2020 Impact Report

Table of Contents
Hala Moddelmog - Headshot by CatMax Photography .
Hala Moddelmog's Signature

Hala Moddelmog
President & CEO
The Woodruff Arts Center

A Letter from our President & CEO

The story of the Woodruff Arts Center’s 2019- 2020 season features a real-life plot twist as dramatic as one you’d find on our stages. The seasons painstakingly planned by our Art Partners—the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, and High Museum of Art—did not end in celebratory fashion with season finales in May 2020 as scheduled. Instead, they came screeching to a halt in March when the COVID-19 pandemic forced us to close the doors to the Arts Center. When our galleries and stages went dark, however, our Art Partners quickly developed innovative ways to remain connected to patrons through an incredible array of virtual programming, sustaining the vitality of the community during those dark days. Turns out that temporarily shutting our doors, difficult as it was, had another silver lining: those months in spring 2020 afforded us an unexpected opportunity to consider what’s at the crux of what we do, why we do it, and the audiences we do it for. It also allowed us to reimagine the ways in which we deliver our art, education, and social justice programming to the community. And while our teams across campus pivoted quickly to offer virtual programs, they were also reflecting and reexamining core programming to ensure that every offering gives voice to our values. What, then, are our values? When we tell the story of the Woodruff Arts Center, the three areas that we underscore time and again are artistic excellence, arts education, and social justice. These three pillars are the lifeblood of the Arts Center. They ensure that we continue to serve as an anchor institution in Atlanta, bringing world-class theater, music, and visual arts to the community. You’ll find them at the heart of everything we do. Of course, none of this work would ever be realized without the support of our donors. In a season when we were forced to shut our doors, our donors became heroes, generously bridging the gap created when ticket sales were on hold for months. We are deeply grateful for your commitment to ensuring the vitality of this institution—thank you.

Between a global pandemic, a national reckoning on social justice, and political unrest, each of us emerged from 2020 with our own unique tale. But art is one of the most powerful tools we have to heal and—perhaps even more remarkably—to effect change. The arts facilitate dialogue; they encourage us to listen and learn, to grow and connect. Art tells a story. So come visit the High Museum (yes, it’s open) to find hope in the gallery walls. And when the Alliance Theatre and Symphony Hall are lit up once again and audiences pack the houses, I hope you’ll join us there, too. Because when you immerse yourself in the art here, you can always turn the page and start anew. It’s your story to tell. We’ll help you use your voice.

In service,
Hala Moddelmog
  • Artistic Excellence: The Woodruff Arts Center serves as Atlanta’s cultural cornerstone, offering world-class art to the community through our Art Partners—the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, and High Museum of Art.
  • Arts Education: Together, our Art Partners serve as the #1 arts educator in the state of Georgia. Our education programs foster the innovation, creativity, and critical thinking skills that 21st-century students need to be successful.
  • Social Justice: The Woodruff Arts Center and our Art Partners have long been committed to work in equity, diversity, and inclusion; increasing access to programming; and ensuring that our art, artists, and staff reflect our vibrant city.
Courtesy of Sara Keith Studios.

Social Justice

The Woodruff Arts Center and its three Art Partners—the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and High Museum of Art—continuously strive to be equitable leaders in all areas of the arts. Over the years, significant progress has been made to engage all of Atlanta’s residents and visitors by increasing access to innovative programming that appeals to people of all ages and backgrounds. Artistry showcased across our campus continues to highlight and acknowledge significant contributions in visual and performing arts made by women, BIPOC and LGBTQ+ artists. We are committed to celebrating all voices in our community, and we continue to examine, refine and implement practices which reflect our deep commitment to equity, diversity and inclusion.

Employees for the Arts

Employees for the Arts is the Woodruff Arts Center’s workplace giving program, which encourages employees to make personal contributions to promote the arts in Atlanta. By investing in the Woodruff Arts Center, employees play an integral role in enriching the cultural landscape of our city. Thank you to all of our Employees for the Arts supporters who contributed to the 2019-2020 Campaign.

