Hillary’s ascendancy is partly due to nostalgic supporters eager to see both the candidate and her husband restored to the White House. But Clinton 44 would look different from Clinton 42 in more ways than the obvious. Plus: The mob of high-powered women trying to help their husbands win the presidency—by taking down the original high-powered First Wife.
Khalil Islam, a junkie turned Nation of Islam thug, spent twenty-two years in jail for one of the most famous murders in American history—which he didn’t commit. It’s given him a lot of time to think.
New York’s most famously dissed architect keeps himself busy sneaking aesthetic idealism into gazillion-dollar megadevelopments (one of which might turn out to be the tallest residential building in the city’s history).
Our semi-annual survey of real-estate finery, including a look at penthouses, from the very expensive to the still pretty expensive, profiles of the city’s most alluring wrecks, and the stories of three occupants who savvily bought and sold their way to the top.
Good player, bad bettor.
Philanthropy is hot.
Rah, rah, Riverdale!
Or any new music, really.
Locals question CB2’s fetish.
In a week when much of the world came to midtown, the boldest names were to be found on campus.
John Edwards’s moneyman says his guy can still pull ahead of Hillary—and isn’t as rich as people think he is.
Is it now acceptable to say “fuck” in the office?
Who do you call when you find an abandoned litter of squirrels? New Yorkers who nurse the little nutcrackers until they can return to the wild.
Giuliani has proved the pundits wrong and won over GOP loyalists—with traits that general-election voters may find repellent.
Billy Wagner’s long road to the bullpen.
A mobile gourmet bodega, and more of the city’s top delivery options.
On the industrial border between Greenpoint and Williamsburg, a few minutes’ walk from the L train’s Bedford stop, is Gutter, a new bar with eight bowling lanes.
Olatz, 43 Clarkson St., nr. Greenwich St.; 212-255-8627
Sussing out the fashion trends at Village Preschool.
Choppy hair infiltrates top salons.
Two fine manifestations of the frantically swank Italian genre.
Like the increasingly ubiquitous practice of putting a new restaurant through a lengthy “soft opening” trial run, summer is merely a warm-up for the fig’s splashy fall showing.
How Park Avenue Summer became Park Avenue Autumn (almost) overnight.
Toloache is an earnest Mexican bistro yearning for the big time.
Week of October 8, 2007: Allen & Delancey, and Primehouse New York.
For years, aficionados who liked their peanuts fried in small batches had but one option: the peanuts prepared by the First Methodist Church Men’s Club in Mount Olive, North Carolina.
Why Gwyneth and Jake Paltrow are just now working together for the first time.
A varyingly successful trio of plays about the domestic struggles of the working class.
Deconstruction is too gentle a word for what the 32-year-old Wooster Group does to classic plays.
How did it take this long to get George Clooney in a legal thriller?
Last week, we covered the local directors who dominate the New York Film Festival, but the festival is also stacked with breakout films from overseas.
'The Kingdom' director spoke to Hugo Lindgren about Muslims, multitasking, and leaning on Jeff Zucker.
Why Bruce Springsteen’s obituaries are always premature.
Adrian Tomine of Optic Nerve on Brooklyn, Berkeley, and long-form writing.
The contemptibly rich make a welcome return to prime time.
By now you know that shortly before self-important TV news anchorperson Chuck Darling left Pittsburgh for Los Angeles, he actually knocked up the co-anchor he was about to leave behind.
Be thankful that this BBC co-production takes its sweet time exploring the story of a blonde young mother and her two small mixed-race children who disappear from a roadside in the suburbs outside London.
Everyone should be heartened by the presence of New York comedian Nick Kroll, who stars as a snarky sidekick in ABC's Cavemen. Emma Rosenblum spoke to him.
Natalie Dessay goes over the top, effectively.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
Chelsea can wait: Here’s what not to miss at artHarlem’s third annual Harlem Open Artist Studio Tour on October 6 and 7.
Apples and pumpkins for in-city picking.
At least Boston’s other stars don’t choke—and two come to town this week.
A D.J. gig for every mood.
Highlights from the final weeks of the New York Musical Theatre Festival, which brings new musicals to various venues throughout the city ($20; call 212-352-3101 for tickets and details).
Our picks from La MaMa E.T.C.’s Experimenta! play festival, which showcases six new plays from both emerging and established playwrights (October 18 through November 4; $18; call 212-475-7710 for tickets and details).
Smart talk about the prospect of another President Clinton.
Readers sound off on the Dodgers, the Guggenheim, and more.
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