The makeshift village — with about 20 tepees, wooden racks holding strips of drying meat and buffalo hides spread on the ground — was the backdrop for a grueling scene from AMC’s adaptation of Mr. Meyer’s 2013 novel, “The Son,” an epic Western about a Texas ranching family. The series stars Pierce Brosnan as Eli McCullough, the family’s steely patriarch, who was captured by Comanches as a teenager in 1849 and later becomes a cattle rancher with a violent, vengeful streak.
On Thursday, Dr. Martens will open a new store in Herald Square that will feature updates on the company’s classic lug-sole boots, like a summer-weight style with a cutaway heel in metallic patent leather ($110). At 1133 Broadway.
Until this month, the high-yield bond sector has been on a tear. Spreads between high-yield bonds and equivalent-length Treasurys fell by more than half since their four-year peak last February, according to data compiled by Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
While writing “Richard Nixon: The Life,” John A. Farrell could not possibly have known who would be president on the day his fine book was published. That it happens to be Donald J. Trump is, for him, an extraordinary stroke of luck. To read this biography with an eye only toward the parallels between the two presidents would be lazy and unfair, a disservice to Farrell’s nuanced scholarship.
As an art critic in the theater reviewer’s seat, I found myself wondering why the art market continues to hold dramatic appeal, and why so few people get it right. A few recent works wrestle with the current art world’s construction of value, like Michel Houellebecq’s novel “The Map and the Territory,” which skewers the Paris art set, or the indie film “Untitled,” set amid the galleries of Chelsea. Of course biographical plays have always appealed, whether done straight, like the play “Red,” about Rothko, or more dreamily, like the Seurat-refracting “Sunday in the Park With George.”
I agree that President Trump’s series of male-dominated photos are no gaffe, but an effort to show that he is delivering on his promise of a sturdy, steadfast White House.
Re “Trump Signs Rules to Block Efforts on Aiding Climate” (front page, March 29):
Re “A Bad Idea to Cut Prison Visitations” (editorial, March 28):
Re “House Vote Sets Up Repeal of Internet Privacy Rules” (Business Day, March 29):
It’s not that the economy is stalling — far from it. But with the first quarter ending Friday, growth in the first three months of the Trump administration is looking much the way it did under President Barack Obama.