  • ADP
  • AT&T
  • Bank of America Private Bank
  • Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner
  • Cushman & Wakefield of Georgia, Inc.
  • Deloitte LLP
  • Equifax
  • Eversheds Sutherland (US) LLP
  • EY
  • Genuine Parts Company
  • IBM Corporation
  • JLL
  • Jones Day
  • Kilpatrick Townsend
  • King & Spalding
  • Morris, Manning & Martin
  • LLP
  • PwC
  • Smith & Howard, P.C.
  • Truist

Corporate Cabinet

The Woodruff Arts Center’s Annual Corporate Campaign raises critical funds for the cultural growth of our local and global community. Support from corporations ensures a lasting impact in Atlanta and beyond through arts education, outreach, and world-class performances and exhibitions. More than 250 companies contribute in this citywide effort, led by the volunteer Campaign Chair and the Campaign Corporate Cabinet composed of Atlanta executives. The Woodruff Corporate Cabinet helps support the success of the Woodruff Arts Center and its Art Partners—the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, and High Museum of Art. We are deeply grateful to these volunteers, who help ensure that the arts thrive in our city.

Chair, Jeff Anderson
Managing Partner
The Goodwin Group

Lisa Ashby
SVP and Regional Manager, Foundations and Endowments
Truist Financial Corporation

Jennifer Cambern
Vice President

Tom Chubb
President & CEO
Oxford Industries

Scott Cullen
Executive Vice President
Jones Lang LaSalle Brokerage, Inc.

David Duncan
Executive Vice President
Georgia Pacific

Kerri Faber
Faber Metrics

Jason Halliburton
Financial Advisor / Portfolio Advisor Merrill Lynch Wealth Management

Doug Hertz
Chairman & Chief Executive Officer United Distributors, Inc.

Ed Heys
Managing Partner
Deloitte & Touche LLP

Dan Israel
Senior Director, Digital Retailing Cox Automotive

Bob Jimenez
Senior Vice President
Cox Enterprises

Russ Jobson
Senior Vice President
Colliers International

David Leiter
Managing Partner

Hala Moddelmog
President & CEO
The Woodruff Arts Center

Bill Morgan
Managing Director
The William Morgan Company

Sanjay Parekh
Mirage Data

Danny Patton
Vice President
Gilbane Building Company

Brett Pulley
Atlanta Bureau Chief

Kim Reed
President, US Southeast Zone

Frank Spears
Frank Spears & Associates

Bentina Terry
Senior Vice President
Georgia Power

Michael Tesler
North Georgia Corporate Bank President Ameris Bank

John Yates
Morris, Manning & Martin, LLP

Friends of Woodruff

Our Friends of Woodruff help sustain the very best in visual and performing arts through their support of the Woodruff Arts Center’s Annual Campaign.

The Annual Campaign provides critical operating expenses—including shared services that benefit the Alliance Theatre, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, and High Museum of Art—as well as funding for artistic and educational programs.

Friends of Woodruff enable the Art Partners to deliver world-class performances, exhibitions, and education programs that make Atlanta a cultural hub, strengthen the community, and improve student outcomes.

If you’d like to learn more about becoming a Friend of Woodruff, please contact friendsofwoodruff@woodruffcenter.org.

Financials at A Glance

Woodruff Arts Center

FY2021 Governing Board
Douglas J. Hertz*,
Phil Jacobs*,
Vice Chair
Claire Lewis Arnold*,
Hala Moddelmog*, President & CEO
Lila Hertz*
Chair, Alliance Theatre
Janine Brown*
Chair, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra
Robin Howell*
Chair, High Museum of Art
D. Richard Williams*
Chair, Finance Committee
Shantella Cooper*
Chair, Compensation & HR Committee
Galen Oelkers*
Chair, Investment Committee
Glenn W. Mitchell III*
Chair, Audit Committee
Thomas Chubb*
Chair, Nominating & Governance Committee
John Yates*
Chair, Development Committee
Dan Baldwin
At-Large Member
Duriya Farooqui
At-Large Member
Ravi Saligram
At-Large Member
Benny Varzi
At-Large Member
Kathy Waller
At-Large Member
*Officer (serves as consequence of office)

