Woody Allen and Larry David's new film, Whatever Works, is both a greeting and a farewell, a film that marks Allen's return to the city as well as a reminder that a certain kind of comedy has vanished (may it rest in peace).
On the Cover: Photograph by Nigel Parry for New York Magazine
The most ostentatious mansion in Greenwich history managed to survive the outrage. Now, will it survive the bust?
Why are Manhattan's elementary schools turning away kindergartners? How the Bloomberg administration missed the baby boom it helped create.
A look at the city’s health-crisis history.
Why is Meghan McCain so popular in the press? Perhaps she’s who the media thought her dad really was.
The no-nonsense sports nut Jeff Gruden replaced Tony Kornheiser in ESPN’s 'Monday Night Football.'
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Rodger McFarlane, caretaker to the end.
How the famously controlling billionaire teamed up with Jon Bon Jovi, Renée Zellweger, and Larry Gagosian to own a Margaritaville in the Hamptons.
Noah Tepperberg to open $2.5 million ultralounge in Chelsea.
At a benefit for the Kitchen, Jada Yuan talked about experimental art with designers Phillip Lim and Richard Chai.
Spermine, a powerful anti-oxidant originally discovered in, yes, human sperm, is said to diminish wrinkles and smooth the skin.
Christopher Sealey wonders what the New York State Senate was thinking when it hired him as its first creative director.
With health care and climate change on the agenda, the next hundred are more important than the first. Get ready for the Summer of Shove.
A $10 cruise, bargain cashmere, and more.
“My daughter tells me, ‘She’s not my sister, she’s a bird.’ But I think in fact there’s jealousy there.”
A few pieces that catch on and suddenly define the season.
A cozy Argentine grill breaks the beef-and-empanadas mold.
Rhubarb is the locavore pastry chef's ramp.
Week of June 1, 2009: Civetta and Jo's.
A new joint gives hope (and sfincione) to Sicilian loyalists.
The global economic meltdown means incredible last-minute deals.
With Nurse Jackie, Edie Falco finds the perfect antidote to Carmela Soprano.
A week spent watching the short-term future of television. And eating lots of shrimp.
Fall’s new gambits.
The Cardigans’ Nina Persson makes A Camp in New York.
As the Queen of Scots or Mrs. Churchill, Janet McTeer demands attention.
Green Aria is a new opera in which the nose plays as big a role as the ears.
Up is as dark and complex and lovely as Wall-E was—with the extra charm of 3-D glasses.
The filmmaker spoke with Vulture about his latest film's rating and dragging Alison Lohman through hell.
Char No. 4 chef Matt Greco makes good use of his basement smoker and new patio on Wednesday nights through Labor Day.
Readers sound off on distraction, Janette Sadik-Kahn, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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