As 2020 approaches, the staff at ALL ARTS has been reflecting on what we’ve seen, where we’ve been and the artists and institutions continuing to inspire us. Here is a selection of our most popular stories of the year — including a few last-minute additions.
Readers loved these interviews with dancers from Youth America Grand Prix, a dance competition that took New York City by storm earlier this year.
As part of “The C-Files with Maria Brito,” artist Juliana Huxtable sat down and talked about her broad artistic practice, which spans music creation to painting and sculpture.
“Fosse Verdon” was a hit for FX and for us! Readers enjoyed this article, which includes interviews with the show’s creators.
One of our most recent articles to make the list, this quick-read about art that everyone should see when in New York City became an end-of-the-year favorite.
An interview with a perfume expert at Brooklyn Museum sent readers on a journey to uncover the five fragrances preferred by Frida Kahlo.
If you’re in the dance community and on Instagram, there’s a good chance you stumbled upon or have been sent a meme from Ballet Moods. We spoke to the anonymous ballet insider who runs the account.
“Borgen,” one of the most popular shows on ALL ARTS, continues to resonate with fans. This primer on the series proved popular and gave readers a chance to familiarize themselves with the show before streaming it on the ALL ARTS app.
“Oklahoma!,” which would go on to win big at the Tony Awards, made history when producers agreed to work with a gun control nonprofit before its big debut. Read about what that agreement means for the future of Broadway productions in this article.
Carmen Herrera’s geometric sculptures mark the first piece of public art from the longtime artist. Here, you can read about the significance of the bold, brightly colored pieces.
Shakesperian adaptations continue to charm audiences, and this one from Phyllida Lloyd is no exception. Read an interview with the director, who envisioned the Bard’s classic tale as a parable for prison reform.