The movie industry has finally given us Oscar contenders for the age of Obama.
As America’s guns have evolved and multiplied, so have the fears we hope they’ll salve. A chronicle of three very different weapons.
A New Museum exhibition makes the case that 1993, the year of globalization, sellouts, and the niche, created the culture we now know.
After the election, Republicans faced a grim reality: They were widely reviled, and their constituency was dying.
Ed Koch’s towering self-regard made him the perfect person to lead New York to sanity.
Mario Cuomo on an old foe.
The many roles—and magazine clippings—of a long public life.
His triumphs came from his unrealized dreams.
Loving a broken city, which mostly loved him back.
My dinners with Ed.
Annisa’s Anita Lo was born in the Year of the Snake, and when that Chinese zodiac sign reappears, she’ll celebrate it with a six-course tasting menu.
An electric bike, Splendid’s lingerie line, and more new stuff in stores.
“When I run into people on the street, they go, ‘Oh, you live in that Addams Family house.’”
Inside the Renaissance-style library of a voracious bibliophile.
It may seem like just anotherWilliamsburg restaurant, but Aska is a more worldlyoperation than that.
You can find good cabbage any time of the year, but winter is the brassica’s finest hour.
As Valentine’s Day approaches, a survey of the city’s burgeoning craft-chocolate scene.
Readers sound off on Christine Quinn, Steven Soderbergh, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
Gael García Bernal won’t cross over, would play Zorro.
Sure, this Rat Pack Rigoletto is a little gimmicky. It’s also great entertainment.
The new Hauser & Wirth makes room for an entire army of loyal artists.
A no-frills buyer’s guide to very soon-to-be published titles.
Soderbergh’s Side Effects mixes noir and pharmaceuticals.
Comparing Steven Soderbergh and Woody Allen’s Side Effects.
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