Inspired by the new collections, the season offers updated takes on men’s tailoring.
NYT > T Magazine
After a decade of treating every plate like a pie, individual dishes are making a welcome comeback.
South of Marrakesh, the Draa Valley still exerts an indefinable pull, retaining traces of its now almost-vanished Berber kingdom.
When she’s not in rehearsal, the ballet dancer relies on flounder and kale at home.
Capturing one incredible piece in the middle of its creation. This month: a collar meant to resemble an exploding nebula.
From a room of mirrors to kinetic sculpture, the trends and pavilions not to miss across the city.
Architecture can be declared a landmark, but all too often the fate of artwork that has been made for a particular environment remains uncertain.
Ruby Neri’s voluptuous ceramic sculptures depict female figures as they dance, talk and ride horses.
From candy to kombucha to our national mood, acidity is everywhere.
One writer chronicles his voyage to the island of Ithaca, where Odysseus was once reputedly king.
This summer, the designer Mona Kowalska will shutter A Détacher, which has been a staple for creative women since the late ’90s.
A group of contemporary architects is creating daringly modern religious structures in the predominantly Muslim nation.
For the ever dwindling Parsi community of western India, food is both pleasure and heritage — and a secret language in danger of dying out.
A roundup of things our editors — and a few contributors — are excited about in a given week.
The home-goods designer picked up the first one 25 years ago, at the Chelsea flea market in Manhattan.
The countries we visited have seen years — centuries — of unimaginable wealth and power, and, equally, centuries of sorrow, despair, warfare and subjugation.
The season’s most stylish timepieces — whether refined or sporty — come in navy, midnight and sapphire.
Seven well-traveled writers discuss the dilemma of whether or not to visit nations with oppressive governments.
Born in the troubling Italian era, one classic Piero Portaluppi home has reopened as a contemporary art gallery.
The nation’s natural beauty has for the last two centuries been at odds with a brutal history and violent present.
The latest softening soaks, exfoliating peels and overnight masks are not designed for your face — but your feet.
Whether printed, stitched or painted, blooms abound on the season’s boots and handbags.
From Athens to Ithaca, a guide to journeying through classical antiquity — and enjoying a few modern comforts along the way.