In the last twelve months, Phindie received about 250,000 views from tens of thousands of readers, but not every article got equal interest. Here were the top ten, measured by that gold standard of internet statistics: impressions:
“We are not nearly as special as we think we are!”: Denise Shubin gives a candid interview about the Philadelphia theater community by Henrik Eger
Phindie is known for its in-depth coverage of Philadelphia theater and arts. Thoughtful features on local performing arts formed the backbone of Phindie’s most popular content in 2015.
When an actor cannot move, the director has to jump in: Tina Brock is the new KING in the sold-out final performances of Ionesco’s classic by Henrik Eger
Phindie writers interviewed about seventy different creators and performers in 2015, providing insight into Philadelphia performing arts and its practitioners. There were the most read interview subjects of the past twelve months.
Interview with director Ozzie Jones, parts one and two by Henrik Eger (the most widely read interviews in 2015)
“We are not nearly as special as we think we are!”: Denise Shubin gives a candid interview about the Philadelphia theater community by Henrik Eger (the single most widely read interview in 2015)
Meta-morphing Kafka’s Gregor: Interview with director Rebecca Wright in THE METAMORPHOSIS, (Quintessence Theatre Group) by Henrik Eger
Phindie continues to expand coverage into new aspects of performance and art in Philadelphia. Here were the most read music-related pieces.
From Assisi to Philadelphia: U.S. premiere of Italian cantata celebrating the extraordinary life of Hildegard von Bingen by Henrik Eger
All of the above categories contain only articles published in 2015, but writing lives forever on the internet (or, for like a decade, maybe, until a company goes bust or a domain dies). These are the Phindie articles published from 2009-2014 that have endured in popularity in the last twelve months.
One of the oldest taboos in history: Interview with Dan Hodge on The Rape of Lucrece by Henrik Eger