2021 Board of Trustees

Voting Trustees

Peter Aman
Ozzie Areu
Thomas J. Asher
Ali (Al) Azadi
Melissa Babb
Juanita Baranco
Barry Berlin
Stan Blackburn
Rebecca Blalock
Joseph Blanco
Theodore I. Blum
Jim Boswell
Jon Bridges
Carrie Brown
Mary Cahill
Lisa Calhoun
Elizabeth W. Camp
Meria Joel
Carstarphen, Ed.D Bert Clark
Bobby Condon
Colin Connolly
Dave Dase
LeighAnn Costley*
Donna Owens Cox
Ann W. Cramer
Christopher Cummiskey
Kappy Kellett deButts
Michael Donnelly
Richard J. Dugas, Jr.
Michael Egan III
Howard Feinsand
John Ferguson
Teresa Finley
Jordy Gamson
BJ Green
Jamila M. Hall
James B. Hannan Philip Harrison
Beth Holder
Karen T. Hughes*
Kit Hughes
Daniel Israel
Nancy Janet*
Bob Jimenez
Ty Johnson
Wab P. Kadaba
Jenna Kelly
Amy Kenny
Andjela Kessler*
Kurt Kuehn
Aldo (Al) LaFiandra
Jane D. Lanier
David Leiter
Milton Little
Dennis Lockhart
Helene G. Lollis
Larry Mark
John S. Markwalter, Jr.
Barry McCarthy
Milford McGuirt
Penelope McPhee
Steve Mensch
Duncan Miller
Pat Mitchell
Arun Mohan, MD
Valerie Montgomery Rice, MD, FACOG
John Murphy
Kenneth M. Neighbors
John F. O'Neill III
Howard Palefsky
Chuck Palmer
Natalye Paquin, Esq.
Sanjay Parekh
William Pate
Gary Peacock
Kathryn Petralia
Suzanne T. Plybon
Alan Prince
Erica Qualls-Battey
Margaret C. Reiser
Joe W. Rogers, Jr.
Michael M. Rogers
James A. Rubright*
Teya Ryan
Louise Sams
David W. Scheible
Steve Selig III
James Simpson
Janet Simpson
Pradeep Sinha, MD, PhD,
Michael J. Sivewright
John W. Somerhalder, II
Wendy Stewart
Lizanne Thomas
Lyle Tick
Claude Wade
Anita Ward
Darcy R. White
Ryan Wilson
Gregory H. Worthy
Carolyn Yancey

Life Trustees

Mr. James S. Balloun
Mr. Joseph R Bankoff
Ms. Jane C. Black
Mr. Bradley N. Currey, Jr.
Mrs. Lynda Bradbury Courts
Mr. Richard A. Denny, Jr.
Ms. Laura J. Hardman
Ms. Virginia Hepner
Mrs. W. Barrett Howell
Mr. Douglas Ivester
Mr. Lynn H. Johnston
Ms. Ingrid Saunders Jones
Mr. James Henry Landon
Mr. Solon P. Patterson
Mr. Manning M. Pattillo, Jr.
Mr. C.B. Rogers, Jr.
Mrs. Charles A. Smithgall
Mr. John W. Spiegel
Mr. G. Kimbrough Taylor, Jr.
* Ex-officio Trustee (serves as consequence of office)

Alliance Theatre

Alliance Theatre


The Alliance Theatre’s 19/20 onstage season was filled with Broadway-scale productions, new plays for teen audiences, and regional premieres of contemporary works by America’s leading playwrights. The season opened with the Broadway-scale musical Becoming Nancy, directed and choreographed by Broadway legend Jerry Mitchell. Maybe Happy Ending pushed the boundaries of what musical theater can be and shone a spotlight on the Alliance’s technical prowess. Ghost, adapted from the wildly popular young adult novel by Jason Reynolds, delighted middle and high school audiences, and Seize the King, a contemporary twist on Richard III, served as the inaugural production in the Alliance’s Classic Remix Series.

