TMN Editor Nicole Pasulka believes she could beat a lie detector. When she sits in a chair she almost never puts her feet on the floor. Even though she likes the internet a lot, she is convinced that people will always read magazines and she is secretly building one in her basement.
Known to millions as a half-Vulcan science officer, Leonard Nimoy’s day-to-day life—as a husband, father, and photographer—is a secret, overshadowed by his role on an iconic TV show.
Over the past 20 years, photographer Catherine Opie’s various bodies of work depict the ways singular identities bring us together and isolate us from one another.
If Salvador Dalí and Paul Rubens painted Saudi kings while eating caviar and listening to Elvis, the collaboration might look like Ralph Wolfe Cowan’s portraits of heads of state, iconic celebrities, and buff, young models.
Photographer Eirik Johnson documents the communities and industries, specifically timber and salmon, of the Pacific Northwest. In his most recent book, he reveals the austere, quiet beauty that persists amidst the loss and decline of northwestern landscapes and towns.
Using a Renaissance practice of wood inlay known as marquetry, Alison Elizabeth Taylor reproduces scenes of foreclosure in Las Vegas.
Not all oil-soaked animals in Louisiana deserve saving. Our writer attends fashion shows, braises venison, and heads into the bayou to understand the varmint of New Orleans: nutria.
Like the pensive, cautionary nature-boys in her new paintings, Julie Heffernan cobbles together tokens and symbols to create a natural world as beautiful as it is gentle.
Gallerist and poet Scott Zieher doesn’t have to look hard for art—it has a way of showing up on his doorstep. At least that’s what happened with this photo album he found of snapshots from the gay biker scene of the 1970s.
Twitter’s not just the next step in online communication or social networking, according to Francesco Masci—it’s the next step in civilization.
The impish, chaotic boys in Maximilian Toth’s paintings are Maurice Sendak’s Max, the neighborhood playground prince, and your nephew who pretends kitchen utensils are guns.
Nicole Pasulka and photographer Linda Jaquez visit the St. Bernard Project in New Orleans, and find a neighborhood once devastated by Katrina, now reinvigorated.
Saturday is election day. Sunday is the Super Bowl. From Mardi Gras nights to mayoral panels, our writer surveys two big fights in New Orleans to get things right.