Usually a person dreams of acquiring some magical, inhuman qualities. But can it happen that creatures with special missions, capable of deciding the fate of the Three Worlds, will dream of being human and feel earthly joys? Human love and passion, motherhood as the fruit of this passion - all these are the joys of ordinary women, mortals, but not udagan girls. The heroines of "Udagan kyrgyttar", all-powerful girls who have access to the secrets of all Three Worlds, suddenly become hostages of a strange desire by human standards - to become mortals. For them, human feelings, common to human nature, become so attractive and mysteriously inaccessible that it is not easy for them to cope with this desire. The paradox of this plot is that it is not given to ordinary mortals to overcome such a test, and in order to cope with it, you need to be none other than udagan girl. We can say that they came closer to the simple feminine nature, because they were seized with such a strong desire to change, "to shed their skin."
An unusual experience for a theatrical impression awaits the viewer here. On the one hand, it is impossible not to be convinced of how wonderful it is to be a human being, that even such a force as Udagan kyrgyttar admires man as a natural creation. And on the other hand, in the performance, the artists work with their nature in such a way, that is, directly with bodies and plastics, that one can doubt their earthly origin. What does it feel like not just to "be yourself", but not to lose yourself, not to forget that you are a part of the world, an important part of a large, integral world that has its own place and purpose?
As the basis of the performance, the director chose Nikolai Alekseevich Abramov-Kynat’s version of olonkho, the famous storyteller - “olonkhosut”, who was one of the best performers and improvisers in the 30s and 40s of the last century. His artistic interpretation of the epic about shaman women turned out to be the most dynamic and intense, but at the same time easy for the perception of "our", modern spectator.