André Aciman would seem a prototypical ambassador of learned neither-here-nor-thereness, an Alexandrian Jew whose output as a novelist of nostalgia rivals his stature as a scholar of Proust. But if his well-received 1994 memoir Out of Egypt stood apart as a personal-political lament, Harvard Square, a semiautobiographical work of fiction, deals with an altogether different sort of longing.
Slip & Slide: Developers Hint at Plans for Water Park in Coney Island On the Market: 15 CPW Thinks CPW Is Its Private Cul-de-Sac; Liquor Store Cater to Kids (Well, Sort Of); Many Rent-Stabilized Tenants Excluded from Amenities Mission Capital Secures First Mortgage and Mezzanine Financing for Chelsea Hotel
John Cook Leaves Gawker for Glenn Greenwald's The InterceptJoe McGinniss: American Master'Morning Joe' Takes a Third Pass at de Blasio's Charter Policy
And the Prize Goes to the Puppet: 'All the Way' Is Riveting, and the Directorial Vision Behind 'Antony and Cleopatra' Is BrilliantPiers Morgan and Chelsea Handler Should Probably Just Get Married Already (Video)Blood Work: a Listless 'Wozzeck' Vs. a Pulsing 'Sweeney Todd'
Editorial: Schneiderman, RevisitedEditorial: Samson Must ResignEditorial: Obama’s Grand Failure
Federal Aviation Administration Losing Its Fleeting Grip On Drone RegulationFunny or Die Was Healthcare.gov’s Number One Traffic Referrer YesterdayHere’s Why Not To Let Best -Selling Business Books Shape Your Workplace
Morning Links: ‘I Woke Up Like This’ EditionOn View Right Now‘Robert Janitz: Stick Shift Heaven’ at Team Gallery