You made your list, you checked it twice, then you waited until the last minute to do any of your shopping. Ideas for gifts for everyone on your list, whether they want them or not.
In our Crowdsource series, we tap the masses’ wisdom for your entertainment. This week, TMN readers and staff shout-out to those who made their year.
It’s the end of the year, and time to sum it up: Ten albums, all great, no filler.
In Shinchi Maruyama’s photographs, handfuls of water tossed into the air become flowerbeds or perfect cylinders. An amalgam of sculpture, performance, and photography, Mauyama’s work reveals how much beauty can occur in the blink of an eye.
December is the season for taking: taking money from strangers; taking care to avoid crying on the phone. Holiday confessions from a charity call-center employee.
The technology horizon is brighter than ever—or maybe it’s just set that way in your preferences. A look at the new devices and trends expected to take the tech world by storm in 2011.
Our man in Boston talks to the author of Super Sad True Love Story about writing in the near-future, signing readers’ e-readers, and abusing a six-foot bong.
In the spirit of yuletide blood sport, we present the 2011 Tournament of Books Long List.
Photographer Sean Marc Lee’s images are refreshingly inconsistent: Next to an absurd but touching photo of two pairs of feet pressed together, their owners out of frame, is a portrait of an older man at a cafe, chopsticks in hand, with his lunch hanging out of his mouth.
When a cookout on holy ground turns into a rescue mission, you quickly figure out who your friends are.
Three years into World War II, people thought they’d seen it all, including neighbors with concentration camp tattoos.
A morning, a bicycle, a macchiato. Or five? This time, a sensible coffee shop tour. But in the end, it still may be described in only one way.
Everyone’s doing it: Broadcasting private communications for all the world to see. The latest messages could usurp the power elite of the eighth grade.
Artist William Wegman is something of a polymath (polyart?). His works span from paintings and drawings, to conceptual videos, to photographs of his Weimaraner dogs.
Presenting the year’s best board games, all of which must be easy to learn, quick to play, and exciting for non-gamers.
Norman Seaman was one of New York’s great avant-garde supporters. In his biography, he said, John and Yoko would only get a chapter.
Americans prefer “doing” to “knowing.” When will our universities wake up to reality? English majors everywhere: More budget cuts are coming, but prepare to smell great.
For this month's Crowdsource, we want to know: Who you would recognize in your 2010 liner notes? To all the people in your lives (maybe you know them, maybe you don't)...