Does Jimmy Fallon laugh too much? Why would
that ever be a problem? By Adam Sternbergh
Plus: Why things are better than they seem, and a brief, semi-random collection of reasons to feel better.
On the Cover: Jimmy Fallon. Photograph by Andrew Eccles for New York Magazine. Illustration by Jason Lee.
Things are better than they seem. Honest.
At serious restaurants all over town, carrots, peas, and the like are no longer just the supporting cast—they’re the stars. Move over locavores, here come the vegivores.
And Jay Bakker wants you to know that he loves you, too.
The tabloid-ready trial of the year opens in New York State Supreme Court: Casa de Meadows, Inc. v. Zaman.
Now Andrew Cuomo actually has to govern a deeply troubled state—and avoid being like Spitzer while doing it.
The return of the video.
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Who reads a president’s book?
A discussion of the meaning of Jersey Shore and nonmonogamy in the comedienne’s hotel room.
The Republican revolutionaries have problems with authority—and that may provide Obama an opening.
West Elm's recycled glass vases, a week full of sales, and more.
"Fashion now, it doesn’t look right. My life is simple, and I dress accordingly."
A spare Boerum Hill restaurant with lofty culinary ambitions.
The capon is a French and Italian holiday favorite.
Designer Miles Redd transforms a forlorn-looking West Village apartment into a retro-Hollywood-inspired sanctuary.
After six years, a strict lead-abatement law is driving deep wedges between tenants and landlords.
Eleven paintings you can’t miss at MoMA’s historic Abstract Expressionism show.
Janet Cardiff’s Forty-Part Motet flirts with cacophony—and is instead sublime.
Two high-steppin’ reasons to see The Scottsboro Boys.
Martin Scorsese’s nominations for best performance in an Elia Kazan film.
The ick and wow of 127 Hours doesn’t add up to much.
An awful adaptation of For Colored Girls.
New albums by Kid Cudi and Cee Lo Green present the highs and lows of manly oversharing.
Laurent Manrique’s "seafood brasserie" at the Carlyle.
Readers sound off on narcissism, hip-hop lyrics, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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