International artist Yael Rasooly comes to Don’t Tell Mama



Internationally renowned and multiple award-winning artist Yael Rasooly presents her new cabaret show, Love Must Have an End, at Don’t say anything to mom for two performances: May 9 at 7 p.m. and May 11 at 4 p.m. The richly decadent world of the 1920s and 1930s in Berlin and Paris is dazzling in this performance by Rasooly and Pianist, Daniel Rein.

The public is invited to the vibrant world of German cabaret before the Nazis came to power, through the repertoire of Brecht and Weill, the songs of the Berlin cabaret, the songs performed by Marlene Dietrich and the French poetic songs of Edith Piaf. Rasooly and Rein tell the stories of the back alleys and alleys, as well as the glamor and exuberance of the final years of the Weimar Republic – tales of longing, sorrow, love, passion, resilience and dreams in the fragile and powerful gap between the past and the future.

Don’t say anything to mom is at West 46th Street between 8th and 9th Avenues. Seats can be reserved online at: Phone calls: 212.257.0788 ext. 6. Don’t say anything to mom is a CASH ONLY ROOM. There is a cover charge of $ 15 and a minimum of two drinks.

Yael Rasooly is a critically acclaimed visual theater director, actress, singer and puppeteer. Born in Jerusalem in 1983, she trained as a classical singer and studied theater design in London. Her distinct theatrical language, which she began to develop at the Jerusalem School of Visual Theater, is based on a multidisciplinary approach, combining different forms of theater, puppetry, visual art and music. Her shows include Paper Cut, winner of the Award of Excellence at the New York International Fringe Festival, The House by the Lake, a musical cabaret for actresses, dolls and objects depicting three sisters hidden during World War II and Bon Voyage, based on the stories and in collaboration with renowned author Etgar Keret. Along with her prolific theatrical career, Rasooly has performed as a singer with numerous ensembles and orchestras in Europe and North America. Its shows, with a wide variety of themes, scales and visual representation, have been presented in more than 28 countries and more than 200 festivals and theaters around the world, winning numerous international awards. She just completed a semester of teaching at Trinity College, UConn and The Eugene O’Neill Theater Center. In March, she presented two critically acclaimed performances of Paper Cut at The Tank in New York City. In April, she made her Love Must Have an End debut at Neue Galerie’s Café Sabarsky.


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