NYT > Fashion & Style
Nneka Ibeabuchi, the creative director of the “Beads and Braids” photo series, demonstrates how to create a summer hairstyle that she discovered in Ghana.
Also: outrage at a baby shower hosted by a mother-to-be; the case of the missing blender; and a forgotten salad order arouses suspicions of dementia.
Farewell, pleasure palaces of days past. A filmmaker’s series chronicles a way of life as it reaches its end.
This lowly farm animal has become the hot new pet, not to mention a ubiquitous presence on Instagram.
An article about the bill-splitting app Venmo provoked a lively discussion among readers about generosity, pettiness and courteousness.
On this week’s podcast, the “Girls” actor reads Matteson Perry’s story of trying to turn his love life into an indie movie.
Darling of YouTube and the art world circuit, he hits his stride with pointillist celebrity portraits made from emoji.
Unruly pets, vocal sex, Fleetwood Mac turned up loud: In Britain, any of these can get you tagged as a public nuisance.
As sales decline in the middle of the fashion market, two of its big players are looking elsewhere for expansion.
The lesson to unlearn: a family refusal to talk about all the most important stuff. Please discuss, though it will feel uncomfortable at first.
The event, overseen by Sarah Jessica Parker, returns on Sept. 28. City Ballet also said that the principal dancer Rebecca Krohn would retire this fall.
Two companies are in a race to corner the market on T-shirts branded with celebrities of the moment, such as the Weeknd, Lady Gaga and ASAP Rocky.
The agreement comes as upscale American brands grapple with plummeting sales and tepid profits, particularly in the so-called middle market.
Men in the National Assembly in France, like those in the House of Commons in Britain, no longer have to wear ties. But dress code debates continue.
Bozoma Saint John, the marketing star who’s worked with Beyoncé, Apple and more, brings humanism, Instagram savvy and Chanel to the beleaguered brand.
The city is newly stylish, with hyped restaurants and an Ace hotel, thanks to a steady flow of Carnegie Mellon grads who decided to stay.
“The point was to represent a group of people who were in the same place while an event was happening and show the diversity that exists within that group,” said Ryan Pfluger, a photographer who took portraits of paradegoers in Washington Square Park.