Lowe's just got deleted, non-placed, like a glitch made it fail to render on the corner.
New York City
"I think I'm going to be late."
A series of ambiguous omens cropped up before we even got near the scene of the crime. On Broadway, seven-foot stalks of corn fell down into my path: just a grocery store display gone awry… or was it?
As runners get ready for next Sunday's New York Marathon, we look at what makes a person claim a medal when they haven't gone the full distance.
The wild goth subculture of the 1990s may be gone, but as long as there are people who want fangs, Father Sebastiaan will supply them.
I heah dese kids on da Innanet is tawkin about da emoticon pictchas my wife always sends me on my Innanet Phone since one of dem looks like a bagel. I couldn't believe da asshole phone guys didn’t just cawl me, Mista Real New Yawka, Family Man and Bagel Expoit, to give dem my opinion.
Jimmy Kimmel interviews his fellow Brooklynite in what turns out to be a surprisingly introspective and personal conversation with one of America's comedy godfathers.
New York’s empty storefronts are a dark omen for the future of cities.
In the fuzzy space between jobs and relationships, there's a lot that can go wrong.
Understandably, New Yorkers were weirded out by the unscheduled late-night light show.
Billy Swan is a genius at ridding your home of things that bite and terrorize in the middle of the night (and keeping you from going insane in the process).
Bodega cats are supposed to keep away the rodents, but when the rodents are getting this big and fearless, well, you can only expect so much.
*Hears screaming everywhere. Yawns. Turns to next page of the newspaper.*
From housing to streets and sewers, the city's macro systems were shaped by microscopic organisms.
And all around, jaded New Yorkers carry on with their lives, as is this is considered a run-of-the-mill happening.
Most of the subway's problems — delays, track fires, flooding, extreme heat — are out of New Yorkers' hands. But this is something they do have control over.
How these curbside canvases came to be, according to the men who make them.
In Brooklyn, the average home sale price in 2017 was $993,955 (the median was $770,000), so you can understand why a woman making $57,000 as a librarian would think real estate was beyond her means. But with a lot of determination — and a willingness to compromise on size and neighborhood — she bought her own studio apartment in 2015.
Putting the "grand" in Grand Central–42nd Street station.
Theirs is a love of strange and beautiful proportion. The kind measured in porcelain, peanut-sized dolls and antiqued oysters as big as your face.
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