While “applause” resounds in the atmosphere, while neighbors exchange “symmetric responses” pursuing their “geopolitical interests,” a feeling persists as if we have read about everything happening today a long time ago—in history textbooks.

History has a tendency to repeat itself, and all the great achievements of the past, as well as all the terrible tragedies and monstrous crimes, are destined to happen again. The reason for such uniformity remains open—whether it is part of a higher plan or human foolishness and the inability to learn from mistakes.

“.doc” is a manifesto-play: its task is to reveal the director’s position on a pressing issue.

“.doc” is a nameless play: in our young 21st century, when the same phenomena are talked about in various ways, insisting on a single name makes no sense—instead, we suggest the audience decide for themselves what the play should be called.

“The truth is not in the words of the speaker but in the ears of the listener.”