As March began, the Alliance was humming with activity. The third musical of the 19/20 season, Mo Willems’ Naked Mole Rat Gets Dressed: The Rock Experience, was on stage performing for sold-out student matinee audiences. Meanwhile, Kendeda National Graduate Playwriting Competition winner 53% Of was in the rehearsal hall, while the creative team for the Alliance’s production of Lynn Nottage’s Pulitzer Prize winner Sweat was preparing to start rehearsals and close out the season. The COVID-19 crisis forced these plans to grind to a screeching halt.


Live theater is an art form celebrating live, in-person gatherings. But 2020 has taught us that theater—and the Alliance—are so much more than that. When the Alliance’s stages went dark in the early days of the pandemic, its production departments set to creating more than 8,000 fabric masks and 1,000 gowns for local hospitals, providing emergency personal protective equipment to healthcare workers until manufacturers could meet demand. Meanwhile, the Alliance teams created connection during times of isolation through virtual camps, which reached more than 1,000 children and teens in 26 states, and streaming performances of the Kathy & Ken Bernhardt Theatre for the Very Young productions like In My Granny’s Garden and Naked Mole Rat Gets Dressed, which streamed in eight countries.

Above all, the Alliance Theatre has spent this year listening. The Alliance has been committed to being an anti-racist organization for decades—but there is still work to do to be a theater that is inclusive, diverse, and accessible to all. The Alliance is committing to telling more BIPOC stories on all of its stages, created with more BIPOC artists, and to serving as a community resource through programs like Allyship training, the Spelman Leadership Fellows program, and many others.

Alliance Theatre

LeighAnn Costley
Partner, Frazier & Deeter
Lila Hertz
Community Volunteer
Jocelyn J. Hunter
Vice Chair
Vice President & Associate
General Counsel
The Home Depot
Anne Kaiser
Immediate Past Chair
Vice President, Community
& Economic Development
Georgia Power
Hala Moddelmog
President & CEO
The Woodruff Arts Center
E. Kendrick Smith
Partner, Jones Day

Alliance Theatre
Board of Directors

Board Of Directors

Kristen R. Adams
James L. Anderson
Alba C. Baylin
Kenny Blank
Brittany Boals Moeller
Terri Bonoff
Matthew Bower
Laura E. Brightwell
Jeffrey S. Cashdan
Steve W. Chaddick
Miles Cook
LeignAnn Costley
Joe Crowley
Alison Danaceau
Fred Ehlers
Reade Fahs
Howard L. Feinsand
Andrea Freeman
Richard Goerss
Kim Greene
Lila Hertz
John Keller
Andjela Kessler
Lauren Kiefer
Mary Jane Kirkpatrick
Carrie Kurlander
Allegra Lawrence-Hardy
Jean Ann McCarthy
Alan McKeon
Alan McKnight
Dori Miller
Phil H. Moise
Maureen Morrison
Shareka Nelson
Allison O'Kelly
Paul Pendergrass
Scott Pioli
Jamal Powell
Asif Ramji
Danielle Reardon
Margaret Reiser
Matthew Richburg
Robyn S. Roberts
Maurice M. Rosenbaum
Steve Selig
Mital Shah
Mark Silberman
William D. Sleeper
H. Bronson Smith
E. Kendrick Smith
Karen Shepherd Spiegel
Chandra Stephens-Albright
Charlita Stephens-Walker
Rosemarie Thurston
Benny H. Varzi
Cynthia Widner Wall
Rebekah Wasserman
Glenn Weiss
Todd Zeldin

