Part coffee bar, part pop-up retail space, part art gallery, and part automobile showroom, Cadillac House is a place to socialize—not a place to sell cars.
One size may fit all, but that doesn’t mean all hotel robes are created equal.
With the private salon’s bird’s-eye view of the Manhattan skyline, natural light, high ceilings, and minimalist design, the luxurious space provides the ideal setting to get lost within the gallery’s art.
Inspired by the enigmatic darkness of classic stories, the Fashion Institute of Technology’s Fairy Tale Fashion exhibition draws upon the gritty reality of fantasy tales by Perrault, Anderson, and the Brothers Grimm.
When the concrete jungle has lost its charm and New Yorkers tire of seeing plastic bags hanging from tree branches in lieu of leaves, you can find them seeking refuge from the city at the New York Botanical Garden.
Blending its sharp glassy angles into the Meatpacking District, the new Whitney Museum of American Art has shed its reputation among locals as the big grey box on the Upper East Side and put $422 million (U.S.) into a new building that appears to extend the look of the High Line out toward the Hudson River.
If you’ve ever been in the market for lavish cakes you’ve likely heard the name Sylvia Weinstock. Heralded as the “Leonardo da Vinci of cakes”, Weinstock has created edible masterpieces for everyone from Oprah Winfrey to the Kennedy family.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: “I imagine the paintings are these blank walls in the city, in any city,” says José Parlá with a huge grin. The 37-year-old’s eyes are bright and dark, and he is a whirlwind of energy.”
The legacy of Tiffany & Co. design is richly told in the annual Blue Book Collection, featuring the company’s most spectacular jewels. Initially published in 1845, the Tiffany Blue Book was the first catalogue to be distributed in the United States.