The legendary Ear Inn in New York’s Greenwich Village has had many lives.
NYT > T Magazine
Marie-Lise Jonak and Baptiste Bouygues of Ormaie hoped to create a single nonsynthetic scent. They ended up with seven.
The Hirshhorn Museum’s purchase of a piece by Tino Sehgal reveals a different kind of acquisition process.
We’ve dedicated this issue to a series of fairy tales written exclusively for T — the kinds of stories that will inspire your own adventures, if not of the body, then at least of the mind.
The artists Alexander Calder and Ellsworth Kelly maintained an intimate, lively correspondence that reveals affinities both personal and aesthetic.
In both their separate practices and a recent collaboration, Derrick Adams and Kerby Jean-Raymond seek to reframe black narratives.
These men are finding new stages on which to express their queerness, collapsing gender barriers in the world of dance.
Motherless twins. A magical manatee. A group of acclaimed writers — all from or living in Florida — create an exquisite corpse through America’s weirdest state.
When she entertains at home, the musician and actress often whips up aguachile, inspired by a trip to Mexico City, and serves it with mezcal.
In this fairy tale, written exclusively for T, the young narrator decides whether to let go of the past.
Nadia Olive Schnack’s Copenhagen home mixes unexpected, even clashing hues with an almost anarchic disrespect for convention.
Actors of Asian descent have long either been cast as stereotypes — in embarrassing, demeaning roles — or simply whitewashed out of the picture.
T’s cultural compendium of what’s new.
Beyond the umbrella-lined beaches and Art Deco architecture of South Beach, Miami is cementing its reputation as Florida’s cultural and culinary capital.
In a fairy tale about Florida written exclusively for T, a pair of twins embark on a fantastic road trip through the state’s swamps and theme parks.
Where to stay and what to see on this vibrant isle ringed with golden-sand beaches and pristine coral reefs.
Cooler air calls for utilitarian separates — from hooded jackets to protective boots — layered for a spirited exploration of sand and sea.
With layered jackets and prints, casual beachcombing becomes a full-fledged adventure.