Magda Grąziowska

Magda Grąziowska

Graduate of the PWST National Academy of the Theatre Arts in Krakow /2010/

10.06.2009 – 31.03.2012 – Bagatela Theatre, Krakow

01.04.2012 – 31.08.2013 – National Stary Theatre, Krakow

08.09.2014 – 31.08.2016 – Bagatela Theatre, Krakow

01.09.2016 – 31.08.2018 – Stefan Żeromski Theatre, Kielce

01.09.2018 – National Stary Theatre, Kraków

Her technique is marked by an “astonishing diversity, an impressive range of acting strategies.” According to Jacek Sieradzki, she deserves to be called “one of the brightest stars in theatre today” (, as she confirmed, according to the critic himself, with her parts in Małgorzata Wdowik’s “Deeper” and Radek Stępień’s “Słowacki Dies.” At the Stary Theatre, this actor of extraordinary talent and personal charm has also been admired in Marcin Wierzchowski’s ethically gripping play “The Boy Is Coming,” and in Krzysztof Garbaczewski’s theatrical meditation “Nothing,” where she successfully grappled with the poetry of Bolesław Leśmian. Remigiusz Brzyk recruited her to play a character who wards away evil spirits in his “Kingdom.”

She performed on the stage of the National Stary Theatre in “Pan Tadeusz, or: The Last Inn in Lithuania” directed by Mikołaj Grabowski (2011) and in “Dumanowski Side A” directed by Konrad Dworakowski (2013). In the Mickiewicz epic she caught viewers’ eye as “a far cry from the collective imagination of Zosieńka” (Michał Centkowski, Nowa Siła krytyczna), depicted against a backdrop of a wayward community of pilgrims, reading deeply into the “phrases of their Bible of Polishness,” savouring the “greatness, distinctiveness and colour of Mickiewicz’s Poland.” (Aneta Kyzioł, Polityka). She was assigned the challenging task of doubling for Monika Frajczyk in “Triumph of the Will” by the Strzępka&Demirski duo, where she virtuosically became the Yogi of Laughter, and also appeared in “The Un-divine Comedy: I’M TELLING GOD!” by the same artists.

The actor’s successes led her to be engaged by the theatre in Kielce, where she received the Wild Rose, or audience award, on several occasions. She played the role of Harper Regan in Simon Stephens’s “Harper” directed by Grzegorz Wiśniewski, for which she took Zelwerowicz Award, and the role of Eva in “The History of Sin” directed by Marek Kotański – “a pleasant, likeable, and yet utterly immoral creature, she commits betrayals, denunciations, and the murder of her own infant offhandedly, out of helplessness, with a shrug of the shoulders, ‘whatever will be will be.’ Evil in her rendering […] is passive, animalistic, it also allows the extremely of Żeromski’s tale to shine to the full,” Jacek Sieradzki enthused.

In the Theatre