The Divine: A Play for Sarah Bernhardt is a critical musical performance about coming of age and accepting your lifelong path towards a just and rewarding provincial life. Set in Quebec City 1905, the story of an observant yet indecisive priest, Michaud, unfolds as he struggles with expressing himself artistically on the theatrical spectrum, or abiding by the morals and predetermined paths of the church. Along the way the friendship he develops with Talbot, a likewise struggling youth new to the school, sets the stage for his play, adapted only by the glamorous Sarah Berndhart; a testament of speaking out against conventional norms and outdated biases in an environment of oppressive theological jurisdiction.
Before you is a photographic story, thematically representative of the conservative black-and-white shortcomings of the urban society portrayed by the otherwise colorful theatrical showcase that is The Divine: A Play for Sarah Berndhardt.
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I attended the play with my roommate Morgan, both of us passive admirers of the performing arts and readily persuaded for a laugh. It was an enjoyable social experience joking around with the surrounding audience members, all roaring in unison in accordance with the over-dramatic comical acts of Michaud.
Surely like Michaud and Talbot both objectively noticed, the role of friends in the attainment of healthy and good life is major component towards the overall well being of an individual. Through friendship, camaraderie, and the general faith in good people and good acts goes a long way in establishing good relationships and habits among a free community.