our Little Prince will discover his Rose, a contemporary dancer to whom he will tell of his 

journey. He will then meet a King who dances and sits on his "human" chair, a Narcissist who pays tribute to Marcel Marceau with a hip-hop dance performance. He will cry with a Drunkard who dances, wobbles, and collapses, get bored with a Businessman who dances, counts, and recounts, be amazed by a Street Lamp Lighter on his flying pole that turns on and off, approach a contortionist Snake descending a rope, and tame an acrobatic fox, fluttering to end up in the arms of his aviator around a miraculous well.

Thanks to video mapping technology, this poetic tale is both modern and creative. The audience is thus completely immersed in the Little Prince’s cosmic and fantastic world.