"M. Marmarinos opposed the female sexuality in all its splendour to the phallus. The actors, with see-through and diaphanous revealing garments, without underwear, stood face to face revealing their "weapons" (meticulously detailed costumes by Mayou Trikerioti). In the Paravasis in fact, they took off even those and were left naked. "But first, let us do what Aristophanes says: take off all that we wear," urged Lysistrata. "I was born a woman. Do not envy me for that, if that helps steer things to the best for the city." Nakedness, originally discussed as the "peppery" element of the show was the least that finally concerned the audience, since it was organically tied to all, not at all risqué and very elegant . "
"Mayou Trikerioti crafted the costumes with inspiration, imagination and a lot of talent."
"The costumes : Mayou Trikerioti fully implemented the words of Aristophanes 'saffron and myrrh, unbelted gowns, lipstick and transparent veils' and created for each and every one of the women unique transparent garments -the only thing they wore throughout the show- which at the same time highlight the personality of each actor and character. For several hours after the show, and the next day, the red, the blue, the one with the flower, the different costumes lingered in the mind.