Of course, this play was about economics. It was more of a lecture than a performance, but it was still entertaining. Amund, who was the person giving the lecture, told us about the development of the human economy over several hundred thousand years.

He begins by telling us about the sharing of resources in the world, and how it is unfairly distributed. He then goes on to explain how this happened by going back in time to the first humans. He then tells us about how the idea of money was developed and what has led to the economy being the way it is today.

He performed different activities related to what he was talking about, which made it a bit more entertaining for us. For example, when he talked about the first man-made instruments, which were stones and sticks, he started playing it for us. He tied music into his presentation. Throughout the talk, he plays more music, which becomes more modern over time. Finally, he plays music on a PC.

We thought the lecture was very educational and fascinating. But it could get boring at times. His powerpoint was creative and had a lot of animations, which made us want to follow along. Some of the terms he used could be a bit complicated for teenagers. It was also a bit more relevant for adults than for young people.