“Bringing the Expos to Montreal is one of the few things that Bronfman claims significant credit for in the book.”
“I started as an anomaly. I’m an old woman. There were no women in the business except on camera.”
Kakutani once described an Ayn Rand protagonist as “”less a person than a speechifying symbol.”
David Grossman’s adaptation of “To the End of the Land” is more than a political play. It’s a haunting depiction of universal maternal anxiety.
As we look toward the coming year, Jamie Geller takes a moment to look back at the delicious classic dishes of her childhood.
Before the beloved author and essayist died in March, she had already begun planning an art exhibit to celebrate life.
Review: This new volume of essays includes analyses of a fascinating travelogue by the Soviet-Yiddish writer, Der Nister
Mid-century Broadway was a wacky place. The musical “First Impressions,” an adaptation of “Pride and Prejudice,” was no exception.
Jane Austen, who died 200 years ago on July 18, 1817, is more than just the author of six beloved novels; she is an industry.
Austen’s priorities were clear: Marriage should be about love, compatibility, integrity, and mutual respect.
New work by Daniel Mendelsohn, Roz Chast, Nicole Krauss and Marcel Proust(?!) and a biography of Al Hirschfeld are all part of our summer book guide.
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