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The political climate in the show, however, is similar to the current American atmosphere.
“I don’t think there’s anyway the audience will be able to avoid the ironies of the political situation that’s presented in the opera,” Helfrich said. “It’s not meant to be an allegory for the world today, but the resonances are so strong, and it’s such an exciting time to do the piece. I feel like especially for those of us who are on the left side of the political spectrum, now […] everyone wants to know who the people were who elected Trump. And that half of the population has always been here, and the other half of the population has never paid attention to who they were.”
Following the presidential election, protests broke out across the United States. In “Greek,” the garbage strikes and riots of 1980s England are reenacted on stage.
“There’s a lot of turmoil that everyone is trying to work through right now, and on stage, we’re portraying some riots in the streets, and there are issues of protesting in our show which are obviously going on right now,” Worra said. “The struggle that [Eddy] is going through with his life and his uncertainty of everything is certainly a mirror of what we’re all dealing with right now.”
While Eddy’s everyday lifestyle may shown as tumultuous, the characters reveal softer sides as well.
“I don’t think that Mark-Anthony Turnage set out to write a violent opera,” Helfrich said. “I think he set out to write an opera about a class and a group of people for whom life is very violent. I hope I’m not painting a negative picture, because the piece is actually incredibly exciting, and the characters are very sympathetic.”
Eddy’s fate is destined to be the same as Oedipus’s, but he is able to find a happier ending for himself. While Oedipus blinded himself as punishment for his sins, Eddy decides he has a right to live and love.
“It may shock you, but more importantly, it will surprise you,” Farnsworth said. “As well as being a very in-your-face, violent piece of work, there’s a lot of tenderness and humanity in it, and I think it makes for a very compelling piece of theater.”
“Greek” is in performance at the Emerson/Paramount Center through Nov. 20.
Photo Courtesy Liza Voll, Boston Lyric Opera