|Filed Under:||Society & Culture|
|Posts on Regator:||3116|
|Posts / Week:||23.3|
|Archived Since:||March 30, 2015|
Nathan Heller on the reaction to Kirkus Reviews’ decision to revise its review of the young-adult book “American Heart,” by Laura Moriarty.
Andy Borowitz jokes that Donald Trump boasted about being the only President in U.S. history to stand up to war widows.
Egypt’s artists must work creatively and within very narrow limits of speech as they depict the next President.
Jia Tolentino writes about Harvey Weinstein and the limits of powerful men in “Limits of Power.”
Pasha Malla examines the work of the Argentine writer Julio Cortázar in considering different approaches to teaching creative-writing courses.
The rapper and gourmand’s TV shows, on Viceland, are a corrective to the self-seriousness of foodie culture.
As the rock icon sang, it became clear that the show allowed him to understand not only himself but what goes into the making of a self.
In her experimental music-theatre piece, Ashley Fure plays sounds too low for the audience to hear, but they register their presence all the same.
Her leak of government documents put WikiLeaks back in the headlines, but Chelsea Manning would rather put the past behind her. And Riz Ahmed discusses dance music, acting, and activism.
People often expect disasters to be populated by distinct groups of victims and rescuers, but in reality they’re often the same people, Rebecca Solnit writes.
Ellis Weiner writes a satirical, jargon-laden job listing for Interface Portal Modalities, a “neutral ecosystem and trans-platform facilitator.”
Our 360 Video takes you inside the efforts to contain the disaster.
Richard Brody picks five films to stream online, including “Hollywood Shuffle”, “Knight of Cups,” “Los Angeles Plays Itself,” “Two Weeks in Another Town,” and “Contempt.”
Our critics pick the best music, art, theatre, restaurants, and more.
Emily Flake draws humorous depictions of Ivanka Trump trying out different subcultures, including as a goth, a riot grrl, a juggalo, and more.
Roger Angell previews Game Six of the A.L.C.S. as the Yankees face the Astros in Houston in the hopes of meeting the Dodgers in the World Series.
Benjamin Wallace-Wells writes about Kevin de León’s primary challenge to Senator Dianne Feinstein in California.
Masha Gessen on how John Kelly’s White House press briefing served as a preview of what a military coup in the U.S. would look like.
Jia Tolentino discusses Eileen Myles’s “Afterglow” and Gregory Berns’s “What It’s Like to Be a Dog: And Other Adventures in Animal Neuroscience,” two new books that contemplate the canine mind.
In Brendan Loper’s Daily Cartoon, the Secret Service attempts to protect the President from himself.