A recent post on Man Repeller declares that belly buttons are the new nipples on the scale of shock-worthy body embellishments to reveal in public. While that may be the case for your average woman, it was laughable to me, because guess what? I don’t even have a belly button.
A trip to Brooklyn results in a little sartorial nausea, courtesy of the trying-so-hard-to-be-hip transplants crawling out of every nook and cranny. On the other hand, my native-to-NYC friend doesn’t seem to be trying much at all, and blows them out of the water.
Because little did you know, where you buy your coffee is a loaded choice, one which even the most philanthropic humans can lose sight of.
A bad date gets me thinking about the inner-war between the outfits we truly like to wear versus the outfits we sometimes feel we should wear.
“Not to sound mystical but little of lasting importance is especially clear. Only details are clear, and they come and go.” Beyond thrilled to share this interview with my favorite food writer, Mark Bittman, who not only has a knack for making the most unappealing veggies seem delicious, but does not mince words or honesty when reflecting on his “twenties” and life at large.
Inspired by the brilliant Meh List published every week in The Sunday Magazine of The New York Times, I thought I’d start crafting my own, in a similar spirit to my Dear Diary posts.
“I love Sex and the City, but I think it fostered some unhealthy delusions about Manhattan—and journalism, for that matter.” In one of the best 20 SENSE features yet, I’m talking to my favorite new writing-and-life guru, Maura Kutner Walters, about what she learned throughout her twenties, where she gets inspiration, and how to make it as a freelancer.
“I do love writing, but it’s dangerous–or at least unwise–to stay still.” Talking to The New York Times style writer Bee-Shyuan Chang Shapiro about what she took away from her twenties, and how she ended up in the highly coveted spot she’s in today, after the jump!
Print hasn’t died yet, but it certainly has changed. Read on for a brief exploration of this, and a new magazine recommendation for all you “tangibillies.”