The Man Who Preferred To Stand, 1994

Directed by Steven Wasson. The first ever reconstruction of twelve major pieces of Etienne Decroux Repertoire, from the first productions of 1930 to the last pieces in the 1980, funded by the French Ministry of Culture and co-produced by Movement Theatre International, Philadelphia.

Beyond The Garden, 1989

Co-created and directed by Steven Wasson and Corinne Soum. A visual poem of the haunted adult heart searching to guard an innocence in spite of the mounting chaos of the outside world, "Beyond the garden" presents a lyrical vision of the secret desire in everyone to remain a child.

Resonance, 1999

Co directed and directed by Steven Wasson and Corinne Soum, to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the birth of Etienne Decroux, this performance is a corporeal dialogue composed around his principal solo piece “La Meditation”. A collage of various love duets by Etienne Decroux, Resonance explores the masculine and feminine expression of the body, revealing the organic and spiritual longing for union..

Entangled Lives, 2001

Created by Corinne Soum and assisted by Steven Wasson in 2000. Composition inspired by the Jean Tardieu poem: "Mister Sir" (Monsieur Monsieur) exploring the duality within each of us of the unconscious impressions reflecting through our present lives, combining the emotional power of movement and the musicality of seven different languages.

The Government Inspector, 2003

Created and directed in 2000 by Steven Wasson and assisted by Corinne Soum. An adaptation of Gogol's play, in collaboration with the university of Bologna and the Dipartimento di Musica e Spettacolo.

The Orpheus Complex, 2005

Directed and created by Steven Wasson, assisted by Corinne Soum. From Ovid to Cocteau, the myth of Orpheus is an eternal mystery play of loss and sacrifice. Set in the midst of an absurd and imaginary, dysfunctional "family" under the care and spell of an eccentric alienist, this adaptation of the myth portrays the descent of Orpheus into the underworld, his love for Eurydice and his fascination for the mysterious incarnation of Death