It's the beginning of the century, in a parisian brothel, where clients and prostitutes live their entwined destinies in what will be the last year of The Flowers of May, an establishment doomed to foreclosure. For Flora, Iris, Rose and Violette, the titular "Flowers", for Philippe, André, Paul and Bartholomew, their "regulars", that change is far from insignificant. The disappearance of the place, familiar and comfortable for some, oppressive for others, becomes a symbol of the weight of the past and the fear of the future.
Flowers of May (FR) by Muriel Algayres is a larp about objectification and exploitation, questionning power balance through issues of class and gender. It also works through personal relationships and choices, and how they shape the individual, for the better or worse.