“Lysistrata” is a bawdy anti-war comedy by the ancient Greek playwright Aristophanes, first staged in 411 BCE. Lysistrata, a strong Athenian woman with a great sense of individual responsibility, reveals her plan to take matters into her own hands and end the interminable Peloponnesian War between Athens and Sparta. She found a pretty original solution: Lysistrata convinces the women of Greece to withhold sexual privileges from their husbands as a means of forcing the men to negotiate a peace: both sides sigh a treaty of peace. The war is over. The name Lysistrata means the “Destroyer of War”. The following play written by Lasha Bughadze represents the plot of the play after 25 years in modern world. Lysistrata and the Old Chorus of Old Women create absolutely peaceful and progressive country: nobody violates the women’s rights but sadly, in other cities men are still involved in wars and everyone found it hard to solve problems they had. Women are still treated like slaves out there and they are constantly trying to invade Lysistrata’s city. One of Lysistrata’s warrior liberal women has a young daughter who fell in love with a young fellow who seems a little aggressive to liberal women. Young lady in love fights with her mother and strives for liberal relationship. Boy’s mother is in opposition with Lysistrata and is way too traditional. Young fellow finds it hard to see himself as aggressive future husband as well. Mothers with traditional and democratic points of view gather with Lysistrata to find a solution. Lysistrata blesses the couple. Time passes and… young husband violently abused his wife! In 25 years it was the precedent when someone violently abused another person in Lysistrata’s city. Little violence could be the source of all violence. Was Lysistrata’s decision false?! The play is a tool for raising awareness about violence against women and girls (VAWG) and for changing public perceptions and attitudes towards it.