From Our Archive
This story was published before Summer 2021, when we launched our new digital experience.

The Kid Stays in the Picture

Reclining in her living room.


Saying Yes

Celebrity chef Carla Hall on food, freedom, and always keeping an open mind.

The Iceman Cometh

Body and Mind

The Iceman Cometh

Wim Hof thinks the secrets of the universe are contained within cold water. He may...

The Perfect Cup

Food and Drink

The Perfect Cup

Terra Kaffe’s espresso machine elevates your morning ritual with the press of a...

James Rosenquist's patented process of fragmenting and recombining advertising imagery has long been out of vogue in the art world. But that may be because the practice—almost single-handedly invented by the Pop maestro—is today such a vital part of television, film, music videos, and even advertising itself. Rosenquist's entire career is examined in a 210-work exhibition that arrives (from the Menil Collection and the Museum of Fine Arts in Houston) at the Guggenheim Museum in New York on October 17. It will be joined by the 86-foot-long painting F-111 (1965), his brilliant fugue on war, consumerism, and domesticity.


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