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New York MagazineNew York Magazine

New York Magazine

November 11-24, 2019

In the Apr. 15–28 issue: Olivia Nuzzi on “wonder boy” Pete Buttigieg. Plus: Art & Design, by Wendy Goodman; the half-billion dollar “Leonardo”; Natasha Lyonne, Annette Bening, and more.

United States
New York Media, LLC
26 期号



1 For New York’s latest cover story, Olivia Nuzzi embedded with former vice-president Joe Biden’s presidential campaign to understand how his bid can seem simultaneously so formidable and weak (“The Zombie Campaign,” October 28–November 10). Journalist Walt Mossberg wrote, “This is a wonderful article … that pulls off a rare journalistic feat: telling you the bad news about a flawed candidacy while simultaneously evoking sympathy and respect for the candidate.” Taffy Brodesser-Akner of the New York Times commented, “Olivia Nuzzi’s so-close-you-can-feel-his-hot-breath profile of Joe Biden is beautiful, intimate, empathetic, brutal, honest, and revelatory … And she never even got an interview with him.” As expected, many in Biden’s camp took exception to the story. His deputy campaign manager, Kate Bedingfield, tweeted, “If New York Magazine thinks we are doing it…

the weirdness timeline

THE FUTURE IS ALREADY HERE. It’s just not evenly distributed.” ¶ When the novelist William Gibson said this—probably in the late ’80s, though, like a lot of prophetic aphorisms, when he first said it is not exactly clear—he was describing distribution by place: iPhones arriving en masse in Steve Jobs’s United States, all-inclusive social-credit scores blanketing Xi Jinping’s China, antibiotic-resistant superbugs cropping up in India before spreading as far as the Arctic, climate change flooding the Ganges Delta in Bangladesh long before it conquers New York or Tokyo. ¶ But the distribution is uneven in time, too, because the future never arrives all at once with the thunderclap of a brave new world suddenly supplanting the comfortable old one. Which is why future-gazers like Gibson are always talking about how their…

today in 202p

JAN 03 China becomes the first nation to land on the dark side of the moon. President Xi Will Be Our Stalin → LAST YEAR, Xi Jinping declared himself president for life. This year, he put his army on a permanent war footing and effectively staged a five-month battle in Hong Kong. More than a million Uighur Muslims are imprisoned in concentration camps in western China, and Han Chinese officials are being sent to the region to live with the prisoners’ wives. A social-credit system monitors your every move and gives you bonus points for reading the president’s writing daily on your phone. By at least one estimate, China will grow past the U.S. as the world’s biggest economy as soon as 2020. Others predict it’ll take a decade or two longer, but…

...and eat refi ned scraps

Maitake mushrooms grilled in kombu with crispy mussels and kelp oil BY DIEGO MOYA, EXECUTIVE CHEF AT RACINES “Mussels, seaweed, and cultivated mushrooms—three ingredients that will always be available,” Moya says. “They are nutritious, plentiful, and will more than likely be staples.” Seared foie gras with buttered crumpets and pickled market vegetables BY ASHLEY RATH, EXECUTIVE CHEF AT BROOKLYN’S LALOU Rath does not see food itself changing much by 2029. The wealthiest individuals will continue to eat whatever they want—even foie gras, which is set to be banned in New York City in 2022. Intestine chicharrón, tomato redux, fermented cabbage BY VICTORIA BLAMEY, EXECUTIVE CHEF AT GOTHAM BAR AND GRILL This dish is made entirely of kitchen scraps: “All animal parts, leftover veg, and produce that is no longer beautiful but nutritious,” Blamey says. Frog tenders BY KIA DAMON, CULINARY…

kindercore: a decidedly toddleresque movement

CRAYOLA-BRIGHT BLUES, gumball-machine reds, and Very Hungry Caterpillar greens fill the pages of MoMA’s fall catalogue, which includes this primary-color casserole pot (a rerelease of a 1994 MoMA Store design, $76 at Popular neo-prep brand Rowing Blazers just came out with a rainbow-stripe rugby shirt in collaboration with Lands’ End, and when Nordstrom opened its New York City flagship in October, it featured a Nike boutique outfitted with bright-red carpets, aqua-blue chairs, and rainbow sneakers that look like a Microsoft WordArt gradient come to life. “Maximalism is in,” says Jill Singer, co-founder of Sight Unseen. “Plus, there’s a renewed interest in primary-color-focused artists like Calder and Hockney, and the news is depressing. So why not a rainbow?”…


Herschel Supply Co. Classic XL Backpack $70 at Designed by Nordstrom’s VP of creative projects, Olivia Kim, who made similar fanny packs and totes. Type 75 Desk Lamp Paul Smith Edition Three $290 at This lamp, made by Paul Smith and Sir Kenneth Grange, was inspired by the De Stijl movement. Noah Two-Tone Shoulder Pack $78 at Like a ’90s nylon ski jacket in sling-bag form. Acne Studios Color-Block Striped Scarf in Yellow Multi $220 at Made in collaboration with Swedish artist Jacob Dahlgren, who has worn a striped shirt every day since 2001. Vans Era Color-Block Skate Shoe $55 at These sneakers have a dash of Hey Arnold!, a dash of the ball pit at Chuck E. Cheese. Billfold Wallet $139 at From Matter Matters, which also makes color-block cardigans, purses, and watches. TID 005 Builders Club Watch $115 at A Mondrian-inspired…