They are a power couple. Both of them are beautifully looking, with the sophisticated style. They are successful, glamorous and irresistibly sexy. The life of Nora and Torvald Helmer seems to be a model of a happy marriage at the beginning of 21st century. Torvald Helmer is a rising star in the financial world, he is concerned about his public image, loves expensive cars and watches, holds his moderately conservative worldview and enjoys his family life with his wife with the looks of a fashion of model and their 5-years old daughter. Nora Helmer goes to excessive shopping since she loves the expensive branded clothes, shoes, perfumes, watches, stockings and luxurious underwear. Nora and Torvald have the very liberal, extravagant sexual life.

Nora’s old school friend Christine suddenly re-enters her life. From an ascetic, hard working young woman, Christine soon becomes a fame-fatale who mercilessly ascend the social ladder powered by ambition and greed. Her lover, Helene Krogstad (in Ibsen’s original a male character) blackmails both Nora and Torvald. Dr. Rank, a family friend is dying of a terminal disease and decides to admit Nora that he is in love with her. The financial crisis beguiles Torvald. Nora starts to lose her composure…

A happy life of the Helmers begin to fall apart…..

The brave and challenging “Nora” directed by Haris Pasovic defies all stereotypes. It is both spectacularly entertaining with great dance, costumes, lights and music and profoundly seriously with its philosophy of liberty, individualism and women’s rights. Brilliantly acted by young stars of the Bosnian theatre and Haris Pašović as Dr. Rank, “Nora” has become an instant hit.