“Part of my inspiration is to make sure that person is wrong.”
Sarah Moroz is a Franco-American journalist based in Paris. She covers a variety of cultural topics, including art, photography, literature, and travel.
When Lee found himself teaching in Tennessee, he began creating a group of photographs still teeming with life and humanity four decades later.
Critics have been writing the obituaries for the places we love to hate for decades. Alexandra Lange talks to The Daily Beast about their surprising durability.
Sedaris tells The Daily Beast that he doesn’t think of himself as a comedian, but that doesn’t stop this budding linguist (you read that right) from being our funniest essayist.
The Pulitzer prize-winning author/illustrator/cartoonist talks about the inhospitable market for satire and his latest collaboration with the author Robert Coover.
Reporter Sara Gay Forden’s book “House of Gucci” is the basis for the new Ridley Scott movie. She talks about the family, working on the film, and those Chef Boyardee accents.
Paris’ Arc de Triomphe has been transformed into a monument ensconced in 25,000 square meters of silver polypropylene fabric—one of Christo and Jeanne-Claude’s final works.
In her first book, the acting/writing/directing powerhouse charts her unlikely path (it only seems inevitable in retrospect) to acclaim.
The late culinary explorer’s longtime collaborator Laurie Woolever talks about how she compiled a posthumous atlas of Bourdainian culinary enthusiasms.
In “Khalil,” Yasmina Khadra explores the mind of a fanatic and the almost total absence of feeling at home anywhere in the world.