Things to do every day between now and November 30; six ways Bloomberg might actually lose the mayoral election; a spectrum of economic forecasts; talking with Robin Wright Penn as she returns to the spotlight; celebrating the Met’s celebration of Robert Frank; finding out how Juliette Binoche ended up in dancing shoes; learning about community college with Joel McHale and Chevy Chase; giving hotel dining a good name; and many more brisk, refreshing stories.
On the Cover: Photo-illustrations by Darrow.
Six strategies for how this year’s Democratic underdog for mayor could, just possibly, pull off an upset over Mike Bloomberg this fall.
Rookie quarterback Mark Sanchez is charismatic, talented, and good-looking. But his greatest aspiration should be to remind fans of a boring guy from Baltimore named “Dilfer.”
The city’s fall economic forecast, from gloomy to … maybe not.
A trio of up-and-coming cooks bring a fresh perspective to hotel dining.
Jimmy Choo at H&M, Limelight becomes a mall, our very own Costco, and twenty other new boutiques, designer collaborations, and major makeovers.
A new climbing gym in Brooklyn makes the one-finger hang fall’s sexiest move.
Nine glamorous new spots are opening in the district. But that might actually be a good thing.
Your day-by-day planner to three full months in the most culturally overstuffed city in the world.
Robin Wright Penn gives an exquisitely nuanced performance in her first lead role in four years.
The high-energy Nigerian pop of Fela Kuti comes to Broadway.
Jonathan Lethem’s new novel takes place on the other, weirder side of the Brooklyn Bridge.
The Met is reintroducing Robert Frank to a new generation.
Her new museum becomes Chinatown’s culture hub.
Amanda Blank, La Roux, and Jemina Pearl put their own fresh spins on the female pop-star paradigm.
Juliette Binoche takes to the stage at BAM—as a dancer, for the first time.
Lea Michele puts the Glee in Fox’s irresistible new high-school musical.
Jim Denevan launched Outstanding in the Field to connect diners with the farmers who feed them.
Readers sound off on Annie Leibovitz, Peter Peterson writes in about health care, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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