This article clearly focuses on the aesthetic analysis of Philipe Minyana’s modern theatrical writing in his work Habitations. The author explores Minyana’s philosophy, placing the actor as the essence of the language he invents. The notion of repetition obviously has a special resonance within this article. It explains its impact on the re-engagement of lyrics and the effect of saturation on the placement of statements in the foreground. To this end, the author questions all the typological indications of Minyana’s text.