New York Magazine

Skip to content, or skip to search.

Skip to content, or skip to search.

Table of Contents


November 6, 2000 Issue

"Nightlife tourists are seeking dance-floor transcendence and New York has the best D.J.'s in the world."
-- Mark Mello, nightlife promoter, "A Night in the Life"

Want to browse through back issues? Click here to look through our Table of Contents archives, or click here to look through past articles.

GROUND RULES: Not everything in every issue appears on our website. If it is available online, the article title appears below as acolored, underlined "hot link," which you can click on to read the full text; ifthe article title below is black, the full text of the article is notavailable online. For more information on getting copies or reprints of articlesthat aren't on our web site, call New York Magazine's Information ServicesDepartment at 212-508-0755.

FEATURES
A Night in the Life

Club Crawl New York's club scene is so strong even Rudy couldn't kill it. An overview of the best in the city's nightlife -- from drag dens to schmoozy singles scenes to parties that last long past dawn. Night Trippers Ethan Brown reports on a new breed of tourists who are trading in their cameras for glowsticks and paying plenty of pounds to party for a weekend in New York's coolest clubs. Sleepless on Saturday Derek de Koff risks his life -- or at least his sanity -- to see how late Twilo's legendary Saturday-night party with Junior really goes . . . and what goes down hour by hour. Rock Royalty In a time when hot clubs burn out faster than you can say "cabaret license," the China Club is the nightspot that time forgot (but musicians and movie stars and athletes and topless dancers and regular folk didn't). By Craig Horowitz.

A Tale of One City
BY CHRIS SMITH

It was the best of times. It was the worst of times. It was the exquisite torture of two home teams. Chris Smith covered the drama between the Mets and the Yankees; and a team of writers and photographers fanned out to report on the chaos as an entire city went nuts for baseball.

Space Maker
BY WENDY GOODMAN

Art dealer Marianne Boesky fell for a TriBeCa loft that was tall, dark, and narrow. Happily for her, Richard Gluckman, the art world's favorite architect, succumbed to its charms as well. The result: a tall, cool mix of home and showplace.

GOTHAM
VCs and dot-coms find breaking up hard to do
Real Estate: Carl Swanson
Style:

DEPARTMENTS
Intelligencer
BY BETH LANDMAN KEIL AND IAN SPIEGELMAN

World Affairs
BY CRAIG HOROWITZ

Would President W. be good for the Jews?

The City Politic
BY MICHAEL TOMASKY

Prop art: Hill uses Bill, and Rick uses Hill (the health plan, at least). Scenarios for the endgame.

The Bottom Line
BY JAMES J. CRAMER

October surprise: The market will bottom out

MARKETPLACE
Best Bets
BY RIMA SUQI

Sales & Bargains
BY SHYAMA PATEL

This season's hippest hosiery

THE CRITICS
Movies
BY PETER RAINER

Blair Witch's marketing strategy is scarier the second time

Books
BY DANIEL MENDELSOHN

The Butcher of Broadway reveals the private pain that made him do it

Theater
BY JOHN SIMON

The Dinner Party: contrived confection; The Unexpected Man: intelligent emptiness

Art
BY TOBI TOBIAS

Armani at the Guggenheim: surprisingly sculptural

Classical Music
BY PETER G. DAVIS

A near-perfect Prokofiev; the Avery Fisher Prize

Pop Music
BY ROBERT LEVINE

U2's tenth; PJ Harvey's New York

Television
BY JOHN LEONARD

The Last Debate (on media-bashing)

Restaurants
BY HAL RUBENSTEIN

Taking a chance on Chow Bar

Advertising
Current Issue
Subscribe to New York
Subscribe

Give a Gift