Groningen University Theatre Society Wiki


1999 - 2000


Directors: Lolu Ajayi, Cornelis Krottje

Co-directors (battle-dance): Debbie Kamphuis, Corina Onderstijn

Production Manager: Carolien Bos


Lolu Ajayi

Cornelis Krottje


The Archangel Gabriel announces to the Heavenly host that God created man and has exalted him above all beings. Some of the angels support the Divine Director's creation and some don't. Beëlzebub, right hand angel of the now depressed Lucifer, sends his two helpers, Belial and Apollyon, to Earth to see if man really is that glorious and beautiful. It turns out that man is more of a Neanderthal than a glorious being. Woman on the other hand seems to be very intelligent and beautiful and completely astonishes the two angels. Beëlzebub convinces Lucifer that man is no more than a talking monkey. He files a complaint at the Celestial Bureau of Internal Affairs but is ignored, which makes him decide to go to war against God. He loses and he and his angels fall down to Hell. Beëlzebub convinces him that he should take revenge against God, so he turns himself into a snake and seduces Eve and Adam to eat the apple from the Tree of Knowledge of Good and Evil. At first, the Angels think man is doomed but then realise that man is better off than Lucifer and his demons.


Robert de Blok: Adam

Carolien Bos: Barakiel

Christina Drees: Apollyon

Meiskine Driesens: Beëlzebub

Geetha Garib: Uziel

Dewi Gigengack: Eve / Angel

Jason Hall: Michael

Debbie Kamphuis: Raphael

Cornelis Krottje: Abdiel / Anush / Mephistopheles

Ryan Madden: Lucifer

Corina Onderstijn: Belial

Kim van Raalten: Uriel

Sonja Teuben: Gabriel

Allan Wilcox: "The Voice"

Andrea van der Zee: Aebel / Asmodeus


Lolu Ajayi (Poster Design, Music)

Carolien Bos (Coordination)

Christina Drees (Coordination)

Lena Haun (Set)

Ryan Madden (Set)

Kim van Raalten (Costumes)

Sonja Teuben (Costumes)


May 11th 2000: Universiteitstheater

May 12th 2000: Universiteitstheater

May 13th 2000: Universiteitstheater


  • The Son of The Morning is the first play that uses a logo from the society.