Our list of the city’s 1,107 finest practitioners
as selected by their peers.
Plus: Doctors’ own tales of their first time handling some massively stressful situations—removing a brain tumor, transplanting a heart, treating a gunshot wound, and more—by themselves.
On the Cover: Illustration by Rodrigo Corral Design for New York Magazine. Photograph by Simon Lee.
After a shaky first hundred days, the junior senator from New York is trying to start over.
What the graduates of ten schools think about the crazy world they just inherited.
The Brooklyn artist Swoon and her merry band of anarchists from deepest Bushwick are invading the Venice Biennale this week—on boats built from garbage. New York City garbage.
A comparison of Pelham eras.
Does it matter who claims the history?
Saluting yoga entrepreneur Jois.
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Was Fitzgerald libeled?
Photographer Nathan Kensinger documents forgotten parts of New York City.
The actor and activist wants to make the world a greener place.
Martha’s Vineyard will be home to a Democratic royal wedding.
Bennett Marcus asked Marc Jacobs how Nacho Figueras stacks up against Prince Harry.
Rupert and Wendi Murdoch have put their North Shore summer getaway on the market.
Nine-year-old Emma Kenney made a short movie about a vampire named Francesca.
It is the once-maligned Federal Reserve chairman who has saved us from the second Great Depression.
Golf's Grand Slam on Long Island, free Water Taxi rides, and more.
“I’ve written about 3,000 pages, so either it’s more than one book or it needs a lot of editing.”
L.A. chef Govind Armstrong’s New York outpost is an awkward, noisy transplant.
For herring lovers, June is the busiest month.
Richard Lee wants to be a minimalist. There’s just too much great stuff in his apartment.
How a heart attack gave a punk-rocker, the Giraffes’ Aaron Lazar, a new lease on life.
The Taking of Pelham 1 2 3 is not worth running down a flight of subway-station stairs for.
Chandra Wilson on Chicago and burnout victims.
The twin pleasures of the High Line: a petite new park, and a district of lively architecture.
Charles Ray’s minimalist installations are as mind-blowing as any hallucinogen.
Burr tried to explain himself to Boris Kachka.
True Blood’s Stephen Moyer has a peculiar gig: playing a vampire who’s also a likable lead.
Daniel Boulud keeps threatening to go downscale and DBGB Kitchen and Bar is the closest he’s come yet.
Readers sound off on economic recovery, Condé Nast, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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