Exploiting the capacities of the human body.
Blurring the lines between the theatrical and cinematic.
Chaplin meets Hitchcock meets Spaghetti Western in this fast-paced whodunnit. An intercontinental, inter-genre, cinematic caper of accusations, accidents and accents.Our story follows Roger Clement - a Frenchman in 1960's New York. His days have always followed a highly predictable, yet not-unpleasant, routine - until a minor delay saves him from an explosion - igniting a powder-keg of twists and turns as Roger chases his would-be assassins around the world to discover the truth. Raucously funny and endlessly inventive, this Lecoq-trained theatre company delights and stuns with live music and virtuosic acrobatics.
"I can’t remember the last time I came out of the theatre wanting to book to see the same show again."
Dave B, Everything Theatre
"A High octane production that pushes boundaries to the limit."
Milan Gregory Perera, Bristol 24/7
"Proves there are no limits to what can be portrayed on stage."
"Extremely clever, with the jabs at capitalism and satire complimenting the comic timing... a wonderful
example of polished stripped-down theatre."
Nellie Fratelli, Bristol 345
"Just the right blend of dialogue and visual pyrotechnics"
" Voloz represents that flair, imagination, inventiveness and enjoyment that all great theatre should do.
When watching their work, one cannot help but be impressed by the company's ingenuity,
dedication and clever ideas that flow from every inch of the stage."
James Seager, Creative Director of Les Enfants Terribles
" The Man Who Thought He Knew Too Much is a theatrical feast for the senses.
A highly inventive and cleverly cinematic experience."
Fiona Porritt, Creative Producer of Les Enfants Terribles
• EDINBURGH FRINGE FESTIVAL •
3rd - 29th August 2022
• SUPPORT VOLOZ COLLECTIVE BY BUYING US A COFFEE •
This short film weaves juggling and object theater with magical realism in a fantastical physical comedy. Based on the 2019 theft of Maurizio Cattelan’s golden toilet (titled “America”) from Britain’s Blenheim Palace, this eccentric devised work probes the boundary between theater and cinema to imagine who could have stolen the lavish lavatory and why.