New York City

Tips and Articles in New York City

America has always liked its public sculpture big. Large Scale: Fabricating Sculpture in the 1960s and 1970s (Princeton Architectural Press; $45), by Jonathan D. Lippincott, takes a close look at how 30 postwar artists were able to realize their g...
Travel is a powerful engine of change: It can protect environments, preserve cultures, and transform lives. Once again, Travel + Leisure honors the companies and organizations that are harnessing travel to positively impact our world. With the hel...
My favorite days of the year are ones when the Amtrak train pulls me up to Hudson, New York. I’m being slowly chugged out of Manhattan, past the sun-dappled Hudson River, past some of America’s most storied suburbs with their spotless platforms. W...
“My luggage was once lost and I had to attend a meeting in a Delta Air Lines T-shirt,” says Pierre Antoine Dourneau, general manager of Soho House New York. Not exactly appropriate business attire for a man who is also working on the British hotel...
New York’s Eataly—a vast emporium dedicated to all things Italian and delicious—gathers a transatlantic all-star team of pizzaioli, gelato-makers, brewers, bakers, wine experts, pasta artisans, and a certain red-ponytailed chef you may have heard ...
Breakfast “I like to start my morning at Il Caffe Latte (breakfast for two $18), a low-key café with bracing coffee and delicious croissants.” Museum “From there, it’s a short stroll to the Studio Museum in Harlem, where chief curator Thelma ...
At the Andaz Wall Street Farmers’ Market (open Saturdays through Nov. 20), shop from the same purveyors that supply the Andaz Wall Street hotel’s Wall & Water restaurant. Look for Catskills fudge and Hudson Valley chutneys. And check out the month...
What stood out for you at Cannes this year? A highlight was the digital restoration of Luchino Visconti’s seminal 1963 Il Gattopardo, financed by Gucci and the Film Foundation. What other festival is worth the trip? The Berlin film festival (...
“The first time I visited the Library of Congress, I flew from my home in New York to Washington, D.C., holding eighty-seven manuscripts in the hand of George Gershwin to be delivered to the library. I was in my twenties and had been working as th...
These are a few of Bette Midler’s unfavorite things: litter on sidewalks; cars idling curbside; mattresses dumped along woodland trails; a grocery bag snagged in the branch of an elm. It is things like these that make Bette Midler indignant, and B...
This spring the New York City Ballet celebrates the 50th anniversary of Lincoln Center with seven world-premiere ballets and, for the first time, set designs by Santiago Calatrava. Look for the acclaimed Spanish architect’s geometric permutations—...
The emotionally volatile Spanish women of Pedro Almodóvar’s Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown arrive on Broadway in a new musical by David Yazbek and Jeffrey Lane. Sherie Rene Scott stars; Bartlett Sher directs (opens Nov. 4; Belasco Theat...
Chicago Conductor Riccardo Muti takes over as music director of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra with a free concert in Millennium Park (Sept. 19; cso.org), then a Berlioz double bill (Sept. 23–28). Barbara Gaines, founder of the Chicago Shakespea...
The holidays will sparkle with Alexei Ratmansky’s new version of The Nutcracker for American Ballet Theatre at the Brooklyn Academy of Music (Dec. 22–Jan. 2). Along with Tchaikovsky’s soaring score, there are fanciful sets and striking costumes by...
Paris With close to 200 works, including figures and still lifes, “Claude Monet (1840–1926),” at the Galeries Nationales du Grand Palais (Sept. 22–Jan. 24; monet2010.com), offers a complete overview, from the artist’s travels along the Normandy a...