They have a strong point to make and big, brave voices to make it with.
The company is comprised of three female players, two of which are also contributing writers for the piece. Morgan Barbour, one of the three, also choreographed the movement for it. They worked as a three, individually and in pairs as they brought us each clip from diary entries to short poems, with almost every scene becoming stylised movement and dance, to either compliment or emphasise the points.
The actors handled the content of the spoken parts very respectfully and acted it passionately. They clearly care a great deal about the subject matter and, regardless of ability, are doing what they set out to do by promoting positive discourse on the subject of bisexuality. However, a few more simple and lovely moments aside, the dance was for the most part childishly amateur. It betrayed the resolve in the text by being awkward and clunky and at times even looking improvised to the point of made up. Instead of harnessing their youthful energy and using their own skills to tell their story, they tried to make themselves into something far too over stylised, which just came off as immature.
These ladies are putting good energy into their work. They have a strong point to make and big, brave voices to make it with. However this piece needs to be reigned back in and reimagined through their own eyes, instead of what they think people want to see, because the message here is something to be heard.