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What are we to make of her relationship with Enteo, then, given his strong ties to an activist group known for beating up gay people during Pride rallies? Totally not, and I’m sure of this.” Alyokhina didn’t know about Enteo’s background when she first met him, briefly, at a party in October 2016, though her friend told her about his movement before introducing them.“I shook his hand and that was it,” she says.

“He hasn’t been doing [homophobic] actions with that movement for a year now,” Alyokhina says. Afterward, he began sending her messages on Twitter and asking her to hang out.

Alyokhina is dressed in all black, as she was that morning, her wavy blond hair tucked under a black beret.

“But it’s not easy to show this fight, to show what freedom means.

It’s not possible to dive into water in prison, because you are always in the ground.”Much of the play’s Russian dialogue is subtitled in English and projected on stage, but this scene is an exception.

They’ve since taken the show to Germany, Australia, Finland, and now New York. “I learned in prison that a lot of people don’t believe in words. This will be…” she trails off, then mimics the sound of an exploding bomb.

“I wanted to convey things to the audience about my experience that hadn’t been revealed in public before,” says Alyokhina. It’s about repeating it again and again, except I’m not reliving it on my own this time. They only believe in the power of example.” Alyokhina declines to talk much about her "friendship" with Enteo, as she prefers to call it, which hadn’t been revealed in English media at this point. She promises to email me a link to the article and says good night. I remind her of what she’d said the night before about believing in the power of example.

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