Endre has a unique perspective on theatre. On one hand he had studied the traditional Stanislavski method at the National Academy of Theatre and Film Arts in Budapest, on the other, he worked closely with physical/experimental theatre masters Jerzy Grotowski (Theatre Laboratory, Poland) and Eugenio Barba (International School of Theatrical Anthropology, Germany) and studied the work of Peter Brook, Robert Wilson, Pina Baush, Peter Stein, Peter Zadek, Juri Ljubimov, Anatoli Efrosz, and written about them extensively.

His directing repertoire consequently spanned from the great classics, like Shakespeare, Moliere, Calderon, Goldoni, Chekhov and Ibsen to modern ones, such as, Brecht, Stoppard, Pinter, Orton and Miller, spectacular musicals (Cabaret, Chorus Line, Chicago), as well as original plays (including some of his own), experimental projects and improvisation. He directed around the world, among other places, at the National Theatres of Hungary, the Biennale de Paris, the Williamstown Theatre Festival, La Mama, New York, the Los Angeles Theatre Center and the Shakespeare World Congress.

Endre has also taught acting, writing and directing at conservatories, universities and intensive workshops in Europe, North America and Asia, including New York University, Espace Acteur, Smith College, Bard College, the University of Southern California, La Mama and many more.

Most recently, he wrote the dance drama, Ballada, which served as the basis for his film, The Maiden Danced to Death.