A buoyant, breezy, androgynous athleticism drives the choreography’s momentum, while fleeting moments of contact between dancers – casually matey, questioningly romantic, hotly intense – create a subtext of emotion that feels natural and very contemporary.As different as Millepied’s vocabulary is from Balanchine’s, he is his natural heir when it comes to making patterns. Hearts and Arrows proliferates, gorgeously, with staggered formations, braided currents, counterpoint and canon.

Judith Mackrell, The Guardian 2016 "Hearts and Arrows"