Lifetime Directors

Rita M. Anderson
Frank S. Chew
Ann W. Cramer
Linda Davidson
Laura Hardman
John Hays Mershon
Richard S. Myrick
Helen M. Regenstein
Robert E. Reiser, Jr.
Jane Shivers
Helen Smith Price
Benjamin T. White

Atlanta Symphony Orchestra

Atlanta Symphony Orchestra


The Atlanta Symphony Orchestra’s 75th anniversary season began with dazzling performances featuring celebrated guest artists and conductors, Mahler’s monumental “Symphony of a Thousand” with 454 musicians on stage, eight ASO premieres, and solo performances from three ASO musicians. Atlanta Symphony Hall LIVE events and the Movies in Concert series also brought new audiences looking for unique entertainment experiences.

On March 11, former Music Director Yoel Levi returned to Symphony Hall in what turned out to be the final concert of the season. In response to the COVID-19 crisis, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra canceled all concerts for the remainder of the season. While the country sheltered in place, the ASO continued to deliver musical experiences via the ASO Virtual Stage, a central hub of online content featuring interviews, on-demand concerts, listening parties, education programs, archived concerts, and premieres of newly recorded solo and chamber performances by ASO musicians, keeping music lovers connected to the music and each other virtually.
Despite the many unforeseen challenges and the devastating cancellation of the remainder of the season, the ASO ended the fiscal year with a budget surplus for the sixth consecutive year.


During the 2019-2020 season, the ASO also deepened its connection to the Atlanta community by broadening its education and community programs. The ASO reached 35,000 students and their families through its Concerts for Young People, Family Concerts, Music for the Very Young, Musicians in Schools, and Instrument Petting Zoo programs. The ASO also forged new partnerships with Living Walls Atlanta and Tiny Doors ATL to commemorate its 75th anniversary.

Taking the music to the community, engaging new audiences, and creating new partnerships, the ASO launched Around the A, presented by PNC Bank in September 2019. This free concert series featured performances across Atlanta in venues like Centennial Olympic Park, Morehouse College, Monday Night Garage, Atlanta History Center, Agnes Scott College, and more.

The civil unrest of 2020 created a renewed sense of urgency for the ASO to work toward a more equitable future for the institution, the Atlanta community, and the entire field of classical music. Building on the groundbreaking work the ASO began nearly 30 years ago with the nationally recognized Talent Development Program, a rigorous musical training program for Black and Latinx students, the ASO is committed to diversity, equity, and inclusion throughout its hiring and audition practices, artistic programming, internal culture, and education and community engagement.

Atlanta Symphony Orchestra

Janine Brown
Partner-in-Charge of Atlanta Office
Alston & Bird LLP
Howard D. Palefsky
Immediate Past Chair‡
President, Victoria Capital Management, Inc.
Lynn Eden
Vice Chair
Community Volunteer
S. Patrick Viguerie
Vice Chair
President, Innosight
Susan Antinori
President, Antinori Foundation
James Rubright
Retired Chairman and CEO, RockTenn (now WestRock)
‡ Denotes Committee Chairs for the 2020/21 Season

Atlanta Symphony Orchestra
Board of Directors

Board Of Directors

Keith Adams
Juliet McClatchey Allan‡
Jennifer Barlament
Paul Blackney
Rita Bloom
Justin Bruns*
Benjamin Q. Brunt
C. Merrell Calhoun
S. Wright Caughman,
Susan Clare
Russell Currey
Errol B. Davis Jr.
Carlos del Rio,
Sloane Drake
Angela Evans
Craig Frankel
Sally Bogle Gable
Anne Game
Paul R. Garcia
Jason Guggenheim
Bonnie B. Harris
Charles Harrison
Caroline Hofland†
Tad Hutcheson
Roya Irvani
Nancy Janet*
Randolph J. Koporc
Carrie Kurlander
James H. Landon
Donna Lee
Sukai Liu
Kevin Lyman
Deborah Marlowe
Brian F. McCarthy
Penelope McPhee†
Bert Mills
Molly Minnear
Hala Moddelmog*
Terence L. Neal
Galen Lee Oelkers
Ebbie Parsons, Ed.D.
Cathleen Quigley
William Schultz
Charles Sharbaugh
John A. Sibley, III
Fahim Siddiqui
W. Ross Singletary, II‡
John Sparrow
Gail Ravin Starr
Elliott Tapp
Brett Tarver
Kathy Waller
Mark D. Wasserman
Chris Webber
John B. White, Jr.‡
Richard S. White, Jr.
Kevin E. Woods,
M.D., M.P.H.

