Hillary Clinton took aim, for the second time, at the highest and hardest glass ceiling.
At least for art.
What Hillary and I said to my daughter.
A Syrian refugee on Trump’s election. As Told to James D. Walsh
A conversation about race and the race with CNN’s Van Jones.
Speculation in a vacuum of information.
Brooklyn in Arizona.
Why bother despising just one group? How Trump flipped political correctness squarely on its head.
The farce, and tragedy, of #NeverTrump.
An experiment in democracy that may not reach its 250th birthday.
The hedge-fund billionaire intent on creating America’s first gun empire.
Life under AIDS, and — just as a new memorial goes up in Greenwich Village — how much has been forgotten.
We, and the artist Barbara Kruger, had always intended for it to convey multiple meanings.
The season’s best collaborations, from Kenzo + H&M to Marc Jacobs + MTV.
Readers sound off on the Republican Party, women’s responses to getting groped by men, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies. Mouse over or tap the image for related links.
Salad servers perfect for Thanksgiving, Pearl River Market reopens, and more.
The history teacher who sings about the election with his students.
From throwing pots to giving massages: finding the pleasure in being bad at something, and learning how to do it right.
Olmsted is a Garden of Eden for Greenmarket gourmets on a budget.
At Ancolie in Greenwich Village, everything comes in a jar.
Brodo Broth Shop, Marco Canora’s brick-and-mortar brothery, opens in the West Village.
What to eat at Lalo, Gerardo Gonzalez’s Mex-American follow-up to El Rey.
Dan Kluger’s Loring Place opens after Thanksgiving with an aptly autumnal menu.
Ai Weiwei’s ode to refugees.
Michael Chabon’s new book is about his family. It’s also 99 percent fiction.
Maurizio Cattelan’s 18-karat-gold toilet.
Including Paul McCartney’s “death” and Beyoncé’s “real” baby (Solange!).
The slow, stunning intimacy of Loving.
Manchester by the Sea is a bleak, bleak movie.
Netflix’s The Crown is tedious, but anglophiles will like it.
A real-time decision desk for the Gabriel family, in Women of a Certain Age.
Twenty-five things to see, hear, watch, and read.
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