DailyCandy’s devotion to a modest mission helped it build a massive base of loyal subscribers, which attracted a crowd of potential buyers.
Why New York’s Reading Wars are so contentious.
Anchor goes house-hunting, absent-mindedly.
“Spielberg, Myers,” says misunderstood genius.
PR agent to the loathed.
Was there anyone in the city last week who wasn’t having second thoughts of some kind?
A guide to who’s who in the name-dropping semi-fictional world of the latest Sykes novel.
Summer’s almost here, and things are getting excrementally worse with our water.
Please stand clear of the closing record deal Susan Cagle busked for five years in the subway, recorded her album there.
The former head of the Mossad on Iraq, terrorism in New York, and what Steven Spielberg got wrong.
The cultural shifts that were to have killed Hollywood may just end up snuffing the bad movies no one needs anyway.
New York’s second Web boom hasn’t matched the first one’s level of dumb euphoria—yet.
A Dumbo clock tower on its way to becoming an apartment to die for.
A pair of Brooklyn party promoters who look to Soho and Iraq for fashion inspiration.
Jennie Kwong of Stella McCartney.
Store openings this week.
Buddakan offers great Asian cuisine in a mystifying setting.
A Kinpira recipe by a Kasadela chef.
Whether the Mets win or lose, you’ve got to eat: Where to go pre– or post–Shea Stadium.
Three to catch before they close this weekend.
This week, seize the opportunity to catch a one-of-a-kind cabaret show.
How to pull the wool over your kid’s eyes.
One can only hope the rest of the 9/11 movies balance respectfulness and realism as well as United 93 does.
From Tom Cruise to maternal angst, a Tribeca preview.
A new documentary at the Tribeca Film Festival, Tierney Gearon: The Mother Project, attempts to answer the questions her photographs raise.
Julia Roberts is no worse than mediocre in Three Days of Rain, and the production doesn’t do her any favors; a gaudily moronic Threepenny Opera.
Our theater buzz and backlash report.
Big names like Donald Judd and Roy Lichtenstein should dominate the Post-War & Contemporary auctions.
A Billie Jean King documentary reminds us of an athlete who was a genuine hero; Ira Glass moves to Showtime—and New York.
Jericho is the latest British import in public television’s Mystery! series that asks us to identify with a less-than-dashing not-quite-dude.
Simone Bitton looks at all sides of the multi-million-dollar security fence Israel is building along its border with the West Bank.
“When it started, we were very distrustful of Showtime, and I think they were very wary of us,” says Ira Glass.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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