Board Of Counselors

Neil Berman
John W. Cooledge,
John R. Donnell, Jr.
Jere A. Drummond
Carla Fackler
Charles B. Ginden
John T. Glover
Dona Humphreys
Aaron J. Johnson, Jr.
Ben F. Johnson, III
James F. Kelley
Patricia Leake
Karole F. Lloyd
Meghan H. Magruder
Patricia H. Reid
Joyce Schwob
H. Hamilton Smith
W. Rhett Tanner
G. Kimbrough Taylor, Jr.
Michael W. Trapp
Ray Uttenhove
Chilton Varner
Adair M. White
Sue Sigmon Williams

Life Directors

Howell E. Adams, Jr.
Bradley Currey, Jr.
Betty Sands Fuller
Azira G. Hill
Lessie B. Smithgall
  • * Denotes Ex-Officio Board Member (Serves as consequence of Office)
  • † Denotes Members on Sabbatical for the 2020/21 Season
  • ‡ Denotes Committee Chairs for the 2020/21 Season

High Museum of Art

High Museum of Art



With 13 exhibitions and dozens of school, family, and public programs, the High Museum of Art facilitated an engaging dialogue with diverse audiences of more than 323,000 visitors on-site during the High’s fiscal year, which ends each year on May 31. The Museum served another 1,552,467 online. The High’s vision was to create a dynamic suite of exhibitions and programs to foster an understanding and appreciation for the visual arts.

Although the last months of the High’s fiscal year brought a number of challenges due to the COVID-19 crisis, including the temporary closure of the Museum, shutting the doors opened up new opportunities to bring the High’s collections and educational resources directly into homes through new and engaging online programs. As a result, hundreds of thousands of viewers connected with art—even during the pandemic.



The High’s curatorial team crafted a robust schedule of exhibitions for 2019-2020 that celebrated the excellence of the Museum’s collections while reaching beyond its boundaries to present new and riveting material. These exhibitions represented a broad range of cultures, styles, and art forms.

Last year more than 300 objects were added to the High’s permanent collection, most notably the 24 artworks donated by philanthropists Doris and Shouky Shaheen. This collection of Impressionist, Post-Impressionist, and modernist paintings is one of the most significant groups of European paintings ever to enter the Museum’s collection. The gift marks the High’s first acquisition of paintings by renowned artists such as Henri Fantin-Latour, Henri Matisse, Amedeo Modigliani, and Alfred Sisley. In recognition of the gift, the Museum established the Doris and Shouky Shaheen Gallery in its Stent Family Wing, where the paintings are currently on view.



The High Museum strives to ensure that its programs are accessible and inclusive to the entire community. Through programs like the popular Second Sundays, when the Museum offers free admission and a broad array of activities; Toddler Thursdays, when the High welcomes young children and their caregivers for art-making activities, stories, and tours; or the new Creative Aging programs designed for older adults to experience the collections in fun and innovative ways, the High meets people of all ages where they are and provides profound, often transformational experiences.


