Thursday Morning Read-Along

  • Jonathan Miller gets annoyed by Time magazine: Reporting on the housing “bubble” in March is a little late. (Matrix)
  • New Traditional Neighborhood Developments, the kind of mixed-used areas that one can find close to the office, are being built in cities and on former industrial sites. (The Wall Street Journal)
  • After a divorce, a woman opens up her home to strangers, seven of them. It’s an anarchist collective. (The New York Times)
  • “Miami has had more rebirths than Cher…” Here comes another. (The New York Times)
  • The New York City Housing Authority has no money, and needs to start charging for the little things, like keys. (The New York Times)
  • Mario Batali’s Del Posto landlords have filed a motion in the state Supreme Court to prohibit the restaurant from operating. (New York Post)
  • For all your greasy street food needs. (Pushcart NYC)
  • Peacock Alley Restaurant in the Waldorf-Astoria went from pricey entrees to snacks. (New York Post)
  • The rock-star Williamsburg architect/designer movement. (Los
    Angeles Times
  • Why has Washington Avenue in Prospect Heights become “a road to
    nowhere?” (Brownstoner)
  • The Wall Street Journal‘s top choices for online shopping and ideas in home design. (via Brownstoner)
  • The Red Hook Fairway will open at the end of April in a Civil-War era warehouse, which will be topped off by three floors of luxury apartments, naturally. (New York Daily News)
  • David Burke to stand in the kitchen of a new restaurant whose selling point is waitresses in mini-sarongs and bikini tops. (Page
  • – Riva Froymovich