The T Checklist: 5 Issues We Advocate This Week

Welcome to T List, newsletter from the editors of T Magazine. Each week, we share what we eat, wear, listen to or admire now. Sign in here to find us in your inbox every Wednesday. You can reach us at [email protected]

The main front porch of the Columns Hotel, in the beautiful Garden Ortleans in New Orleans, was old for many years, and for several of them, the hangout of Jayson Seidman’s favorite college. Nearly two decades later, Seidman, now a hotel, bought the Columns, seeing an opportunity to restore her beauty to the Old World. Built in 1883 as a family home, the Italian house was later converted into a dormitory before opening as a hotel in the 1950s. Seidman focused on preserving luxury items, such as mahogany steps, a bright glass lamp on top and under a solid tree. Many lighting fixtures, including chandeliers, were cleaned, reconfigured, and then reprinted to give them a glow that fits any look and feel; Seidman interacted with electrical engineers who had been disrupted in the city as their televisions and theaters were suspended due to the epidemic. The upstairs room, 20 bedrooms – all with high ceilings and special layouts – is lined with stained glass, four-story beds, Chinese and Moroccan carpets, cage stoves and a single pink sofa of the 1930s from southern France. Locally beloved Coquette chef Mike Stoltzfus leads the New American restaurant and bar. In addition, the old ballroom has become a large living room, with guests having to drink cocktails on the main porch or, if they are staying at a hotel (which will reopen on December 1), on the second porch or on the attic and see the beautiful trees nearby. From $ 350; 3811 Saint Charles Avenue, New Orleans, La .; chipolala.com.

Artist Reynaldo Rivera grew up in the ’70s, traveling from Mexicali, Mexico, to the Central Valley of California in eastern Los Angeles. When Rivera was 12 or 13 years old, she started picking cherries with her father at work. The shops and bookstores that were sold out became places for art and writing, and eventually Rivera set up a camera and began photographing, although she saw art as “what white people do,” as she put it. Rivera’s original photographs have been lost or destroyed, but a new photo of his work, “Reynaldo Rivera: The Old Record of the Lost City,” is published by Semiotext (e) this month. In the 1980s and 90s, Rivera lived in Echo Park, selling portraits at LA Weekly and documenting the subtle lifestyle of Latino gay men and pulling in bars like Mugy’s, Silverlake Lounge and La Plaza. Many of these nightclubs – and the beautiful looking girls they have ever been with – have now gone, cleansed and honored in the eastern part of Los Angeles. “This book is trying to leave a legacy that we have been here for, as we love to erase and leave our communities empty-handed,” wrote the Latino-based Rivera in a loving essay. We can compare it to Rivera and its counterparts, such as Nan Goldin or Larry Clark, but as author Chris Kraus points out in his opening remarks, Rivera’s portraits show “another bond. He sees his fellow citizens as less than they really want to be, devoting themselves to their dreams and proud thoughts. ”Available at preorder, $ 34.95; semiotxte.com.

If you have ever been to the Amalfi Coast, you may have been in Le Sirenuse, an 18th-century red-painted house with a brightly colored and bougainvillea paint, by its pool and balcony filled with aromatic lemons of the Mediterranean. The site was originally the home of a member of the Sersales – a glorious Neapolitan line – that turned into a hotel in 1951. American author John Steinbeck, who visited in 1953, also described it as “an old family home converted into a first hotel.” Sirenuse still retains this charm, though, today, it is considered a destination. Now, following the establishment of its social networking site, Le Sirenuse offers its first home, made of cushions, handmade fabrics and bone-gourd dishes and mugs – which gives you the opportunity to experience it in Europe. , a jar of water and small bowls.Gold gold-plated gold plates, meanwhile, have been replaced by the manufacturer Chin the church of Luke Edward Hall, who was inspired by the hotel’s appearance, as well as Luca Guadagnino’s 2017 Oscar-winning film “Call Me By Your Name.” From $ 78; available at emporiosirenuse.com and matchesfashion.com.

New York Institute for Art Performa is known for its good years, which turn all cities into a haven for art. This month, on November 18, the nonprofit is celebrating its 15th year with a fun event in the background and well-suited to modern, challenging: eight-hour money-making movies. Published through the Performa page, it combines digital marketing with testimonials and performances that have already been shown. The conference will be shown at the TV studio in Manhattan’s Pace Gallery, where a few items such as Barbara Kruger’s leather bottles and Korakrit Arunanondchai body pillows will be removed from the QVC-style range. Views by Yvonne Rainer, Jacolby Satterwhite and others will be filmed from around the world. It’s a bit of a joke for Jerry Lewis, and also for Nam June Paik, whose early 80s experiments on television changed the art of cinema. Performa executive director Kathy Noble admits that making a long-running TV show is “epic”, but the organization would have no other option. “Telethon is in the spirit of what we do,” he says. “I’m coming up with a new idea, a new way of doing things, and I’m working with a lot of artists.” Funds and contributions to the market will help keep the Performa program going. Live show November 18, 2 pm to 10 pm First Eastern Time; zoumba.org.

The Underground Museum was established eight years ago in Arlington Heights living in Los Angeles with Karon Davis and her husband, artist Noah Davis, who died in 2015 with an incurable cancer at the age of 32. A museum, made by the site retail stores in three stores, and it also includes bookstores and traditional centers, with art galleries and black culture. In order to further its work, all of the release by selling a new version of MZ Wallace’s Metro tote, featuring a photo by Davis, will contribute to the Underground Museum (as well as a small Metro bag, which is sold separately). “Before Noah was born, he used the money he received from his father to get it organization, “says MZ Wallace co-founder Monica Zwirner.” It was a wonderful sign. I believe that art can change your life, and I think Noah believed this too. Earlier this year, when Davis met David Zwirner Gallery, Monica (who married David Zwirner) met Karon. There was a temporary connection. “It’s an absolute dynamo,” Zwirner said. “And he told me, ‘Oh, I have your Kerry James Marshall boots!’ I was like, ‘It’s over and we’re done, let’s do something.’ “Although Zwirner and his partner, Lucy Wallace Eustice, also released paintings of artists in the past, remote works have disrupted the work this time around.” We just looked out the window, and when the fabric arrived, we saw that the colors were wrong, so we had to start over, “recalls Zwirner. In fact, we should have been honest about this. ”MZ Wallace x under the Underground Museum Medium Metro ($ 265) and Metro bag ($ 45); mzwallace.com.

Comments are closed.