THEY say it takes two to tango, but first you need to know the steps. For that, some New Yorkers turn to Triangulo, a dance studio in Chelsea dedicated exclusively to the form.
Stepping across the threshold from a nondescript, fluorescent-lighted corridor, visitors are welcomed by an Oriental carpet, a sofa and an old poster of a couple in a classic tango pose. The nostalgic melodies of 1940s orchestras float in the air, and chandeliers hang from the stamped tin ceiling, softly illuminating burgundy walls, faux marble pillars and pale wooden floors. Continue reading