Despite being raised to expect equality with men in every aspect
of their lives, some young feminists aren’t swayed by the exhortations to lean
in at work and have it all. Instead, they find themselves drawn to
a more old-fashioned calling: housewife, a job they think must be done well,
and can be done well only by them. By Lisa Miller
On the Cover: Kelly Makino and her daughter Lillie. Photograph by Julie Blackmon for New York Magazine. Styling and props by Julie Blackmon.
A new documentary, Room 237, explores the many meanings that obsessive fans of The Shining have extracted from Kubrick’s film. Prompting one fellow Bronx native to do a little theorizing of his own. By Mark Jacobson
Since the late nineties, baseball has devised highly specific formulas for crafting lineups and judging players, but keeping the arm of a pitcher from a career-ending injury remains a mysterious, semi-mystical, and very fraught process. By Will Leitch
Frat guy says bros cut him out of app fortune and fame.
Our roundup of news from around the city.
Navigating someone else’s book party with the merciless writer as she tries to remember how she knows all these people.
An expert analyzes the ex-veep's facial expressions in his new documentary.
Some of the cheapskate shuttles of yore, plus those still plying I-95.
Edith Windsor's pioneering life, from Portofino to the Supreme Court.
For those without an invite.
Other events the recently shuttered site didn't see coming.
Bill Thompson and the strange place of race in this year’s mayor’s race.
A Magimix toaster, glow-in-the-dark dominoes, and more new stuff in stores.
“We lived in Elvis’s old Bel Air bachelor pad. It was where he first met the Beatles.”
The classic sneaker is now brighter and bolder than ever.
One of the most opulent bathrooms in New York is tucked away on the top floor of a West Village townhouse.
Le Philosophe, like several next-generation bistros in town, is reimagining French classics.
Over at the Union Square Greenmarket it's still a veritable rutabagapalooza for another month or so.
From lobster clubs to hamachi collars, the season's most anticipated eats.
And which of them were sold.
The drummer Questlove's weeklong master class on the gospel of Prince.
Brooke Candy's new business model.
A week in the cultural consumption of director Rob Zombie.
Christopher Durang and Sigourney Weaver, together again.
Justified's fourth season is great TV without all the fuss.
Steven Holl’s new sports center for Columbia University muscles into Inwood.
Mouseketeers misbehave in Harmony Korine's Spring Breakers.
Tina Fey's Admission is disappointingly by-the-numbers.
Twenty-five things to see, hear, watch, and read.
Readers sound off on the GOP, Mark Sanford, and more.
Our deliberately oversimplified guide to who falls where on our taste hierarchies.
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