by Devon Ivie
Showing—no, telling—you which August books to add to your living room repertoire, from Key West to Tulum and back again.
by Mat Ferraro
The Brooklyn-based rapper on marriage, his morning routine, and the all-important business of having fun.
"To be a writer here, you are expected to be an image. You are expected to be good at getting your photograph taken."
Starring a sassy chimney, some hard-partying chairs, and a horny headboard.
The famous asker of questions answers ours, from whether we should live in outer space to whether she believes in God.
by Devon Ivie
Showing—no, telling—you which art and culture books to add to your living room repertoire for the month of June.
The photographer, journalist, and former editor in chief of this magazine, tells us about the time he snapped Henry Kissinger at a cocktail party, a picture now on display at Vito Schnabel Projects.
The photographer, and former publisher of "Andy Warhol's Interview," reflects on how she got her foot in the door of the magazine and shares the artist's famous business acumen.
"On Second Thought" offers iconic subjects the rare chance to revisit an interview from our archives, and reckon with the good and the bad of it.
Art collector James Hedges shows us some of Warhol's most candid photos from a new Los Angeles exhibit at Casa Perfect, from Farrah Fawcett sitting in the Factory to Blondie at a downtown benefit.
Andy Warhol on everything from censorship to Campbell's Soup.
For our series "Dear Andy," we spoke with New York City artists working in the art world that Andy Warhol shaped.
Throughout modern art, dogs have served as both muse and companion, eating, sleeping, and sharing studio space alongside their artist keepers—sometimes even posing for a work or two.
An essay by the artist Barbara Kruger excerpted from "Andy Warhol—From A to B and Back Again" published this month by Yale University Press.
Photographer Daniel Arnold captures the installation of Andy Warhol's "Cow Wallpaper" at the Whitney Museum of American Art.
We traversed the United States to track down some of the legendary silkscreens—and their equally legendary subjects—to hear the stories behind the portraits that defined a generation.
The artist Richard Bernstein served as a surrogate for the very particular vision of Andy Warhol’s Interview magazine by creating covers that captured the blur of New York City’s highlife from 1972 through 1988 now on display at Jeffrey Deitch Gallery through the end of October.
“Rich people actually read books back then."