Keith Richards with Jack and Coors 1972, from Ethan Russell Photography: Best Seat in The House. All photos courtesy Ethan Russell.
Our culture loves an It Girl, from the man eater she-devil to the unapologetic gives-zero-fucks type. And of course, there’s the effortlessly chic Manolo-heeled princess who moves to New York in search of the two L’s: labels and love —also known as Sex and The City ‘s Carrie Bradshaw.
Photo by Christian Coppola. While searching for the perfect place to rest his joints, the writer, director, producer, and actor Seth Rogen began making his own ashtrays. And now he’s hooked . ——— “I have a busy mind, so I’m always looking for ways to keep myself occupied
Shirt and Pearl Earring by Givenchy. Pants by Versace.
Photo by Wolfgang Tillmans.
Photo Courtesy Sam Sifton. Sam Sifton is the founding editor of NYT Cooking and a restaurant critic who boldly likens the “dense, fragrant craziness of figs” in Per Se’s garden salad to an opera’s aria.
Amelia Workman as Fefu and Helen Cespedes as Emma. Photo by Henry Grossman. “Have you ever turned over a stone in damp soil?” the titular character of María Irene Fornés’ play Fefu and Her Friends asks in her first scene, standing hand on hip in one of the four brightly bohemian rooms that make up her country home
The state of the neurotic love story would not be the same without the New York-bred director Noah Baumbach. Over the course of his 25-year career, the modest, somewhat mousy director has brought us Kicking and Screaming, a film about preppy college grads attempting adulthood; Mr. Jealousy, a story about a paranoid writer on the hunt to find love; and The Squid and the Whale, a black comedy about crusty geezers breaking up. Baumbach’s films, filled with wit and candor, shed a light on the inner lives of the urban intelligentsia, the kind of people who spend their weekend hours in secondhand bookstores.
Photo by Sara Baar. Art by Mark Burger. Sex work is one of the oldest professions in the world, but it’s also one of the most misunderstood.
Photo by Steve Taylor. On her latest album, Rouge , the R&B singer Yuna has finally found her color. “Red is the color of the woman I am today,” the Malaysian singer-songwriter says over a dinner of asam laksa at Laut, one of her must-visit stops when she’s in New York City.