If you’re inclined so say “nope” at the prospect of having sand between your toes or going bikini clad, we got you.
Off the beaten Labor Day path, just an hour north of NYC is open-air (and then some) sculpture garden Storm King, fit for culture-junkies, beach haters and nature lovers alike.
Fast facts: Founded in 1960, the nonprofit was originally a dedicated museum to the Hudson River School but changed its tune in 1966 when it started placing sculptures directly in the landscape to capitalize on the surroundings and distant views.
With expansive views and unparalleled art, we lay out what to see and where to stay ahead. You will probably still get a little sun, but we think the
Opening up about her experience in the public and private eye, the legendary writer narrates her journey from childhood in Sacramento to the wildly successful writing partnership with her late husband, John Gregory Dunne and beyond.
With the NYC heatwave going strong, we’re taking our weekend to the Highline for a dose of food and culture with a waterfront breeze.
Enter Santina. Settled directly under the High Line, Mario Carbone, Rich Torrisi and Jeff Zalaznick’s latest restaurant is turning it out with coastal Italian cuisine and a quirky-chic setting. Go for their signature Cecina appetizer, stay for the coconut iced coffee.
Conveniently enough, modern art is right next door. No doubt the new Whitney should be on everyone’s “summer must” list, but the Santina/Whitney combo is unbeatable. Go for the Renzo Piano architecture and waterfront views, stay for the Mary Heilmann: Sunset installation (pictured below).
Kate Moss steals the spotlight yet again—are you even surprised?
Rodríguez Calero’s premier exhibit, Urban Martyrs and Latter-Day Santos at El Museo del Barrio, features a portrait of Ms. Moss done in the artist’s original “acrollage” technique—a textured fusion of pop culture, hip hop and religious iconography.
With over thirty works on display, it’s the complexity of Calero’s societal commentary that draws us even deeper.