High Museum of Art

Robin R. Howell
Chair, Board of Directors
Newell Harbin
Vice-Chair Collections
Karen Hughes
Vice-Chair, Finance and Operations and Treasurer
Liza Jancik
Vice-Chair, Exhibitions
Sarah Kennedy
Vice-Chair, Education
Pratap C. Mukharji Vice-Chair, Communications
Douglas Reid
Vice-Chair, Development
Sara Steinfeld
Vice-Chair, Nominations

High Museum of Art
Board Of Directors

Board Of Directors

Charles Abney*†
Lauren A. Amos
Spring Asher
Farideh Azadi
Radcliffe Bailey
Dan S. Baldwin*
Watt Boone
Mary Schmidt Campbell, PhD
Suzanne Christensen
Bert Clark
Charlene Crusoe-Ingram*
Mary Wayne Dixon
Marcia Donnell
Brooke Jackson Edmond
Michelle Edwards
Jennifer Flanagan
Peggy Foreman
Gabriela Gonzalez-Lamberson
Nancy Hall Green
Jean Hanges
Sara Hehir
Ben F. Hill*
Jack K. Holland
Keinon Johnson
West Johnson
Baxter Jones
Jane Lanier
Bertram L. Levy
Tim X. Mapes
Joan Marmo
Margot McCaul
Sally McDaniel
Anna Mershon
James H. Morgens
David Park*
Richard C. Parker
Fahamu Pecou
William Powell
Mark Preisinger
Michael Render
Great Neck Richman
Stephanie Russell
Louise Sams*†
Tim Schrager
F. Terry Stent*†
Lisa Cannon Taylor
Harriet H. Warren
Rod Westmoreland
John F. Wieland*†
Elizabeth Willett


Rand Suffolk*,
Nancy & Holcombe T. Green
Jr., Director

Life Directors

Elizabeth Hale Barnett
Jane C. Black
Lucinda W. Bunnen
Jacqueline F. Clark
Thomas G. Cousins†
Richard A. Denny, Jr.†
Howard Elkins
Nena Griffith
Fay Howell
Sanford Orkin
Catherine Rawson
Henry C. Schwob
John W. Spiegel†
Mark K. Taylor
Joan N. Whitcomb


Michael E. Shapiro, PhD
  • * Included in the Executive Committee along with all officers
  • † Past Board of Directors Chair

Photo Credits

Page 3
Headshot by CatMax Photography

Page 4
Courtesy of Sara Keith Studios.

Page 5
Top Left Photo – Alliance Theatre Audience
Top Right Photo – Alliance Theatre, HANDS UP
Top Bottom Left – Alliance Theatre, Anti-Bias Training
Bottom Right – Alliance Theatre, Anti-Bias Training

Page 7
Woodruff Campus, Photo by Kelly Jordan.

Page 8
Left – Education Luncheon, Photo by Sara Keith Studios

Right – Woodruff Arts Center Women’s Panel 2019

Page 10
Woodruff Campus, Photo by Kelly Jordan

Page 12
Top – The Cast of the Alliance Theatre’s 2019/20 world premiere production BECOMING NANCY. Photo by Greg Mooney.

Middle – Alliance Theatre’s Costume Shop Face Masks for Theatre’s Frontline Workers
Bottom – Alliance Theatre’s US Premiere of Theatre’s Maybe Happy Ending. Photo by Loenid Furmansky.

Page 14
Ericka Ratcliff and Courtney Patterson in the Alliance Theatre’s 2019/20 production of Theatre’s Small Mouth Sounds. Photo by Greg Mooney.

Page 16
Top – ASO Virtual Stage Logo
Top Middle – ASO Talent Development Program Audition
Bottom – ASO Movies in Concert, Photo by Chris Eason

Page 18
Courtesy of Atlanta Symphony Orchestra

Page 20
Top – Doris and Shouky Shaheen Collection, Stent Family Wing, High Museum of Art

Top – Photo by Mike Jensen

Middle – SO–IL, Murmuration (detail), 2020, Carroll Slater Sifly Piazza. Photo courtesy of SO–IL.

Bottom – Thornton Dial, Birmingham News, 1997, High Museum of Art, purchase and gift of the Souls Grown Deep Foundation from the William S. Arnett Collection, 2017. 51. Photo courtesy of Souls Grown Deep Foundation.

Page 22
Courtesy of Sara Keith Studios

Page 24
Woodruff Campus, Photo by Johnathan Banks